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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, January 27, 1928, Image 1

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VOL. X, No. 43
, 1928
Sub. Rates; }|J{
Per year
per year
Entered as Second Class Matter, October 18, 1912 at the Poet
_ o ffice at Plentywood. Montana, Under the Act of March 8. 1*70.
Farmer Wants Justice, Not Advice, Martin Tells Jardine
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Power Sites on Flathead Lake Are Now Hanging in the Balance
nr t „ 4
Washington, 1). t., Jan. 21.—A protest against the passage ofU
the section of the Interior appropriation bill which woufd give au
tliority to the Federal Power Commission to lease the Flnthônd
power sites to pnavte interests was filed with the Senate appro
ination committee today by F. J. Wallace of Montana The mo
Document Exposes "Joker" in Interior Appropriation Bill_
Lieut. Gov. McCormack and W. F. Jellison Fighting For the
Flathead Farmers—Walsh and Wheeler Scared as People
Oppose the Stupendous Steal.
lw "
The protest, which contains nine
pages of legal cap is accompanied bv
two lengthy exhibits one of which is j
an engineer's report on the water lev- j
els of Flathead Lake, brought sharply ;
to the attention of senators the fact
that an effort was being made to
"put something over on the senate",
li called attention to a clause of the |
appropriation bill which would grant
the power to a body of three men to !
lea«« an important water sight to i
private interests. The innocent look- j
ing clause or "joker" in the bill is !
now exposed and representatives of
the Montana Power Company here
have not the confident appearance
they had a week ago.
The fact that the clause which was
so skillfully hidden amongst a score
of items in the appropriation bill has
been forced into the spotlight of i
S attention by the Wallace protest has
worried the two Montana senators
also. They will now be forced to take
a stand one way or the other. Sena
I i° r ^aLsh is placed in a peculiarly
j embarrassing position by the fact that
he is fathering a public utility probe.
I ™p slve senators, who have been
1 talked to by M allace are alreadv
asking the Junior Senator from Mon
I tana how he can justify his attack on
public utilities m other state while he
[ is allowing the biggest utility com
pany in his own state to grab this
, —,
w heeler Hearing From Home
j Senator Wheeler is hearing from
j borne. He is being told that the Pro
tracers News has spread the facts in
j wry part of the state and that if
t be does not oppose this steal that his
j appearance on the stump in Montana
j this summer will not be so very pleas-1
ant. His recent visit to New York
"as said to be chiefly to lay these un
pleasant fact before Mr. Con Kelly in I
the hope that ho could be allowedd to
place himself in some sort of a po
Mtion that would convince the people
a home that he was not a tool of the
Montana Power Company.
It is reported that Mr. Kelly fig
^ Senators Wheeler and
!! '? y 1 , nothi "« when the bill
" lf h° the senate that other pro
benn? S , enators wil1 not oppose it
t - 0 [ c ustoms of senators
0 *!'! terfere in uaatters in the!
^tates of other senators. The
Senator U vv°i"u 80 wel1 known that
lo?p r . 1* " a fh a,1( l Wheleer would
alors V th other progressive sen
from' Pro >- baV 5 kea rd about this bill
ln ^dr'homTTtates^if'they ^ülTnot
op £? se the bill. ' L
'hhead Farmers Worry Senators
toackand wV f T n ieut ' Gov ' McCor -
passage of the Hu h™ c° ° f u P ° se the ;
I Phcated matters. 1 They are expected !
appear before the sub committee
wili a E,? P [ iatioi ? s this week. They !
the l ate
of aamuge to the homesteads;
« adjacent settlers. The Montana I
t , j' er Company lobbyists are meetin»
«•igument by saying that the lake
a ' aif,e the levels sufficient to
damage to lands.
Wallace's Protest
Î U } S a .f opy tbe P ro
°uay by Mr. Wallace:
"To th- rtv,;. opy ' .
