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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, November 20, 1925, Image 1

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Historical Library
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THE PRODUCERS NEWS
— APER OF THE PEOPLE - FO R THE PEOP1.F. BY THE PEOPLE
___Plentywood, Montana, Friday, November 20, 1925
liberty
JS NOT
gA >DEÜ
FROM ABO'E
DOWN
THE PRODUCERS
NEWS GOES INTO
EVERY HOME IN
THE COUNTY.
;
Sub. Rates; JJ«
Per year
per year
Official Newspaper of Sheridan County
--- officiât IMent^o^ 1 ^ atter October 18. 1912. at the Post
IN
bv P.J.Wallaceü
„ zf *nd Pertinent
Créât and S/nd It
Oincedi
to
of
VECRLA E p Dona hue, daughter
i S^late 'Voolworth five-and -ten
ti millionaire, slipped off her
: tep ped into her bath at the
New York, and ten mm
Bo£ê V,'fîhen she came out of the
700,000 ropes of pearls
u
■room
item is illuminat
jhe sum of money sunk in the,
of this woman would more
•'off the debt of Sheridan
It would wipe out the extra
the state debt causal by the
rt-ravaeent administration of the
^"t e0 vemor. If it were divided
' j] ver dollars and loaded into
T5 it would make a longer train
' one that goes to Scobey ev
If the amount of dollars
Donahue's necklace
laid out flat they would make a
of diver that would girdle the
If spent for charitable pur
: the sum invested in the pearls
^ this rich lady would support all
■■{ orphan homes and schools for
tif and blind in Montana for de
It would purchase enough
for the families of every
mifer and farmer in this state for
above news
jijonunent
dun pa.'
rtjtf
MV
the
et; a
Mr-.
or
ace.
026
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY"
k face of the above facts some
say everybody has an equal
to enjoy life in the United
The lady mentioned above
d to be bom in the right
She never did a useful day's
sin her life. Her father amassed
: itune from ehe labor of under
fed and underpaid girl workers in his
L'auû dime stores. They could hard
ly ^ve enough money to buy the
trer composition necklaces he sold,
tisuommon herd. But <;id Woclv/orth
(sied the sweat of their undemour
> bodies into glitter ng gold with
y he bought regal presents for
lis pampered daughter.
«opte
nee
Sate?.
bap:
llil
vs ap-n fW l ,
C. S SuDremp rnnrf U ^ St i
Kconsfi^tionaTitv C nfT'lîw S T; d 0
^on ? Ö Ä4 a i™^
^ for women. The legislature of
? apparently wanted to nro
the health am! puritv of P the
^■-anhoorl of that state bv the pa^s
M a law guaranteeing' its female
«*ers a fair minimum wage. But i
exploiting class were not in fav
reducing their profits so that
Lfcncan Standard of living
maintained for the women
■teona. They took the case into '
"rts. It finally reached the sn 1
court a few days ago anffthS
. gainst the women
ri/.ona. The Court de
j
W" T "'If 1011 ! due process
•iet a& tW .° - Supr ? me -Indges— i
d^k S<BT it ed î T°P
in thp hill TV th K J"** 1 '
H who arc VOT^ 11 ! 3 b °^ y P
mV Él !
Aad yet there are people who in
in that any change in a system
«tier, makes it possible for a few
Americans to live lives of luxury off
tit back of their fellow citizens would
ur.patrotic and subversive. Many
the people who make such
asser
*t ; not met the last monthly
jr-œent on their car and are dodg
the furniture man who has a
Mattel on their "things." They are
rnf tha n the sweated slaves
whose bodies Woolworth wrung
gold. Isn't it a grand and glori
to live in such a fairyland
.reama—and ignorance!
n'nER OF
SIM MEN
A few da
■v
People,
0:&m
that our
„ipTpÄ
cu^nt P0T î ain ,v a short
ft g u f el y oo the head
^■ T a r& r mTt.T
ad for other purpose!
