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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, November 26, 1926, Image 4

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|j j
Filing Lee, Wm. Gardner and Karl
J. Karlson were Plentywood visitors
The Outlook Comet Band will hold
regular weekly practice on
Ed. Fink was a business caller at
Raymond Monday.
Harvey Wunderlich is now a mem
ber of the Stomes Orchestra of Plen
' Mr. and Mrs. Dickey of Daleview,
Mont., were Outlook visitors on Fri
day oi la.-t week
B. P. Sandlie of Malta was a busi
visitor Tuesday.
Bantz of Plentywood was
in Outlook Tuesday of last week.
Mrs. Oswald Selvig entertained the
Ladies' Hospital Aid on
The receipts were $13.50.
Do not forget the date of the
Catholic Dailies' Aid Bazaar and
lunch at Stivers Hall, Outlook,
December 4th.
\\ m. Omar ana' Fred Radons mot
ored to Daleview Tuesday.
The Occident Elevator 'Jo. of Out
look are installing a 3-section Emer
epaiator for cleaning grain. Mr.
attendent, is in charge
workmen making the
together with numerous
son s
Appelaid. u
ot a lOiCe o
other impiovements.
Lois Bradstead of Redstone regis
tered at the Nelson place on Thurs
H. Johnson and R. Arnold of High
bon >, Canada, were among the guests
at the
Nelson Place Friday.
Ed. :v i John
the week end with friends in
l°°k. _ , ... _ , „
\\. Morbel ot uadvule, Sask., Can,,
was in our midst on business Satur
day. ,
Mis. John Wunderlich, who has
spent the past lour months \isiting
friends and relatives at points in
South Dakota, returned home Sa ui
Mr. and Mrs, Geo. Simonet went to
Plentywood Tuesday.
A very pleasant evening was spent
at the home of Miss Mary Craig on
Friday , tue occasion being the birth-|
day ox Grandma Ciaig, at which a
number of friends walked in and took
possession of the home. After par
taking of a sumptuous dinner and
presenting Grandma with a number
or usetul presents and dividing the
birthday cake the guests spent the
evening visiting and singing.
Mr. and Mrs. bail Egger went to
Cavanaugh passed
Mrs. Karl J. Karlson attended the |
Ephraim Faucett wedding and report.
a very pleasant «..me. I
Charles Taylor and Bert Torsten- j
son ot Plentywood were visitors in j
our city Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Koester of
Glasgow, this state, spent Sunday ,
here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
1 .ank Koester.
Among those from her- attending
the dance at the Farmer-Labor Tern- !
pie in Plentywood last Saturday ev- j
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Gar- (
tained the followin gat dinner on j
Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Nelson,
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Mills and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Koester and Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Koester.
A son was bom to Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Garrick at the local hospital
on Saturday.
Esther Koski is a patient at the
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Keim re
turned to Glencoe, Minn., Monday,
after a three weeks' visit with rela
tives and friends. Mr. Keim has
several places in view as to a loca
tion and may be back to stay next
Plenty wood 3 u
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Tobin, Mr. and i
erung were
rick, l/ouise Craig and Ray Stoner.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nelson enter
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Ueland and
children motored to McElroy last
Sunday and visited the Odin Lutnes
Mrs. Jenny Davis left from Red
stone for Scobey Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Becker left for
Watkins, Minn., Monday, to spend
the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wirtz returned
from Kenmare, N. D., Monday.
Oscar Crum left for Duluth, Min.,
Wm ' Bicker left for Watkins,
Minn ,' Monday to spend the winter,
Tonv Bauer' came up from
Tuesday to visit friends and
from 1
Vida Goodlaxon returned
Scobey Tuesday.
Wm. Hass made a business tnp to
Plentywood Tuesday.
L Underdahl left Tuesday
Minn., where he will spend
for 1
th Mr'Fallon, custom officer
"mÄÄÄ, who
Mrs. Larne T w«cVv
So" b lte months, ieft
for their home in Minneapolis Tues- j
day- _ I
Dan Campbell and Will Maclnness
•were Plentywood visitors, Tuesday
ev'enimr . 1 „
James Cowan and Dan Campbell
were" transacting business in Red
stone and Plentywood, Wednesday.
The Community meeting at the hall
Wednesday evening was not very well
attended. * Secretary Metzler made a.
very interesting report.