-- Staate Commftfp 311 ^ m A embers . of I
1 desire tn r»oii '
that paralr^ni Cdllyour attention to
I'rojtcf ÄJ fathead In
^th Ling II l,,: S ana J beginning
14 pave 3 ?^ r u and endln f? with !
voir^r 0 ». 913 6 now he -
- '.MV tri, ain ? lttee to the end that
tion and Wn y ^ ur earne st atten
j therewith The iac ts in connection
"If the'navi u
I Passed bv n, o ph referred to were
authority tn tv. ^ enate would give
1 federal'powiro 6 men sittin g on the
io private inti L° n l mission to lease
y . ears the m,. r t ests / 0 ^ a term of fifty
sites now in , , valu .ahle six power
• would m*r*! sslon the nation,
1,1 the State I tw ^ be 4ar g es t lake
Usç d as a stnv Montana would be
t^e dams reservoir back of
£° m Panv 1 -i ^i° n tana Power
Sockv 'Moulin tS r> Subsidiary » the
P r °Pose to onm 1 l° wer Company,
, ea d Lake wïiî«v. n v^ll ba ^ lb* 8 Flat
!? n K and is thirty-five miles
tional p ar a to Glacier Na
t^sed by thp d bave 11® levels
pr °perty' on itc r< u P0Sed dams so that
to the Y. ou l d be J am_
^lars accord flf teen million
^$ m Petent pno-i«« to a re P°rt by a
vv tanner«: ^ at tb e homes
" e shores of tv.Pi , ow,ls People along
(Co«., lake yould be men *
nued on Past Eight)
The follow!
kst filed
d a atiao «-.V
CO. BANKS $1,651,419.67
The recent bank statements issued
after the first of the year of the dif
ferent banks over Sheridan county
show a prosperous condition of the
farmers and business men. Sheridan
county was one of the hardest hit
counties in the state with bank fail
ures and much money was placed in
safe keeping by other methods than
in th e local banks. The increased de
posits indicate that the feeling of con
fidence in banks is returning with the
increasing prosperity of the farmers
Following is the total deposits of
each bank as given by the recent
bank statements published:
Sec - State Bank, Outlook—$199,337.70
Farmers St. Bank, Westby 234,874.45
Ri ba State Bank, P'wood.. 239,959.42
Far - & Merchants State
Bank, Plentywood. 60,072.47
State Bank, Dooley. 154,02o!75
First St. Bank, Med. Lake 271,118.38
First National, Reserve
Ray Tinken Arrested
Charge of Assault Tuesday
Ray Tinken, who is employed at the
Falaxa farm, east of town,
rested Tuesday on a charge of
saulting M. P. Jackson, a farmer also
living just east of Plentywood.
Th e warrant was sworn out by Clar
e ? ce Norman, a preacher, who makes
his home with the Jackson family,
When Mr. Tinken was brought be
^ ore Justice Wheeler he plead "not
guilty" to the charge, and the case
was set for hearing (today) Friday,
was ar
Havana, Jan. 25.—Dissatisfaction in various Latin American
countries with the operation of the Pan-American union crystalilz
cd today in sweeping reform proposals. Three delegations pre
l >ared the proposals for presentation to the committee on Pan
Storm Clouds Gather at
Pan-American Conference
Three Nations Move to Demand Reforms In American Union
—Latins Want Pan-American Union Freed of Charge That
United States Controls It Through Character of Delegates—
Mexicans Demand Withdrawal of Marines from Nicaragua
American union affairs of the Pan-American congress.
Mexico > Peru and Argentina Lead *
Mexico, Peru and Argentina an
nounced they would take the lead in
the matter with amendments wUeh
ii .
WOuld remove the S r °und for accusa
tions that the Pan-American union,
now established in Washington, was
too directly under the influence of the
T7 c
Imited States.
Honano Pueyrredon, chairman of
'ifhe Argentine delegation and ambas
sador to Washington, said he had a
II17 D C TAMir'IlT
H L K t 1 UJNlUll 1
- , .
City Teams Will Contest for High
Honors at Farmer-Labor Temple
tonight (Friday).
Tbe Homestead city team will meet
the Plentywood City team at the
Farmer-Labor Temple tonight (Fn
Homestead has the reputation of al
ways bringing up a good team to
Plentywood, recruiting what they are
short from the verjr best of the sur
rounding towns.
The Plentywood quintet is in good
shape after resting up from their tour
to the south, and is ready for a good
ba ttle.
A good crowd should be out and
see this game and help the boys to
bring home the bacon. They have
been practicing faithfully to give this
c(ty a team to be proud of and now
the fans should back them up with
their presence at the games. Plenty
wood has not got a very good repu
tation for attendance at City Team
basketball games in the past. Let us
change this around this season and
support the boys in a 100 per cent
hospital day
* * »r *
Saturday, February II, is to be *!