Mnnt ana a w as '
a #, t^
^ »ent^Rpp^b^Barding land
nde. ' th^ r "J i
morlV?'., ! f had spont
fc? eof (he mono? Ü * ece L ved
^«e-owmihin " S °'
1? * eoTf r l° ntana elected a Demo
iKratiT' , ' f (er nine monthT
in ru ! e ' (he state is «T
TWp I" lt>s (he same nl'<i
r^tutin'V 0 ^"* fo gained
n 'straq an f d bno Democrat-'
organ- 0 ' 1 ■ r an °ld-line 1
,H ° Peas in"- Tbey are as
elM hrr u° Ur le ^ sla tion
• • by a House of Lords!
; yRKRS
Park Reo-;
tandria.
edited
:th
lu
*5(
S? n Echo > Published
-Minnesota, is one of
•a that
nail
î of
ratio
much
ifi
C \ M P
sîbE V- r~~
J»ta
s ays that +L d « en a bo . ok
, °n tfipyp first wb ' te 1
fahret out uruG ° res Wovdd
'at , n , aws - \rthi° UI r) Presen ^
•»J5* prient „? ane
and »dH Chris (ianitv o n mi ing *'
d not
»„""a. adiri ■ hould fnmo
tb d , ' lriI ' the riuh ta J?"'
K*- "Ä w '»tirL fS
W now ' ye n »i
h hr, ' e ^ c - Hè wmriri
* • °di' best mind«? L
irt *4 man. ^
J 1 .* EIK S to slip bv tLo
p yt l*V n £? d be would ^
^b'nued « Ux Klan becanco '
0n Page 4) '
;
a pod.
nRlSf
h
h 1
?
*b
Re
^ _ -
I W V W # ^ _ e a 1 len tywood, Montana. Under the Act of March 3, 1870.
KLAN DRAGON FOUND GUILTY OF MURDER
Anaco nda C ompany Becomes World
Industrial Power
*'
COPPER COMPANY NOW INDEPEND
ENT OF MONTANA MINES PRODUCT
Acquisition of Rich Zinc Properties in Europe Give Butte
Company Undisputed Control of Metal Markets—Can
ro^beat Slate and Employes By Threat to Close Down
Mines and Smelters—Production of Zinc and Copner By
Cheap Foreign Labor Menaces Montana Cities—Compa
Wahh b Whe/ 1 * 1 !* C ° PPer Tt riff in Washington While
Silence er » ^ eavitt an d Evans Preserve
»ul. »...
Ominous
WILL WHEELER'S CASE BE DROPPED NOW?
minefof th^V p~ T u he . fu11 lmport of P urchas e of the zinc
n v în P ! H T 0 " Gle f che mterests by the Anaconda Compa
The T P and '" JUSt b ? gmning *° dawn °n the people here.
The Company ,s no longer a mere Montana corporation
bSS" ßUtte and itS ° fficeS in New Ywk: i' » a
power.
3Ew5wart|BLni
Chile and other parts of South Amer
ica. At the last election the spokes-1
wcaaiis
.ÄltÄ" %Z
CnÄrpl" properties!
They have told delegations VmineTs
and smeltermen, who asked for an in
crease of w-age, stories to the same
Sls B Œf AT
With the acquisition of the Silesia
mines, manned by cheap labor, the
Anaconda Company, are in a position
where they can get all the zinc and|
copper ore abroad and shut down'
their mines in Montana for long
periods of time. They cam use this
as a whip over their minèrs when
they demand a higher wage and they
can browbeat legislative sessions in
to submissions on taxing matters by
the use of the same weapon.
COMPANY LOBBYISTS BUSY
IN WASHINGTON
There is only one thing that the
hlgh offiicaLs of the Anaconda Com-:
pan Y fear and that is the imposition
of a tariff on copper which 1 would
make the copper, mined by peon la
bor in Chile a « expensive to the
eastern manufacturing interests, as
tbe copper mined at home. If a
tariff were imposed on copper as it
is "ow in steel, aluminum and other
precious metals, the Anaconda Com
pan Y would be forced to operate its
mines in Montana or lose its trade
to independent producers ?n Arizona
and other western states. It is stat
ed that the company lobbyists are!