The weather man seems to be deal
pretty much the past
Owing 3 to the inclement weather,
Thursday, not many of the ladies were
out to the club meeting at Mrs. Ok
^rhe\eterinaries who are testing the
cattle were out Friday to test all
cattle in this corner of the county,
a .1 again Monday to examine them.
No losses reported here.
D M. Maclnness was transacting
business in Redstone and Plentywood,
Saturday. .
The show at the hall, Saturday
night was not very well attended.
Date of the next show will be an
nounced later.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Campbell and
family visited with Mr. and Mrs. H.
B. French, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Nels Oksendahl and
daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Marsh and family and Pete Grondi
ing winter
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. James
'Cowan, Sunday.
George Noltensmeyer visited with
Wm. Cromwell, Sunday.
Divine services every Sunday a t
the hall at 3:00 P. M. conducted by
Rev. Norton of Redstone.
Mrs, Charnot visited overnight,
Sunday, with Mrs. Maclnness.
Jack Burke and Eddie Bembenek
were Redstone callers, Monday.
Geo. Loler drove to W illiston
Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving
with his folks.
Gust Riba of Plentywood was a
business visitor in Dooley Tuesday,
Geo. Pederson left the last of the
week for Westby, Mont., to work -or
a few days.
Roy Beckland was visiting m
Plentywood a tew days last week.
Mrs. Frank Schilling of _x)mei-,
town visited in Dooley between trams/
Chris Olson drove to Plentywood,
\\ ednesday to have some dental woru
Fred Jacques spent a few days al
Cpheim the last of the week.
Adolph Torgrimson spent a couple
of days in Outlook last week, having
some dental work attended to.
The Ladies' Aid sale and supper
held at the church Saturday evening
was well attended and successful in
every way.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bröckle- of Com
ertown visited in Dooley Saturday
Mrs. L. J. Sorby and children vis
ited relatives in Plentywood last
Gliff. Doolev (vas a visitor in Plen
tywood Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Iieibach drove
pi en ty WOOt j Sunday, where Mrs.
Leibach had some dental work done
Jas Brady of Valle y City was a
bus j ness visitor in Dooley Tuesday,
Mr. and Mrs. Matt Eaton returned
. f rom Fosston, Minn., Saturday,
where they had been visiting for
about a week They made the tr ip
b car and quite a bit of
^ ow jn parts of Dakota,
Mrs. N. B. Eidsness, Mrs. E.
; Kallak and Mrs. Ray
; Medicine Lake callers on Tuesday,
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gibbons enter
; tained at cards last Friday evening.
Kallak were
IA delicious lunch was served at
Those pres
ent were Mr. and Mrs. Halvor Ever
son, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Gunderson
and Mr. and Mrs. George Lund.
Most of the homes and practically
all of the business places are now
enjoying electric light service fur
nished by the Montana-Dakota Povv
e r Co.
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gibbons,
Jacob Petersen, Henry Groskurth
and J. P. Olson of Dagmar stopped
in Reserve Tuesday when on their
way to Plentywood.
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Anderson had
a s their guests on Sunday, Mr. and
Mrs. Reickerbach of Grenora.
R e v. H. C. Strandskov held Danish
services Sunday which w r ere fairly
well attended. On Thanksgiving day
a t 10:30 a. m., Rev. A. E. Frost will
hold English services. Everybody
Mr. and Mrs. Rickerbach of Gre
nora, N. D., had their little daughter
J a cqueline baptized by Rev. H. C.
Strandskov at church on Sunday. Mr.
and Mrs. Anton Anderson acted as
eleven by the hostess.
Mlss Della Croot of the Plentywood
?chools spent the week end at the
Dr. Cloud made a professional visit
to Plentywood, Monday..
Leo F'rancis and G. E. Fulkerson
were business visitors to Grenora on
Mr. Nels Lodahl left Monday for
Spokane, Wash., where he will spend
the winter.
Mrs. Lucia Olson arrived the first
of the week for an extended visit with
her daughter Mrs. Simon C. Faaborg.
I T * 16 Congregational Ladies' Aid
supper and Bazaar held at the Lake
hotel last week was a decided success
last week.
James Sparling representative-elect
from Daniels county was an over
night guest at the home of Ids brothe
He was accom
Harry here Monday,
panied by Peter Hexon, they being
delegates from Flaxville to the road
meeting held at 'Culbertson.
M. D. Eckley was at Plentywood,
Monday, having some dental work
^ Bakewell and H.