* Hospital Day tand from the, plans *
* and preparations bein K made, it •
; will be the BIG event for this «
^ community, in fact the entire •
county, because it is Pot, and «
* affair^ n °'' C °" s,dered a "* al !
!: v-- win b.
s ?. n,eth J ti,s doi "8" duri "s the »
• Ä ,5, *£? h » VCTta f-,. *'
• event* "r£ o B L of ,h T da T !
.* produce wùl be sold.'Tm- •
! olher boolb for the sal « of candy, •
: S «sEf? •
' noon .and als« another from 5 to *
* 7 p. m. *
* Tho men will take charge of *
the evening affair, giving one of *
* those regular and real dances that *
* will be in keeping with the rest *
: P* tho fay. rfe mi tire event SS *
* TeinnlP " the Farmer - L abor *
* le, . np e * . *
* u A ®® mmi ttee from the Hospital *
* BoatH met with the executive -1
* committee of tho Ladies' HosnJ *
: tal Club and appointed a numlwr •
* ... comir, itt e es. Lack of space »
* **ais week will not permit us to
* PH 14 a11 , of the names of the *
* wni e t S 1 t eive° mmitt T S ^ W<? *
* a. P P a complete list of
* Â m chîfrman e «f committees •
* CoSÎÎÏÏÏ are L a *
* F 7 ;*kI Vu of } Day — Mrs * A *
* Uchino M d M r , L - Zcidler - !
aÎÜSSSÎÜL* »?• Lang - . •
* 4pron lSoth S- MÎr*r Pa i UblC ^' *
* Tae—Mre 4 1 Ko€n,g * !
Douvhrmf lwV J ^î ltlSO A'
* CaniJ R^Fh f* ba ' *
* le Candy Booth—Mrs. H. M. Lew - *
p* 1 ß 4 . „ „ *
* B< u th T~ Mr8 ',?' B ' Peter - *
* m Mrs * Bernau, *
* îî rS * ï a f?°l d ' Mrs * Co,,ins ' *
Mrs. H. Madsen, *
l, ls h Pond—Mrs. C. S. Nelson. *
Crab Box Booth—Mrs. Myrtle *
Donaldson. *
Fortune Tellers—Guess Who. *
Miss Linda Hall, assistant county
superintendent of schools, returned
Friday from an extended visit in Illi
While away she visited several
of the large eastern cities.
scheme for sweeping reforms but
}T 0ldd K n ? t re Y ea l them before laying
"p&rtddÆaÂShSd I t
reru s aeiegation declined also to
ma ke public their suggestions in ad
vance of presentation.
The Mexican proposal would affect
.°^he union
m four vital aspects, chief of which
was on forbidding the director general
to hold any other political posts
matter in the interests of what '
ernments, unless these were of
ly educational character.
Many delegates view this last pro
diiector general, is a United States
J ele ^ate to the congress.
The Mexican government also wants
the other appointments in the organi
zatlon to L be distributed more eleniv
amor- the various republics and to
assure this all appointments would
come directly from the governing
Objections to clauses in the draft
treaty on commercial aviation dealing
with flyin'- over fortified territory
will likely be raised by the United'
States deletion. The treats comes i
up for consideration in the communi- i
cations committee tomorrow. 1
a pare
Demand Withdrawal of Marines
Mexico Citv. Jan. 24.—A demand
for the immediate withdrawal of the
United States marines., from.. Nicar
agua and for the discussion of United
States intervention in Nicaragua
the Pan-American conference was
cabled to the Havana meeting by the
All-American Anti-Imperialist League
whose headquarters are in Mexico
The Mexican section of the League
sent the Havana conference a similar
protest against United States inter
vention in Nicaragua after a large
mass meeting at which speakers de
(Continued on Uaat Page)
Mr. Einar Leer, ^ farmer living
near Reserve, met with a bad acci
dent Saturday evening while walking
along the sidewalk in Reserve It
seems that the day he fell it* bad
been quite warm and ifpLÎ
snow, forming a gllsl sùrfare
while walkinl aloSg a sidewalk buüt
two feet above the ground hfslinned
and fell, striking hi? head on the ke
t T the wa ' k and <[«»» there îo
the fall caused several deep gashes in i
Mr- r eer ,' s h *K ' tnm whic >' ' he Mood
I, ran He r was rush «l to Plen- i
wounds." Mr! lieras 'Imfte'weak 1
from loss of blood and his head was
|TO A fi l&f u/i rearm
I lx kIIAI) IN MilNT
MJnV 111 lllUDI 1.
