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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, December 07, 1923, Image 3

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IjffSi
p TO BOZEMAN
- , Honn (Hank) D.
" h*r«ff «f Hill coun
. arrested 111 j
of alleged
: MonSfffnd possibly
t n ' to Ht '. na
■W to bt> tc*ken to,
> he riff -lames
had charge of th?
, Warden H°b-i
„5, "( the woman.
" i* a comely ;
*°h .r a> 33 and at
'■ rim'd lb ' Helena
had -nothing
. ' her attorn v had
' 41(1 !^'-t ,'srn have a right
the> 1 ' i: nr e.
T to have
disposal of!
who, the of
implical-d in
, t ,f u h e u, talk,
, ; at i vo (.1 the!
hich
«. v
t r. f*»r rtier L -
f David,
WtT*
roundup
-, i ' ( l à
I#*** wU
»»-n
aü» 3 '
. brou
gM
I
■; 4
tonight.
' 0 f Bozeman
>( j Deputy
1 hrd fU
.'A
(îanu
.«• ;•
Tkr l ,avl
The
m
ffron
ir
repr*
;ociation
w
ink«
the case in co
•ntective depart
Banker's asso
Havre with
king on
; see:
with the pi
1: -. American H
weapons
" t0 'have been used
\ .ei of pole climb
,i urp,! were u>ed to
,V ir- to cut tele
P ° le> iiraph communication,
: T t euns and rifles
**l-i 0 Vt"ken down and car
• Ul ' e " among the
Bonds Recovered.
viMiu and $8,000 worth
V 'T ee Vnï- also were confiscated
their raid.
w p' !C f ( v Black a second wo
' mi with the six men. pro
rr iiT. re'e t-e<l the officers said,
T a Ir "Doc" Walkup and
rirnal' funner state assemb
n i defeated aspirant for the
•"'*1 nomination still are in
t Havre Hauger, it is said,
} io Conrad, Mont., to
* - n " e 0 f robbing the Valier,
rank It is alleged he was
1918 of a holdup in Hill
that sentence was suspend
of so
believed to
i-fl
:ere
I iffld
roi
I 00
«0 in
- des cci
Ei y
-■■aan
I ice R
»•ted in
but
(V the court.
King Leaders Sought.
jr ;? leaders of l he gang
j"border hoppers are '
r rer Governor S. V. Stewart of
-a. attorney for the Montana 1
sociâtion, returned Thurs- [
■- :Vl Havre where he had been
ecticn with the arrest.
.aid that two days after the
- of the bank at Salesville on
10 about $3,000 worth of
caped although it had been
that thev had been "spotted"
u l,| be arrested simultaneously
p prisoners taken in the Havre
m es
hen
••kp''' - ass
: stolen there were disposed
Havre. Officers are said to. be
trail of others accused »f hav
fclown" the safes and vaults of
banks robbed in the last few
- nths. although these men are
hown to have separated. The ar
were made by officers of Hill,
and Gallatin counties, and
■» a representative of the Burns
tective agency, employed by the
tier?' association.
Word was received at Helena Fri
: morning to the effect that there
t warrants out for 27 men wanted
connection with these bank rob
It was said that the first ar
caused a sensation in Havre.
t*
. j. i
Turns
*on
IHNfiTON GOSSIP
(By RAYMOND LONERGAN)
"iiliam G. McAdoo's presidential
I ' ■'• • as formally launched last w r eek
y:. McAdoo headijuarters were op
f ä in the Auditorium hotel in Chi
y This acticai was taken after
«Adoo had
I come east to consult
: friends in New York and Wash
Judge David Rockw ? ell of
v ' : • *ho was one of Governor Cox's
lieutenants in the campaign of
»ill be the active leader of the
oo movement and he is now en
I on the task of perfecting an
"fnnizaiion in every state.
I ■ •Adoo was bombarded with ques
■ by Washington correspohdents,
e r fsolutely declined to discuss
candidacy. It is understood he
hi
• r !r ' a e any formal statement
r Be time being, but will reserve
ammunition until just before the
;•■•'Piential primaries. By that time
^ rf n|> hope to have their state
^nations ccmpleted and to be
Spared to
carry on a vigc.rous fight.