Sparling lepresented Medicine Lake
at the meeting of delegates to the
Canada-Mexico trait held at Culber
son, M° n ^, k 6 erSr recently acquired
the prize bull which was awarded by
the Great Northern Railway two
years ago. This bull is sired by the
$ 2 7,500 prize herd bull of the Carna
tion Stock Farm and is a real top
notchcr. Mr. Fulkerson is offering
^ b e sendee of this bull free of c ar ? e
to any who wish to build up their
dairy herd. .
Aa jr e Andreasen was in town on
bus i n ess, Tuesday. ■
Mrs . j os . F. Dolm and Mrs Edw.
S. Powers were guests at a party gi' -
^ b y the latter's sister-in-law, . rs.
Wm Powers at Bainvihe, Tuesday
The ^following ladies will be host
esses at a card party to be
tbe basement of the St. Patrick.
church. Tuesday evening Nov 23nl
L t 8;00 o'clock. Mrs. Grant Bakewell,
Miss Frances Jensen and Mrs. Joe
winter. .
C- N . Bench received a telegram
last Friday which brought the sat
news 0 f the sudden death of his niece
Beatrice Bench of Lincoln City, ind.
The young lady was a talented singer
| and musician and the news of her
dea th came as a shock to Mr. Bench
j wb o has the sympathy of his many
i Fd. Eng returned from Fargo last
week where he had been with his
| family getting them settled for the
j winter. Herman i s attending the
i tractor school. Miss Anna is a stu
i dent at the Oak Grove College and
Sonnv is going to the public school.
Mrs. Eng will remain with the chil
dren until their school terms are
The Archer Progressive Council
held a basket social and dance for
the benefit of its Council on Satur
day, November 13th. The social and
dance was well attended. Several at
tended from Plentywood.
Friday, Nov. 19th, a special 'Coun
cil meeting was held at which Emil
Moe was elected delegate to the Na
tional Convention which is to be held
at the Vendôme Hotel in St. Paul
December 6 th.
Friday evening, Nov. 19lh, the
Archer school put on a program, bas
ket social and dance. Paul Kurtz
and Miss Matkins furnished the
music. Everyone reported a good
time. A suited crowd attended. We
a re sure everyone appreciated Miss
Otaess's efforts to furnish a good
time for all.
Saturday, Nov. 20th, the Ladies'
Aid held their annual sale and din
ne r at Archer Community hall. A
Ÿ.ice sum was taken in. The dinner
cipants remarked. But the next day
be wasn »t quite so cheerful when he
said that he wished he had divided
the meal last all wee k.
.... , . r* . .
With Filghway Commission
The following telegram and letter
has Leen forwarded' by the Plenty
wood Commercial Club to the State
unanimously urge that High
way from Culbertson north connect
mg with Regina, trail at Canadian
boundary and Highway from Plenty
wood cast connecting with Northi Da
-ota Highway near Westby be placed
upon program ror preferred consider
ation and improvement. Sheridan
county has not received one dollar of
State or Federal Aid for road purpos
?s heretofore.
°lentywood Gets in Touch
Highway Commission :
"State Highway Commission,
'Helena, Montana.
"November 23rd. 1926.
'Montana State Highway Commis
sion. Helena, Montana.
"Referring to the Highway from,
Plentywood east to Westby the sub
ject of discussion when Mr. Good was
here, and of his letter of November
, ... _ _. „ ■ , T
12th wish to say t^hat we certain >
desire to get this on the (
system at the earliest possible mo
ment, and will take it up with their
Board of 'County Commissioners at
their first meeting, which will be the
first Monday in December, to have j
the proper resolution; so that there ;
may be no hitch in this, we would
respectfully request if you have a j
form of resolution which is custom -1
ary in these rases, that you furnish
us with copy thereof, or if you have
no such form that you aa'vise us with-,
cut delay the substance of the reso
lution which is necessary to be adopt
ed, in order to place us in line for
designation under the ~ r U system. 1
Your Mr. Good I believe if famil- j
iar with the stretch of road which I
have reference to, which extends from
Plentywood east, and connects with
'he North Dakota State Highway to
Kenmare, Minot, Bottineau, etc. It j
is about 28 miles long, and would
make a connecting link between the
North Dakota Highway, and the des
north to Plentywood and Scobey.