*oà:: e Jï
of Arizona who is out to avert the:
thr^tened menace to the mining
ha^o^th? fifa?ônl7 he fine Itaban
alread? shîSmi^f ^
«-• , propaganda
fGOntlnUed ° n ,ast page)
FORMER PLENTYWOOD BOY
1 VIIIÏILII i ! 1 îî VW U\J I
W ——. ^ ... Ä ,
HERO IN OAKLAND, CAL
I
j
E "S e " pW- Wh» Lived With HbFather and
Mother, Southwest of Plenty wood Until Three Years
â g ° S « v " Little Tots from Blirning Building at Orphans
Home in Oakland, California.
^ r . -;- ;
f°H° w i n g story of the brave act of a former Plenty
Wood lad has been hancJ ed into the Producers News bv Mrs.
lda Anderson of this city, who is an aunt of Eugene! The!
Pry family lived southwest of Plentywood on their homestead
w Lich is now owned by Theodore Gunderson and about three
years ago they moved to California.
FIFTY CHILDREN
RESCUED
Rescued from a blaze which
stroyed tbe hea ting system and bum
ed tbe ro °^ °I the West Oakland
bome > Tenth and Campbell streets,
5 ? ^? y and girl inm ates gazed ex
Clted y today at the fire-mutilated
structure and exclaimed in unison,
de
,
Many heroic resuces were made by
!™ e older boys and girls, who carried ,
the smaller children to safety as;
b" t r°woïii fl bSSmT ead thr ° U8:h ' he
rfrrrvr „ . OT>lT ^f'
î i l Æ . _______
KITTLE TOTS TO SAFETY
Eugene Fry, 14, and Stella Ratko- !
pT' 14 - carried several of the fear
® tnck ® n smaller youngsters out. Eu
gene found a. little, boy ill from
roumps, standing beside his bed pale
Î5 ccd and 80 frightened he could not
m Z e - . .
J picked him up and ran," Fry
sajd ' "De was so scared his legs and
were rigid. He couldn't bend
th | m ' ,
Several other sensational rescues
were made by young Fry, who battled ,
a Way tbrou £ b the smoke and fire
m 9 fanner that would do credit to
a much older person.
Gee.
_
EVENSON
irin iti nnAT1T
NARROW RQPAPR
^
Tractor Backs Off Bridge and Drops
PPhXTÜ
1 Fall in WWch H^MiracubiSyVs"
capes Death. *
_
Jjn U |veLion ght we a iî knTwn ' Ä" oi
Ba Y mond country, had a narrow
escape from death when the tractor
whl ch he was driving backed off a
bri dge one-half mile south of Ray
moad and fel1 to the ground.
Mr - Evenson was moving his
I threshing outfit to the Dan Nicholson
Jaf? 1 to thresh and had crossed the:
brid g e ? ou th of Raymond and started!
U P an inc line, Tn some way the en
gj 11 ® refused to perform and the out
be g an to go backwards down the
mil, the weight of the separator!
pulling the engine with it. The night
! wa * dark and after getting the sep
| ffÄÄV
dinned £ thl ïï. d
wSiiîr/nu twenty feet be- )
T™ w g ^ M Evenson Wïth it. !
j v hannened alonT ? t f? rtunate -
after TStfnlr th^ nnfnin^ 6 ' a ' K
f rom +lp debris hrr>nI-Lt- tU L: ate + n If n
Plpntvwnnd RncAît i Ug T ^ lm to t îe
i & ÏÏwS ^TFT
and* a broken bin b ' v hrui * ed body
' Tncf V. P ir . , !
w crushed tl rlS^h? ttl Ca ^ ed h %
™ {S dea ^ by ., the mass of
^ow a T y
taT^ck Th g 18 a to '
Mr. Evenson the week before had
The popular Raymond farmer h-m !