>e w h° are close to the former
general of railroads promise
"hen he does speak he will en
~ r to. sound a bugle call which
arouse all enthusiasm of
of all parties.
.. y" bhese gentlemen, while de
U) permit the use of his name,
'Mr VtoMy the writer.
) f'*P do ° recognizes," he said,
te!»,,'. 16 Democratic party hopes
" n eus contender in the pres
con^test it must convince the
mat it is responsive to the
■'f thonght of the nation. We
X-, wil1 l> e the Republi
tig ?l T ' an, T that he will have
all the reactionary ele
I d t! nocrac y attempts to
^ bv I" the favor of Big Busi
'■ - rwcw, i llllnir L , some candidate like
■ a, ieri a l, rd party movement
>irrmS ia 'T 1 " o llette or Ford, will
IH w''n aunched ' Suctl a
^ \ ' ' Deuior.-.!' 11 ' probabl y "ipe out
I - \\W r t!C par, y in the North
tbV n° r ' a ^ ter ad as sa ' d and
r ^tocam mOCratic party can not
° UtsWe ° f the
iJ: ^'"PPwt of the workers,
^"batter n< erw °°d, or some other
7 : -'°ns of'n! can<b date, literally
5* to the T voters would
La Toilette or Ford ban
pro
■T$
receives the
: --r
is oppose d to Mc
^ ,y becau se as Director Gen
U
P
I i
I
r MUM *
)
^ ÇÆ- 1
k " X*a i (HKf?|
iff jj 5 j
« ^ ■ ■m & ü j
f
Fri-_— __ |
railroads it
he va 'too friencCto labor=
fatter of fact the statement
' > for L e "fh
;, ,U< h * reasonable in IS -°
h rant ' er ^ oa , a le .iticreases in
v, e ^ a ^ llsh . * he eight-hour day
ll! ° u 8' bou the railroad industry, and
$ resize the right
° the men to organize for the pur
benefits of co1 '
Active bargaining.
"The reactionaries real complaint,
however, is to be found in the fact
that the operation of the railroads
by the government during the war re
velaed the possibilities of government
ownership of this great public utility.'
In spite of all the propaganda issued
by the railroads, the people have
been able to get some of the facts,
concerning the economy and efficiency
made possible by unified control and
operation of the railroads.
"Big Business insists that McAdoo
was responsible for this »dangerous
experiment' and they are afraid that
if he is put in the White House he
will endeavor to straighten out the
transportation muddle in the interests
of the-people. At the proper time
McAdoo will discuss the railroad issue
at length. He has frankly stated that
he did not favor government owner*
ship except as a last resort, but that
he was opposed to the Cummins-Esch
law, holding it was based on principles
dangerous to the public interests.
"We know that McAdoo's oppcjr
situation which will make it impos
ents are eneavoring to bring about a
sible for him to secure two-thirds
of the delegates in the national con
vention. Underwood is attempting to
corral a lot of delegates in the south
on the plea that the time has ccme
when the south should be given the
presidency. ...... ..
spent his business life in the north
and west, he is as much of a south
erner as Underwood. But he has no
patience with these appeals to sec
tional prejudice,
* * *
Although McAdoo has
"McAdoo would have been nomi
namted by the Democrats in 1920 if
he had not written his famous letter
discouraging the friends who
working for him. That letter elim
j na ted McAdoo as a candidate and his
opponents were quick to take advan
ta g e of it.
"This time he will stay in the fight
to the finish, and we believe that when
t h 0 convention convenes, the McAdoo
sentiment throughout the country will
f )e so strong that it will sweep aside
all opposition."^ ^
were
That is the McAdoo side of the
It very accurately describes
How
story.
the tactics of his opponents,
far Underwood will get in his effort
to capture southern delegates
mains to be seen. Up to da ^ *}is
boom has been a good deal of a dud.