IO fWJT'TWJ £ F IT iprv
hdes Action Against Tax Commission
pnd Sheridan anU Daniels County
Officials to Obtain Revaluation and
Action to secure revaluation of its
property, which it is alleged is now
»assessed at three to four times its
J rue worth ami to obtain a rebate on;*
Sheridan Ul trea ? urers of
counties, was
in fr ï F a ï \ r M . ane r u llway Co - J
S 1 Fal l^, Saturday when a com
ctTof W ?L f £tLT th C ; G - KeKel -
A . federa i ™ ur y ,
are /'^V^Wa^ 1 ? 6 'Tamp?'M C °S P ^
and E C rir^tv, James , M> St | wart
State hnfrd " iei " bers of the
tana- Fnl t/ ® quahz ation of Mon
^a 'm; R iJ°r stenSOn l aa 1 t !l eas u ure . r i
ri Mad ^ 88 clerk of Sheri
trMsnrpri^ 8 * R ' '■
" easar f o r . aad ^ rl F aanes as clerk
of a ? anie,s County ^
The complaint charges that the**
board of equalization, over protest of
the railwa - company, has for many
years passed assesspd the railway
property "at from three to four times
its value" and points out that "un
less such arbitrary and abusive ad
ministration of the assessing powers j
of said board is restrained, corrected
and curbed by this court, such sys
tern of overvaluation will continue,"
In accordance with state and na
tional laws, which are quoted at
length in the complaint, the railway i
company declares that it furnished
the board certain required informa
tion for assessment purposes,
true value of Montana lines of the
company is $135,000 the complaint
sets forth while the company's prop
(Contlnued on page Klght)
January 26, 1928
Dark Northern
Winter Wheat ..
Amber Durum ..
Mixed Durum ...
Flax .
Rye, per bu.
Oats .
Barley .
Creamery Butter
Dairy Butter ....
Eggs, per doz ...
Nicaraguan Rebel Chief
• • ■
- «
A recent*snap shot, just received
•t Marine Corps Headquarters, of
General Augistino Sandino, leader
of the revolutionists in Nicaragua.
A number of marines^ have lose
their lives in battles with the n»
Itive troops under General Sandino,
* c,. n * pi n . v - . , ,
* f Supt ' Glorvl . ck attended a meet
. P r * pr ?*" ta1 "'« from «*■
• Lu," in ^' vi ° f , he n " r ' bcast « n
* fluj'iu
• Jan 20 The ohS f
• ÎÏ. mfittag'was î *ï't
astr* w in, °:
• nd?môVïh^u ? t ? k p ?'
* "at competition fo^disWcts Là
• ors. districts hon
* as^resuU «r Jh? 80 diïid b d k a " f d
• En Z ,i ' s TS, a n b o J ket :
-J. sä;
|j SwSSsr®
* following week the two ranking
I teams from each subdistrict Will
+ at Po Pj" 'P decide the dis
* Th C f 3, n P,0nSbl •
• „ F fol,owln f drawing of the
^ ^"mes was made and they will be
* the f,rSt Uay of th "
* Culbertson vs. Froid.
* Outlook vs PlentvwnnH
* Rainville vs Westbv
. Scobev V WeStby *
* i « £ f % .
• and S Xarc'^o X"" 1 " 6 "' 8
* best support.
* The extern nor aneous
contest will be hold «t fhTct.mf
* tim e and the winner w repre
us your
sent the subdistrict at Ponlïr «« *
F P kr «^y 24th where thÄtrict *
* winiier wül be chosen. »
it might bo added that the nku e »
.* wher ' ,b * lournarnent " ft .
* held is determined by a rotation *
» Hst whi<Jh has Wn effective 1 for *
* avérai yoars. Froid, Scobey and *
Outlook were entitled to^ the *
• tournament before Plentywood *
b «t felt that they did not care to »
* st ag e the same, .and each in turn *
* relinqu Lhekl its turn. Let us *
* sho w these towns that we can put *
* the idea across BIG P *
# **** +
-- *
f A n Ar
. -—
Tb e City Cafe has remodeled the
electric sign in front of that popuia*
eating house and put in new lamps
which will draw the attention of the
hungry to the City Cafe when dark
ness covers Plentyood.