theweK?shL^Ti!friend?Tn hi! !
series of accidents and they are hop-1
th ?- the last acciden t broke tlie
linx which has been hovering around i
Wm for the past year - i
MARKUSON STORE
BURNS AT DOOLEY
Dooley.—This town was again vis
ited bv a disastrous fire last Friday
morning at 2:00 o'clock which wiped
out the Markuson store.
rp.. _
arSse/bythe al.™ o?firfonly £
see huge flames leaping high into the
sky as the dry wood of the building
housing the Markuson store burned
like tinder.
The cause of the fire is unknown,
but it is thought that the fire start
ed from an overheated stove or a
defective stove pipe.
This is the third big fire to visit
Dooley and it is a hard blow to the
village as one by one the business
houses have been consumed by fire.
The loss is a severe one to Mr,
Markuson, although fortunately he
had the property partially covered by
insurance. It is not known at this
time whether or not Mr. Markuson
will rebuild and put In another line
of merchandise.
iiMiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiinni
iiiiiii iiiiiiiii
aiiiiniiM iiimiiiiii
nnnnnnnmnmt l mm l<l)ll|()|||||||||||||| ^
The Public Library
a Factor in Éducation
as
ai™aTrot S A tTeri" n i E ^ C Ä^ k
readers cf the Producers News I few
words on what I consider a most inv
portant factor in education—our pX
lie library. Do vou use if it L
yours to use, free of charge. If you
are interested nn Sciencef Agricul
ture. Literature or Art- nr ,.f ncui
infSSation°as to'how ta seat
your guets or set vour tnhla e
ThankfSiW dinner- if ^ le . for
been ask™to takenart in «
to b g a o nq M- a ff
Ä t0 co"a W h.r dS ^
th^croup*' if'you'fre^îsked^to
a piece" at a public entertainment and
IT- and TTn ^nTonVru all «S*
mSSwk
Ätsssa
tS3n» f W« e ?°!? nty I ' ibr ^ i ., Board >
lihr-i™ ^ at f£ U wouId llk ?, °ur
S-S^
° U jZ'C o«""
" ^^
anThas'tts 0 !«^ Pl -?'^ ^ ag °' i
dulv tTJlf ^}T\° { pupds 7 9,1
+ y u taa &ht by teachers. But it
fee; has no rules of attendance and
attention, has no painful examina- 1
-_ - _ 1
nir s AAnriN ■ n ,
Mfl ASl II IF R AllR RAI l
iTliaUVULlVfU/L DHLL
rr„,. T „ rt/ ,
THÄWli XlïVIWr MIPUT
1 llAilllJUl f illU 111 U il 1

- -
D. of H. Lodge Completes Arrange
ments for Brilliant Array of i
Clown, Ancient Ladies and Gents I
Aristocrats. Tramps Etc.,, at Farm- !
L«* 26th.-1
K 1 ° lchestra WlH PIa y
. —— . I
In _ kcepin g with the reputation of
ti ® ? f Honor Lodge in put
thTvear^fhT^oJvh^^eT^ m 1 / I
h-ivo^ m^taW«T emberS ° f tbat j°dge
mV-rw J^P^^d arrangements for a
g t-° f . mas d uera ders and
fÆ i" 268 have been se ' I
tlI f ? the ".} nners - 1
sharn and"commence at 9:00 !
P +i i- th ^ g J ^ q ^- e figur .? s Wl11
^ nti l 11 : 9° i
Marc h will j
awarded worth-while^prizes? W1 ;
r 1
strictly adhered to. accortlinB- to thp :
committee ^
U =00 o'clock all will unmask and the I
merry dance will continue until the
weehours of the morning.
price °l ad T s fjon Will be 50c :
evervonp 6 T
!oofn1fnn entenng the hal1 preve nts
°Dûi < l' f ro+;^ c . « „ . ...
relegations from all parts of the
(S?
d ™™g to Plentywood to take in the
Labor Æpfe ' PlênTytoo/vSflTum
out^en masse and it will be a grand!which
ana gicn ous night for every one. (
rnAm
FR0ÎD PEOPf-E
!