Governor Al Smith of New ^ork
will have the delegation from his
state, and probably will gain the SUP"
poH cf New' Jersey. Connecticut' and
other states along the Atlantic coast,
"Tom" Taggart, Democratic boss
of Indiana, is figuring on controlling
the delegation frc.m that state and
using - it on behalf of Senator 3 ' ai > *
the most formidable "dark horse"
re
son,
in the Democratic party.
Ralton was for McAdoo in 1920, and
McAdoo was among Ralston's most
j ardent supporters when the latter ran
for senator against Albert Jeremiah
Beveridge in 1922. Presumably Rai
stcJi is for McAdoo today, but he is
not saying anything on the subject
' and Taggart is quietly arranging ""
spring him tli6 compromis© esnen
date if McAdoo fails to develop suffi
two-thirds
to
dent strength to get a
majority in the national convention.
It is unerstood that George Bren
nan the Democratic boss of Illinois,
will' play the game with Murphy and
Taggart and that all three will unite
with Underwood in an effort to head
the line against the McAdoo boomers.
McAdoo finds himself in about the
same position that Woodrow Wilson
occupied in the Baltimore convention
in 1912. Wilson succeeded because he
the bosses.
had
This enabled him, with the assistance
of Bryan, to crystalize progressive
sentiment into an irresistible force.
McAdoo may adopt the tactics ot
his distinguished father-in-law.
Should he do so he will probably win
If he attempts to
with such past mas
thö nomination.
ters of the game as Murphy, Taggart
and Brennah, he will surely lose.
WRIGLEYS
Take it home to
the kids.
Have a packet in
your pocket for an
over-ready treat.
A delicious confec
tion and an aid to
the teeth, appetite,
i digestion. A
m
A
^Sealed in its
Purity Package
'
PROMINENT HAVRE
MEN ARE SEIZED FOR
BANK ROBBING
-
Havre, Nov. 28.—Six men and two
women were arrested and a large'
number of United States, Canadian !
and industrial bonds were recovered i
here Wednesday by local authorities, :
representatives of the W. J. Burns 1
detective agency and officers from
Gallati n and Madison counties.
Amon ^ the bonds taken are some al
ledge to have been taken from banks
at Sale sville. Mont., and Ennis, Mont,
j n recent robberies.
The arrests were the result of ef
forts of the Montana Bankers' as
sedation to trace robberfof a num
ber of Montana, Dakota and Cana
dian banks, which have been victims
0 f holdups in recent years.
Among those arrested are "Billy"
Coffron, said to be a Canadian; Roy
Hauger, a railroad fireman of Havre;
Ed Marshall, former Havre saloon
keeper; Henry * Loranger former
sheriff of Hill county; Florian Carnal
former member of the Montana leg
islature and once Chouteau county at
torney; "Doc" Walkup, who recently
returned from Spokane. The names
of the two women were not made
public.
Officers say they believe that Cof
fron, Hauger and Walkup committed
the actual robberies and that Marsh
all, Lorangen and Carnal disposed of
some of the stolen bonds, $3,000
worth of which are said to have been
sold to a Havre bank.
INDIANA GOVERNOR
INDICTED, 192 COUNTS
ForRery. Fraud, Embezzlement and
F&lse Statement are Among Charg
es Against McCray.
Indianapolis, Nov. 30.—Eight in
dictments embodying a total of 192
counts were returned here today
against Governor Warren T. McCray
by the Marion county grand jury,
which for several weeks has been in
vestigating the governor's financial
affairs.
Eight charges are made. One is
embezzlements, three are embezzle
ment and larceny, one false pretense,
one forgery, one fraud and one false
statement in connecticji with a financ
ial statement.
The governor's bond was fixed at
$25,000.
ANTELOPE WINS GAME
FROM HOMESTEAD TEAM
The home boys took the fast Home
stead team into camp to the tune of
20 to 18 on the home floor Friday
evening: making two games to the
credit of the locals this season.