New Economic Program Receives Unanimous Endorsement
of Councils Over the County. Big Meeting to Be Held At
Plentywood Tuesday, February 7th When Members Will
Be Present From Every Precinct In Sheridan County.
Progressive Farmers Meetings
Show Great Enthusiasm
The Progressive Farmers movement is gaining; great mom un
HÏÏnïïte «f, T mty aS îil hfV COn °r C pr0g :' am is bem S ex
Flamed to the farmers. All the Councils are taking on new life
and new members are being taken in rapidly, while live-wire com
are making plans to make their Council 100 per cent
ftu* Fetaulr7Ä e „ tingS k wU1 at Plenty -
x } •i 6 iW VV *l en ? hu ge get-together meeting
\iill be held with all Councils of this county participating. The
following meetings have been held the past week :
McElroy Council Meets
The Progressive Farmers Council at
McElroy met Monday, January 23, at
the Carl Ebeling horhe at 4:00 with
- embershi ?, Th «
.f h fL C *î™K Served ? n .T
mtmb nS had b " n ,| tr .T SaCted '- M th n3 t
embers expressed the opinion thät ,
the gathering had been the most m
terestmg of any which the Council
had held heretofore and they were
very much enthused The reguular
meeting of the McElroy Council will
b rwi d Saturday, February 28th, at j
the Odin Lutnes home The officers!
of the Council reported many new
applications for membership and they
will be acted upon at that meeting.
Comcrtown Counci
A special meeting was called by the
Comertown Council Tuesday afternoon
at 2:00 in the Comertown hall, which
was very well attended. The new
economic program as explained by
the organizer was received with much
enthusiasm and the members said that j
the Council was forging rapidly to j
the front and would be among the
strongest forces in the couunty. Elec
tion of officers was held, the fol
lowing being nominated and elected : I
D.—Walter J. Bye; F. M.—Blaine
Van Pelt; Sec.—Ed. Strombo; E. L.—
Eric Olson; H. K.— E. S. Strand; C.—
Melvin Torgerson; S.—Geo. Rebo; S.
—Mrs. Rebo. A regular meeting will
be held Saturday, January 28th, at
which time a number of new mem
bers willHBe taken into the organiza
tion. On February 11th, the Comer
town Council is putting on a dance
at the Comertown hall, at which all
are invited to be present. This will
be an Old-Time dance and a good time
is insured to those participating.
Raymond Council
Wednesday, February 25th, the
n ,o ,
Describes Enforced Deflation of Agricultural Prices—Points
To Dangerous Condition Resulting From McFadden Act_
C«Ils Debenture Plan a 4 Trader's and Banker's Measure
Replying to statements made by Secretary of Agriculture Jardine
relative to farm rellief, J. E. Martin, of Minneapolis, prominent
member of the Minnesota Council of Agriculture, has written an
open letter to Mr. Jardine setting forth the arguments of those who
favor the enactment of the McNary-Haugen bill, or a similar meas
. Because of the peculiar interest of the subject to the people of
the Northwest and the vital effect of the farmér's economic condi
tion on the welfare of the country the Producers News is publishing
Mr. Martin's letter in full. It is as follows:
. ^at someone hps met with hard
feck in their distilling business in
Sheridan county recently is learned
from report, brought In by farners
llvin £ sout h of Archer, stating that a
f .\ re was discovered one night a short
tlr P e a ^° in a heavily timbered coulee
P? d upon investigation it was found
t} \ at a large shack was being destroy
ed -, No °ne in the vicinity appeared
to know of this shack nor that any
P ne ever frequented the coulee. Af
^ er the fire had died down it was
found that a large still had been built
into the sidehill. It had been cover
ed with almost four inches of plaster
or concrete. This still would hold
several hundred gallons of mash and
that this was a wholesale plant was
indicated by the finding of more than
100 empty sugar sacks nearby Who
ever destroyed this outfit had done
a fairly goo*d job of it as it was found
that the large copper coils had been
chopped up and broken into pieces
less than a foot long.