ROUND 'EM UP
Stage Successful Rabbit Drive and
Also Bag Four Coyotes—100 Citi
zens Take Part in Slaughter of
Pests.
________ _______
rounding country, numbering about
100 men shouldered their shot guns
and formed a square around town
ship SO north, of range 57 with the
firm intention of ridding that portion
of the country of rabbits. j
At 2:00 o'clock p. m., every man
from his outpost started for the cen
ter keeping as straight a line as pos
Last Sunday, according to schedule,
the sportsmen of Froid and the sur
sible to prevent the fleet-footed ani
mal 3 from getting through the line
and driving the rabbits to the center,
There were many rabbits killed and
many more were mortally wounded
but managed to get into a hole. Sev
en coyotes were routed out from their
hiding places on the prairie, but three
made their way through the ring un
observed, while the other four met a
sad but good end, two being shot by
unknown parties and Norris Groven
and George Luebke each getting one.
f - V ^ s ? SU 1 CGSS fr i? m :
stärt uo finish, including the coffee
made and brought to the center by
^ rs - ^ a ters while it was steam
mg. The hunters brought their own
cups and lunch.
MIIMIIIMIIIIIiiiiiiiihi
■h
ÎT : * ives 1,0 marks ° f <"*<«« °r
ta ïrade" 1 but°?t 0te? "T lr n" Kr f fe
! leach nf'it! I g î VCS t0 fu Wlthm
: to attend ïf 1 will^ the P°wer
to attend at will a school of life
evert^art^ and 6 i, 6917161 * ev 6ry trade,
»Sie loe? d fn f ^ sdo , m -
Une S° e s to school to be taught;
Sf V° Y?™.' Tha
1 pupi , muR t have teacher; the learner
i n ^ds c^ily a book. The pupil too
* oes to scho ° l b «^e he must;
i ^ ^ T'
a "C'"V^a a ch^
! r ears , we are iearîin^ery TaW
' public library to uï' ^All this
which you have leaVned Sthout tÄ
sra-ayata-s
'i.'rZSrr TsS<"
SSS^
complex the trade or business in
which you are trying to excel vou
^
^St of the .service a public ,i
Ÿ ^S: 8 to its community? 6 H
adds , Î, 0 f he f9ct i««t noted that a
Poorl book needs no teacher to earn
often that each month nnri S °
fr.nnt ,- . , a d , h year
_ (Continu ed on last page)
7~~ -
AîITî f\(W MCM TA
UU1 LUUI\ lllhiiN III
V
CCDUT DIA Til Uîïff»
JftK V L lllll I HAryK V
" ***** llUUl HAT
flUIlTf rvTITlTnn
f-gSVIhil-! SlllMlVlM'i
vs* ? Al IVI
_.
Sumptuous Repast Beimr Plnnn^H lu
^ ÖfoÄ
the Outlook Hospital—Dance in the
Evening.
-
Once more the men of Outlook are
goin * to demonstrate to the world
their capabilities as chefs, when they
serve a sumptuous Thanksgiving din
ner at Stivers Hall in Outlook for the
benefit of the Outlook Hospital.