While the Antelope boys had the
best of the game from the start, the
Homestead players know the game
and with a little more practice will
make a return game a very interest^
ing one.
yy e are paying as follows for cream;
Sweet Cream .48c
j Cream
checks and can go back to you next
j ay ym ir cream to us or bring
| n person. We will do our best to
pi east . yo u in price and test,
2 l-tf FROID CREAMERY,
tic
Advertise where it pays—circula
tion 2,000 every week.
Ttlerri)
(l!hristmas|
r/
Xmas Candies
and Nuts
We have a large and gen
assortment of
can
erous
dies and nuts for the Xmas
trade, which we offer a\
especially attractive prices.
SPECIAL PRICES TO
CHURCHES & SCHOOLS
We are making special
quantity prices to churches
and school celebration com
mittees.
See me before you buy.
À. J. Kaiser
THE RELIABLE GROCER
Plentywood, Montana
COUNTY AGENT
NOTES
SMUT TREATMENT
The new treatment for Smut using
Copper Carbonate is becoming more
and more popular. It is used mainly
for treating stinking smut of wheat.
This treatment is convenient because
is a dust treatment and therefore
there is no slopping, soaking or dry
»?, and no swollen seeds So far
this season the gram can be treated
a * any time. There is no loss of
seed from poor germination. It is
very efficient because there is nc.
danger of reinfection from other
seed, bags or the soil itself. The
seed or spore of smut is on the out
Slfle of the kernel. The idea is
kill the spore without destroying the
germ of the wheat. Copper carbon
ate just does kill the spoie without
injuring the kernel. Being insolvable
in water, Copper Carbcjiate dust will
tend to remain on the kernel after
seeding and reduce the chance of soil
infection. Two ounces of Copper Car
bonate is used for each bushel ci
wheat. The Grain is mixed thorough
ly with the dust. A barrel or churn
can he used for this purpose. It is
dangerous to inhale the dust.
County Agent Office will put on de
monstrations in any community where
H is desired,
to
The
BLACK LEG
The State Veterinary department
recommends that no calf over two
months old or under two years old
should be allowed to go into the win
ter without vaccination for blackleg.
From now until winter sets in is an
especially bad time for blackleg.
There is a new vaccine called Aggres
sin which is much more reliable than
any of the old vaccines. Using the
Aggressin only core vaccination is re
quired.
HAIRLESSNESS IN PIGS
Now is also the time to think about
hairlessness in pigs. A great many
losses have occurred in the country
from this cause. By feeding iodine
this can be done away entirely. For
any further information in regard to
any of the above matters address
County Extension Office.
A warning that farmers in the flax
growing sections of Montana are dis
posing of their 1923 flax crop too
fast, and that shortage in good seed
fc.r 1924 is possible if these heavy
shipments continue, is issued from
»X* «J* 4^4* 4
V
I
m
i
Gift
s
»
5:
* &
t fif
V

T
t A
* 11
Watches!
t '
;
V
5:
*
t
When other Gifts are
V
%
T
forgotten, those who
I
t
remembered with a 4.
are
Watch on Christmas |
Day are receiving daily
and pleasure from
their Gift. \
So why not plan now *
to give those really dear
to you a Watch select- ^
splendid *
T
A
I
:
•>
use
ri/

X
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X
:
3
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:
\
w
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3
ed from our
showing?
X -
IX
1 f LAST
X
t
!
«
♦λ
i
:
*r«
;
A. Amundsen
X
I:
GIFTS
THAT
LAST
:
:
:
-
t
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t
:
t
Plentywood |
I The Jeweler,
X
t
* ' I * *
Men and women suffering
from indigestion — stomach
upset—appetite gone —
stipation—have found that
these troubles readily disap
pear under Chiropractic Ad
justments. Why? Because
the Chiropractor found the
of the trouble and cor
P
con
(
cause
rected it.
/j
Indigestion
' Q,
• c*«'
V
■4019*
first to get
The great problem for such people is
hack an appetitie, a*nd at the same time digest the in
creased food eaten. Chiropractic Adjustments enable the
dvsoentic to eat more, and get more benefit trom the
food eaten, and without the distressing symptoms ot in
digestion.