»embers of the Progressive Farmers
belonging to the Raymond Council
ca «ed an open meeting at the Ray-1
,CO """ UM on -« EICTt '
f Li ËlMuAuto
ll/illUll/iL ÜI ClAMiXO
College Expects 1,000 Boys From Five
Northwest States—Program For
Meetings Starts January 29—Ar-1
rangements Indicate Big Gathering.
Bozeman, Jan. 21.— America's
greatest vocational conference for
young men of high school age starts
at the state college here Jan. 30, al
though the previous Sunday night
there will be an address by J. Adams
Puffer, Boston, and a concert by state
college music organizations. The con
ference will mark a high point in the
history of these meetings in Montana,
since it is believed that more men of
national reputation than ever before
will be here to address the young
men delegates.
The conference closes at noon
February 2. More than 1,000 young
men of high schools of five north
western states are expected. For the
last two years the attendance has
been nearly 1,100 each year. It is
called the world's biggest vocational
conference and is regarded at Mon
tana's greatest "high school event" of
the year. It is believed that no other
high school meeting in America is at
tended by delegates from as many
° n
high schools.
Minneaoolis Minn
December 12, 1927.
5 on - W - M - Jardine, Secretary,
Department of Agriculture,
Washington, D. C
Dear Mr - Jardine;
Commenting on your alleged oral
^^ent October 12th, appearing in
tSates Daily, October 13th
1 ? 27 ', , relatlve , t( \ Farm Relief (which
i ^ould properly be termed Agricultur
al Equalization) and your various
P ther plans appearing in the press
lrom time to fcime » there is nothing
more fundamental affecting the econ
omic st atus of the agriculturist than
tk e pasing of legislation that will
make tb e present legislation effective
^ nd P ermit him to enjoy the
de ^ ree of protection to his industry
and J j b . or as that enjoyed by those
e S a ged in other pursuits and he wants
no government subsidy, price fixing
? r . an5 ! thin g that even smacks of it.
^ a11 a question of national policy,
the nation as a whole wants a nros
! P erous agriculture, adjustment could
be made that would change the trend
toward prosperity over night.
A volutary organization of six and
one-half million agriculturists is im
| practical and can only be done
; through compulsory methods such
i is provided for by the McNary-Hau
i gen Bill Equalization Fee, whereby
1 every beneficiary contributes ftis
I share, no more no less, of the cost
1 of marketing the entire commodity, a
plan that enables every farmer to pay
(his own way and maintain his self
i respect > and is a feature that is found
(Gontmoca on six)
The City Basketball team returned
Saturday morning from a trip which
Nort^Dakola wiping' 2^"" and
! losing three.
Tbe firs t game was played Monday,
January 16th w ith Bainville. The lo
ÄÄ7Ä wï
characterized by roughness through
ou ^
Tbe second game of the tour was
played wi th Fairview, which contest
™ Io «î ^
hah PlentVood^^? ea d bv one nîïif
the scoÄ^iö^ teaiÄ
up in the last half and won
« In th 0 e"third exhibition, Plentywood
won from the Alexander hoopsters
by a score of 18 to 11. Alexander is
reported to have the best team in that
part of the country, having defeated
all nearby towns. The team is coach
ed by Mr. Gregory an all star player
on a former Bozeman college team,
The Alexander hall is a fine building
with plenty of room and was the
nearest to the type of the local hall
that was encountered on the trip The
fi rst half was a tight one, Plentywood
leading with one point, but in the last
half the boys made 10 to Alexandria's
4 , annexing the game
From Alexander the team went to
Watford City, where they engaged the
team which they had formerly de
feated here. In the first half, the
score stood 15 to 13 in favor of the
local quintet, but in the last half the
Watford City boys finally took the
lead, the score ending 18 to 24. With
out the appearnace of alibing, it must
be said that Plentywood was in the
lead and going good when Fiske
twisted his ankle and had to leave
the game, after which the North Da
kot team braced up and won the
contest 28 to 24. Fiske made seven
baskets while he was in the game.
The last game took place with
Arnegaard, the local boys losing by
a score of 18 to 13. Fiske was out
of the game, greatly weakening the
local boys and the Arnegaard hall
was characterized as being smaller
than the old Antelope hall and with
a lower roof. Eyen with this handi
(Continued on page Four)

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