Those who attended the Thanks
giving dinner put on by the masculine
species at Outlook two or was it three
Y^rs ago have not forgotten the row! |
erf tables loaded down with turkey and
chicken and all that goes with it. The
El r
A^ ate ^' - 1 * " as , a r gra îî d slgb f- Tlie
" se r ed faimly style and
the Lb^^nabft^to^eat^anotW ■
mouthful' the tables^cre aeîiîi mi
e d w ith more hungry e-uests g
forgot
again
SSSSSe
P try to g0 the last Thanksgivini
banquet one better, and they are mak
tTr Z
together time is had until the music
strikes up for the dance
After the last person has received h d s
w"" enjoy'The'd^ce
wiil follow. 5
The proceeds of the dinner and
da ^f g °.|f tbe 0utloc,k Hospital and
m the festitSSS and "ti e 'help that
most worthy institution.
p re
FORD COUPE ROLLS
DOWN EMBANKMENT
While coming down the P'wood-Sco
bey road in a Ford coupe, three miles I
Wednesday evening
about 7:00 o'clock, H. H. McCone 0 fi
Devils Lake and Baker Nelson of
Plentywood, ran off the approach to
the steel bridge, when the lights on
their machine became disconnected
because of a defective wire
r ~ - _ _ __
caught the railing of the bridge, strik
ing the hub and the coupe rolled down
an incline, turning completely over,
east of^ Archer,
___ _ _
The front wheel erf the machine
and not content with this performance
again continued its roll, landing in a
creek at the bottom of the hill.
Baker Nelson crawled out erf the top
of the car after the machine lay quiet,
through a hole which had been
made when the car went on its wild
journey. He ran to the top of the
hill and stopped a car which was go
mg by and the auto went for help
to take the men to Plentywood. In
the meantime McCone had extricated
himself from the wreck and the two
geatl f?e n w /re brought to this city.
Outside of a few bruises, Nelson
and McCone were not injured, but
the body of the Ford was almost a
total wreck, and the chassis erf the
machine was badly twisted.
STEPHENSON IS GIVEN
LIFE TERM BY JURY
... Nob "Ville, Ind„ Nov 17—Life imprisonment in the
§ J ^ pns ° n at Michigan City is the price which a jury
^ ermine ^ Saturday, that D. C. Stephenson, former grand
Ätf&ftte** Kl " " - - '•5-.
11 r' : * rf -< 10 >~~
• i'i .km Z^^Qint ly with the abduction and attack of the
^ ir ast March 1 5, were acquitted
Evidence Showed How Convicted Murderer Sadisticly Mal
treated Unfortunate Girl Before She Took Poison—De
pravedCrowd of Night Shirters Attend Trial and Sympa
tffize With Unmasked Brute—"Decent" Hoodsters Burn
Regalia After Chief Is Jailed.
BAN ON KLUXERS IN RESPECTABLE HOMES
sadt'sSfo' Â^'ÂLî
S& ^Td&Ä^n'dia^T
home daj^ iSer ^ The^riaT 0 of
Stephenson showed the almost nhu
man mipltu u u '
«^efoÄSn'of sfmüar^
8 5 nera J® s m Indiana sought to de
the purity of the womanhood
of that state as well as debauch its
politics.
. , , _
n0t Swayed by the Unamerican clique.
BIT HER BODY
The evidence showed how Stephen
son bit the body of the unfortunate
girl and how blue marks were im
p . PI . nted a11 over he r torso shocked the
cozens here. The result is that men
''J™ ar e suspected of being members
°?, tbe E ,an are denied admission to
a11 respectable homes here. Several
members of the hooded order have
aîr cady burned their regalia and
pU(llat ® d their connection with the
masked S an S
20- YEARS
IS "LIFE
Murder is the second fegree was
,ä iä
pnsonment. Good behavior can re
duce the term by several years.
Btepherison took the verdict with
°^ t v flin ^ g -, A , shört lau gh and a
shake of the head were his only man
de
All during the trial this murderous
organization stood by its grand drag
a Chicago gang stands by its
gunmen. The court room was daily
jcn as ,
gunmen. •
crowded by shifty-eyed individuals
with the deep lines of depravity
written on their faces, which they hid
in a mask at night. They predicted
that the Klan would save its sadistic
leader, but a jury of farmers were
re
(Continued on last page)
-
Head ofW^tem Passive Farmers WU1 Speak at Farmer
Labor Temple Saturday Afternoon, December 5th _ Next
S* y ®' OuUook— Several Meetings to Be Held in Other
iowns — Capitalist Reuorters to Be Barred Bouck Has
Important Message for Farmers.