"I take it that you have been ad
vised of the formation of the Cana
dian-Mexican Trail Association, and
of the action taken by it, and wish
to advise you that our club is co-op
crating whole heartedly with this as
sociation, and urge the designation
and improvement of the trail proposed
by it.
"Most respectfully,
Plentywood Commercial Club,
"By its Secretary."
State Assets Total $67,
361,230 Report Shows
eral land grant funds, as of the same
date, were as follows;
State university, $723,073.92.
(Continued from page One)
Agricultural college, Morrell grant
of 90,000 acres, $1,189,258.88.
Agricultural college, grant
of 50.000 acres, $572,736.95.
School of Mines, $1,256,622 04.
State Normal school, $1,294,527.64. ;
Deaf and dumb asylum. S59l.356.99. j
State reform school, $580,719.70.
Capitol building $1,402,420.08.
Soldiers' home, $1,708,838. ,
The aggregate of the investments j
and balance of these several land
grant funds are as follows:
Invested in state warrants, S916,
Invested in U. S. Bonds, $1,540.000.
Invested in other bonds $5,965.577.
mortgages, 84,
Invested in farm
Cash in hands of state treasurer,
$729,307.94. _
Unpaid balances on lands sold. $7,
Total of investments, cash and bal
unsold lands, $20,714.983,
ancés on
Value of unsold lands, figured at
$10 per acre. $46,646.247.
Total of all assets $67,361.230.78.
4,660,000 Acres Yet Unsold
Of the original grants 1.364.9214)3
acres had been sold up to June 30,
1926, leaving of the grants slightly in
excess of 4,660,000 acres yet to be
disposed of.
In this connection Registrar Brand
jord, in his report, states:
"It should be noted that the unsold
aggregating over
figured at the minimum
acres, are
sales price of 810 per acre,
edly these lands, with their timber,
coal, and oil, will increase accoring
ly. The average price obtained op
all state lands sold up to June 30,
1926. was a shade over $15.64 per
Scobey-Bainville branch railroad
ships trainload of cattle, 1200 head.
Richland county votes $85,000 00
courthouse bonds.
Read the news while it is news.
Producers News—$3.00 a Year.
laAtters intended for putoUcntion In
this column should reach the Producers
CÄ'äoÄJS; :
name and address of the writer. Com- 1
panied with the name of the author.
May Jacobson Places
\r A V C*
ll. Iv.s and lv. V/.S
Same Level
The Producers News
Plentywood Mont
j h ave rea( jing several ar
t ; c i e3 in vour in re g ard to
j^ u i^i ux Klan and
me a book that 'J ell what they do
be li e ve in, I thought I would tell you
about it
They are an organized white, nat
ive-born American, Protestant move
ment dedicated to the re-animation
Homestead, Mont.
Nov. 23, 1926.
I have before
a -
of genuine Protestantism in Ameri
ca. grows the Knights
Ku Klux Klan is quietly but effec
tively aiding in the upbuilding of
Protestant Christianity just as the
K. of C.s are working for the inter
ests of the Catholic church.
The K. K. K.s believe not only in
an open Bible, in the fullest religious
liberty, in the personality of Jesus
Christ, but also in the full Christ
program of unselfish, sacrificing
helpfulness carried on not with blare
of trumpet or the noise of clanging
cymbols, "but in secret
manded by the one master of men,
Jesus Christ. They believe in law
and order and insist on full and im
partial enforcement of the law and
seek to create appreciation of the
responsibilities, privileges and duties
of American citizenship. ,
They believe the American school
system must and shrill be preserved,
supported, and developed for the
| highest possible functioning in Amer
; ican life,
as com
i n., ... . . ...
j They believe in doing eveiy hmg
possible that vvill make for a nob e .
purer and more prosperous America
But they also ^believe that iminu ual
familv C human°^ and National rights
d interests are at stäke Th- need
1 !Tt"aUo„ wÄnnei well
di^ « d .«icientiy operative
I also believe the Knights of Col
umbus believe in the Christ program.
i When Dr. Thos. Morron was practic
i fog medicine in Medicine Lake, he
* / v ,. ,
, was never a party to a be and «P
neared to live up to the ten com
So 1 believr the K. K. K.s and the
K. of C.s coul 1 be friends and assist |
each other in accomplishing great
good some times. If these organi
za tions were strong in a country I
do not believe the underworld could
scnd their representatives to join the
confirmation classes and
tions that were doing good work ju?t
t 0 see what mischief they could do
an d to see if they t could destroy the
work of the church.