CONSULTATION AND SP1NÄL ANALYSIS FREE
Chiroractic is safe, sensible and sufficient in giving
permanent relief in stomach disorders. Investigate
Telephone Main 24 for an ap
and prove its merits.
pointment.
EDW. E. YORK
CHIROPRACTOR
the State College this week by M. L.
Wilson, extension economics special -
Due to debt pressure, and because
of the relatively higher price received
for flax than for wheat, flax growers
are shipping out their 1923 flax crop
and holding their wheat, says Mr.
Wilson. If this continues it will mean
a shortage of good seed in the spring
with high prices demanded for this
remaining seed.
Flax was a profitable crop this year
in Montana, compared with other ag
ricultural crops. Mr. Wilson believes
that farmers should hold back enough
seed for 1924 to provide for two or
three times the acreage cf 1923, for
ist.
cTuTJfäj
VERY sensible
driver knows
that a skidding car
is an extreme peril.
That's why so many
sensible drivers see
to it that their cars
have the benefit of
the powerful, slip
less, non-skid trac
tion of the Goodyear
All-Weather Tread.
That famous tread
is your best insur
ance of safe, efficient
and economical tire
performance.
As Goodyear Service Station
Dealers we sell and recom
mend the new Goodyear
Cords with the beveled All
Weather Tread and back
them up with standard
Coodyaar Service
O. M. DONALDSON
JOE REDMOND
Plentywod, Montana.
GOODYEAR
there is every prospect that, with the
continued high tariff protection for
American grown flax and the low
production compared to demand in
this country, acreage devoted to flax
will be greatly increased in Montana
in 1924.
Montana ranks as one of the four
leading flax producing states of the
nation. The highest recorded produc- i
tion was in 1912 when more than five
and one-half millions c£ bushels came
from Montana. The 1922 production j
was 889,000 bushels. But in 1912 the
average price was much lower than it
was in either 1922 or 1923.
FEEDING BROOD SOWS
Rations for brood sows vary widely
in character, depending on the season
and the purpose for which they are
fed. Dry brood sows that are already
in medium condition need practically ;
only enough feed for maintenance, j
Very little above the requirement for i
maintenance is needed for pregnant
sows in good condition, but more at
tention must be given to the proper

GUARANTEED
DRUG
//
NEEDS
Articles you need from
a Drug Store should be,
above all else, of the
highest quality in every way
T(
(y-~
Vaixum ßjp
powder
Plentywood Drug
You Do the Choosing
Here you will find the highest quality Meals,
prepared in a
ranged for your convenience in selecting those
which appeal to you.
variety of appetizing ways, ar
CITY CAFE
HARRY KOIKE, Prop.
>
This Is The Time
Of The Year
EVERY HOUSEWIFE
\
whom takes pride in her her home rearranges
and brightens the interior to make surround
ings pleasant for the ' Christmas.
* *
We have a complete line of
ALABASTINE
/
And
Sherwin Williams
99
U
PAINTS
which will do everything required with the
greatest ease and most economy.
E, C. HEILAND
THE OLD RELIABLE STORE
>>
<<
make-up c£ the ration under these
conditions. Rations that may keep
the sow in fair condition may not en
a ble her to produce normal, healthy
pigs. For instance, rations of grain
only are not sufficient for pregnant
sows that are kept in small paved lots
0 r pens. The feeds that are most
widely available and most economical
to add to the grain feeds that may be
added singly are skim-milk, butter
milk, tankage, and fish meal,
Some good daily rations for sows
in a dry lot are the following:
i. Ground barley, oats, wheat, or
whole com singly or in mixtures,
4 to 5 lbs.
Whole alfalfa hay or sweet clover,
3 to 4 lbs.
2. Grains, 3 pounds
Skim-milk, 6 to 10 lbs. -
3. Grains, 3 1-2 to 4 1-2: lbs.
Tankage or fish meal, *4 to Vi lb
4. Grains, 3 lbs.
Beets, 10 to 12 lbs.
Salt according to appetite in
cases.
all

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