COMING OF BOUCK TO
MONTANA CAUSES STIR
William Bouck, National Preisdent of the Western Pro
gressive Fanners, will speak at the Farmer-Labor Temple in
Plentywood Saturday December 5th, at three o'clock in the
afternoon and will address another meeting at Outlook on the
next day at the same hour at Stivers Hall
CAPITALIST REPORTERS
TO BE BARRED
*
GOV. SORUE NAMES
LEAGUE MAN FOR
UPPER HOUSE
The coming of Bouck,
:_ , . .. , , i
*- arm speaker of national lame, has
resulted in focussing the eyes of the i
state on eastern Montana. Several
papers have written in asking when
be be here, presumably with the
xutention of sending reporters. They
sav p their note paper because
P ress from the meeting. --
a message of considerable import to *
^ be farmers of Montana and he is
wno is a
it is the intention of the promoters to ! *
bar representatives of the capitalistic
Bouck has ! *
Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 18.— *
Gerald P. Nye, newspaper pub- •
pot going to give away his strategy * " , . co °Perstown, Saturday *
^ the enemy. He is a straight from * p 33 «« RP° lnte " _ Governor A. *
tbe shoulder speaker and the people * n i,®! * ». senator from •
™o come to hear him will long re- * *. J . akot a, to fill the unex- •
mem her his meetings. , f ,, e L m ?? i , a * e F( *win P. •
MEETINGS TO BE HELD IN * oÜL-Üj ?• dled * i J L une * ..
DANIELS AND ROOSEVELT * i* »u 1 38 x tbe P° ss, ble *
COUNTIES « . e | enate to seat Nye *
Requests for dates for Bouck meet- • tion that the cove^or^ S" 1 !« !
ings are now coming in to the Pro- • • h d *
ducers N^ S week we wül * Ä T™ add, ' .
try to arrange a schedule but it is • tisnn through non-par
Sw ceSThat he will 'sÄ a? * has afflhat, ° ns the appoin t^ *
Scobey and maybe Flaxville and oth- ! • Although termed a "nroirros. •
er towns in that territory as well as • give republican" bv Governor •
in Roosevelt and Sheridan county. • Sortie Nye has been consistentlv •
Remember the date he is to be at • associated with the leatrno In •
Plentywood and Outlook and make • North Dakota since its inrentinn* •
your arrangements accordingly. ° Fth 1 ak ° ta 8mCC ,ts inceptlon *
FAMOUS VIOLINIST
COMING TO PTVOOD
Nils Rein, Assisted By Norma Rogn
lie to Give Concert at Farmer-La
bor Temple Tuesday Night—Under
Auspices of Sons of Norway Lodge.
Next Tuesday evening the music
lovers of Plentywood and surrounding
territory will have an opportunity to
hear a famous artist on the violin
at the Farmer-Labor Temple.
The members of the Sons of Nor
way lodge have been trying to se
cure the world renowned violinist for
some time and finally received a tele
gram last Thursday that he would be *
able to appear here Tuesday, Novem
ber 24th.
Nils Rein had the honor of being
the only violinist to appear on the
big program at the Nc«rse-American
Centennial at Minneapolis, which
was a tribute to his genius.
The following extract from the
Wisconsin State Journal, Madison,
Wis., shows the high esteem in which
that young musician is held:
INVITED BY GOVERNOR
"Governor John J. Blaine
. com
mended Nils Rein, the young vio
linist, for his brillian playing,
and invited him to come to the
executive residence to sleep in the
bed once occupied by Ole Bull."
A large crowd will not doubt be
present to hear this celebrated artist
who. renders both the latest popular
music and! a group of old Norwegian
melodies.
The price of admission will be 60
cents for any seat in the house.
Thirty members of the A, O. U. W.
lodge of Westby journeyed to Plen
tywood last Wednesday night and
helped iniate ten new members here.

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