These organizations could also see !
that th r descendants of the Ameri
can Ina'ians are treated respectfully
a s a lot of those people believe in
the Christ program,
y do not believe crime is a result
G f the last war. but I believe before
there will be less crime they vvill
have to treat the cause in a case in
stead of the effect. Oftentimes now
when some one is being lied about
and robbed for a long time and that
person retaliates by doing something
he ought not to do they will punish
the effect and let the fellow that
ij e s and robs go free. I think some
times the people of Montana will
realize and appreciate what the great,
good Senators, Walsh and Wheeler,
have done for Montana,
Object to Making Beggers
Out of School Children
Editor Producers News
Dear Sir,
During the week I have noticed that
i the school children of the city were
-selling tags on which was inscribed
1 legend "Help
child to find a
j home.
, On investigation I found that the
i children were told to sell these tags
U' .*
/, t
II it
'-! MX
\ <4
. ^
Li . î
. , , irk -
r- :
i m 1
• é
w :
1 ^
V91. i
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/ 1
# 2 !
= Si.
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i r

-.„y ■■
And on further
by their teachers.
Investigation I found that this mono;. |
croes to the so-called "Montana Chil- ■
drens Home Society" which is run by|
some ministers ana' is a denomination- i
al institution in contrast to an Or
phans home which is maintained by
the taxpayers of the state for a like
p urpose
I W always supposed that the
public schools were a non-denomina
tional i"s«tution and that no reli
gion should get more favorable treat-
ment than the others. Now if it is
right to tell the poor school children
g° out and tags for an insti
tution under protestant control, why
wouldn't the same logic apply to a
catholic, jewish, or in any other in-j
stitution? And if these religious
orders should be encouraged in grab
bing the children a w a y from the
state institution in their young and
tender years why should not we ex
peel the teachers to tell the children
of workers to go out and collect for
the International Labor Defense?
The fact of the matter is that a
social wrong was committed by some
one when children of different reli
gious beliefs were sent as beggers
lor the support o^ one of many like
institutions. The parents ana' tax
payers of Plentywood are entitled to
know who is using th echildren for 1
such a purpose and thereby helping j
to undermine their character and self
reliance by subconstiuosly inculcating j
into them the instincts of beggers—|
it isn't enough to beg but to make
one sided beggers is not right.
Respectfully yours,
* * *
* London. Nov. 22 .—Gorge Ber- *
« n ard Shaw, winner of the Nobel *
* pr j ze f or literature thinks that *
, a „ schoo , mistresse « should have *
* a ba |,y. *1
* The Twickenham education * i
* committee recently dismissed (he •
* htad mistress of t he girls' sec- *
* ondary school on th- ground that *
, her respons ibni-ties as the moth- *
* * * ;
* !
* er of a 7 months old baby were •
* .Incompatible with her school du- *
. t ies. The head mistress. Dr. Isa- •
* hel Turnadge. is a doctor of phil- *
* osophy and a hacheIor of P sci .
* encoi, and has been married three *
* > ears - *
* , . G ' B .' S ' ^ n quoted by the
^inl " C ° m *
J. „ near •
d fc ,l. e Twieken- •
. h their education
, __L ' . ■, ♦
. f omm ■"«
• ter. It would be far more sen
. sib!e to rcfuse to allow a „ v worn. •
* _*
an to a te3cher unkös
• * _
_ . C* '
IT^OgreSSlVe r armers
Organize at West Fork
* she had at least ore baby, and *
* looked after it properly.
A live local of the Progressive
Farmers of Montana was organized
Friday, November 5, at West Fork
by A. E. Woolverton, one of the or
ganizers of the new society. Con
sia'erable interest has been manifest
ed over this new movement and quite
a number of farmers are joining ac
cording to Wm. Bouck, national rep
The following officers were elected
f or the first term: Director, Guy M.
Holliday; vice-chairman, J. J. Ogles
b y; shepherd and shepherdess, Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Wolfe; educational leader,
Governor Sees Many
d f Mnnfam
iveaSOnS ror i ioniana
Peoole to Be Haoov
F p PPy
• HELENA. — Governor Erick
• son issued his proclamation des
• n a tin g Thursday, Nov. 25, as
• as Thanksgiving day.
• " A1 Lr al! " u he K Pr ri;™ t,on a •
• says, "the year has brought to us
• much more of good fortune than *
• of ill; we have been spared visita- *
,■ 0 r nf *
tions of calamity, most of our
• people have prospered; we are at *
• p/ace with all the earth; and we •
• are emboldened to go on to bet
• to.- things and greater, for our- •
• selves and for our beloved state. •
• Therefore, we should come to the •
• thanksgiving period in a genuine •
• spirit of gratitude." .

brought in a verdict of not guilty. At
the conclusion of testimony Judge
Kneeshaw. advised the jury to bring
j n P uch a verdict, stating that no
evidence had been introduced to show
Francis held any executive position
wb e n services were rendered from
w ]iich he received $ 5 , 000 .
William Langer, special prosecutor
immediately that as soon
Moellring reconvenes court he
move that the second case against
Francis be set for trial. This is one
w here Francis is charged with acting
j contrary to public duty while state
f attorney. The information in this
North Dakota State's Attorney Ac
quitted of Unlawfully Receiving
Williston, N. D., Nov. 21.—In the
criminal action against Ernest A.
state's attorney, the jury
for the state in the case, announced
as Judoe
case was fü ed Saturday when it be
came apparent that Judge Kneeshaw
vvoulti direct a verdict. Langer ex
pects tbe f j e f e nse to raise the ques
tion of former jeopardy. A civil suit
instituted by Langer for recovery of j
rx f 1 /P I M A MPVITA
|\ T I Mj A- Il I K \ I I. II
HJUUiiui munivv
I K Zl|l Al I III la
to i
the money will be
completion, he said.
William G. Owens, attorney for
Francis, stated that when arraign
ment is made in the second case an
affidavit of prejudice will be
against Judge Moellring.
Movement On to Build National Hi
wav Throuch Flaxville, Plwitywood,
Medicine Lake, Etc., to Connect'
With Denver-Mexican Trail,
Denver Mexican
CULBERTSON. — At the meeting
and dinner held at Culbertson last
week, attended by a representation
£r o rn Fairview, the Canadian-Mexi^
"ÆibW Si™, Ï
îent, Mr PeVerson of Culbert S 'on°vioe
iSdentand Mr. Hammond of Glen
Pfauen«, aim mi. ,,
dive, secretary to promote a high
wav from Regina, Alberta to El Paso,
Texas, and a concentrated effort will
^ . . . ._,
be devoted to organizing interest and
activity from terminal to terminal for
the purpose of establishing the motor
trail and securing for it all the finan
cial benefits accruing to state and
federal and highways for construc
tion and maintenance without delay. •
Some work had been in progress «
before the meeting and it had been •
scertaincd «.hat the project was al- ♦
practical. The Glendive represen- 1 •
tation had a prospectus of the pro- | •
posed highway showing the proper •
routing of it and considerable other *
information of value in creating en- *
thusiasm in the organization meeting. ;
This proposed highway has beer in
spasmodic agitation for two or three
years. The towns in the valley have :
all been eager to see an organized
When the !
every town from Plentywood south to
Glendive that each would send a rep- ;
r e?entation. Tow r ns represented c, eio
Flaxville, Plentywood, Medicine Lake
Froid, Culbertson, Fairview, Sidney,
and , Glenaive. j
Besides the officers elected, a trail j
man was appointed for each town lep
resented in the meeting.
Attorney F. W Greer represented ,
: the Plentywood Commercial Club at |
i the meeting.
move set afoot to secure it.
'Culbertson meeting was called there
was an instantaneous response rom
D t t ,
I .. T»® of N ' U '' f
1 J* !
fourth Aaker s Business College stu
College, Grand
„ V . 4.-1
Rapias. Mmn parsed up such cities.
•!« Duluth f nd Minneapolis, which a.e ;
nearer, and came to the A. B C„ for
a private secretary, and last week,
again, asked for a bookkeeper-sten
ographer. Enroll or send for a cata
log to H. H. Aaker, Grand Forks.
Adv. I
(Continued from
W«* One)
Barge, aged 26; John .North r
and Ray Moore, 33.
Northrop and Moore, it is «u .
officials here, have served
the Montana penitentiary nr'"n "
Lodge for robbery and Barge ^
done time in North Dakota fL
theft. Moore and Northrop
wanted in Sheridan county for S °
recent robbery of a store.' Total
wards of $1,600 are
men, dead or alive.
Descriptions of the men <ent r,
î'rVn «• ha ." I *™
John Kilduff, cashier of
robbed here and the only
saw the trio closely, and lie ?
tally in every way.
Pursuit of the robber?
°P. 33,
: .
u *> *>r these
. .
fhe hank
man who
ays they
. , here
made almost impossible hv
J' deep
Stolen Goods Recovered By Firm
Malta.—Virtually the entire am
ount of hardware and clothing, worth
approximately $4.000, which w
stolen from the Edwards & Mc'Jt
lan store hero early Wednesday
morning, were fourni in a shack
eight miles north of Malta
bank of Milk river Thursd
noon by Otto Weise
on the
. . .. . and > r »nzmz
A few articels are still miss
The two men were
Malta from Caldwell.
coming into
their hotne,
when their car became heated. Thev
stopped to walk down to the river
to get water. Passing the deserted
shack, which was partly hidden from
the road by a bank or the old Karl
Kjos place, they casually looked into
it, whereupon thev found the cache
of stolen goods. The men had
heard of the robbery of the store,
but being convinced that the
were stolen, reported at once to the
sheriff's office.
The sheriff's force, accompanied ny
representatives of the store. imn'.« i
ately went to the shack and collected
the goods.
SIDNEY. — L. E. Cowden received
one of the largest produce check? over
paid by the Mandan Creamery & Pro
duce company here, when he received
$208.40 for 40 bronze turkeys. This
represents a fifth of Mr. Cowden'?
turkey crop, and he expects to mar
ket the remainder of the flock before
Sweet Grass County wheat crop this
is double that of 1925.
Bridgeport. Conn., Nov.
j ke Anglo-Saxon race is too con- *
ce i te d. Bishop Edwin H. Hughes *
0 f Chicago said today in a ser- *
mon frotn the pu i p j t n f the First *
Methodist Episcopal church
« ît k true tbat the United *
states is the wealthiest and most *
powerful nation that ever graced *
the face of tbe earth, hut the *
Anglo-Saxons of America, who
claim most of the credit, seem to *
that it was rot so many
21 .- *
hundred years ago that their an- *
cestors were Mttle bette- than *
animals," the h : .«hop said
The negro of America deserves
unto j d cre dh and holds a very *
Rood claim to the tit)e of t h e *
American, said Bishop *
Hughes, in discussing the ne- *
g ro es of America. "Negro blood *
has been shed i ' every war in
h the United States has en- *
* gaged and no negro has ever *
* been i :n0 wn to have been a ex- *
* nt of anarchy."
FOUND—Package with one pair
men's trousers. Inquire Producers
FARM WANTED—Cash buyers want
Montana farms. Write H. Webster.
121 Tenth. New
WANTED—Housekeeper or man
wife to work on farm. Inquire of
Producers News.
rp will
Write C
1TANO in this vicinity which w
sell cheap to save
Eai y terms may
O. Knight Company.
Dal .
be hail.
\\ illistoi
!1 if tak
bnn. <1.
1!. rraliire boar, rt ik'
3 McCormick binders
2 Deering Binders, all 8 -ft. cut
3 John Deere Gang Plows
3 John Deere Grain Tanks
5 3^ Wide Tire Wagons
3 Grain Double Disc Drills, *0
10 Sets of Doub\e Harness
30 horse collars.
2 Wooden Drags
2 Drag Carts ...
2 McCormick Mowing Machines
2 Hay Racks
Pick of other stuff. , r _ lT v
12 -tf D- W. K I.T-L i -_
FOR SALE—Glass show case, !atf e -
Inquire at Producers News.
jk SALE—Ford delivery tru«
with enclosed top. Would be
for school bus or town^ ae ' l ' , «: cfc
Inquire at Producers
L. S.
SAX. E— Large
wash machine.
Smith. Plentywood. Mont
26 -tf.
We sell coal by weight j* v
guess. Get your winter's coal 1 . Vj
No. 1 screened lump $3.50 rea fc
for magazine stoves or quu'K •
fast coal $3.00. Put your or* j
at Phone 16 for quick deliver),
tywood Coal Co.—Adv. 21- t!
FOR SALE—Champion Giant
Turkeys, the product of [ lia ' ^ a t
the prize winning Darroh , F ^
Ray, Montana—both ' jj.
hens. For further * n ^ orma ,>, t .tiook
dress, Mrs. Andrew Berg,

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