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THE PRODUCERS NEWS
Paper of the people, by the people, for the people By Peoples Publishing Company, Publishers CONTINUING—The Outlook Promoter, The Out look Optimist, The Dooley Sun, The Antelope In dependent, The Sheridan County News, The Pio neer Press and the Sheridan County Farmer. CHARLES E. TAYLOR. Editor anti Manager FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 1929. >> LINDBERGH ON BANKING <4 In the face of the wedding of Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., to Miss Morrow, daughter of Minister Morrow to the government of Mexico, and for years associated with the banking house of Morgan & Co. of Wall Street, one cannot help but recall the fight that Charles A. Lindbergh, Sr., made on the Federal Re serve Bank Bill when it was in Congress—in the House of Representatives he led the oppositoin to that act and made a vigorous fight. Afterwards he wrote a couple of books on "Banks and Banking" that for logic, lu cidity and material has never been equaled, in which books Congressman Lindbergh outlined the progress and activity of the Federal Reserve System which has been verified by experience and history, senior was always an implacable foe of the House of Morgan. In this regard we were interested in a letter written by the late Congressman Lindbergh's daughter to the weekly magazine "TIME" in which that lady thanks that publication for a reference to her father s bank ing legislation record and calls attention to several social-economic facts which her father always consid ered with some alarm. We reproduce the letter: lindbergh Sirs: Thanks for recalling to the public the attitude of Charles A. Lindbergh Sr. (my father) upon banking law. He was oppos ed to the system which has fostered the present great concentration of wealth in the hands of a small per cent of the popu lation. According to the figures of the Federal Trade Commission, 1% of the peo ple own 59% of the wealth, 13% own 90% and 87% own 10%. Half the national in come returns to capital. During the last few years bank fail ures have become common, the number amounting into the hundreds in Minnesota alone. 1 am familiar with homes where after a lifetime of hard work, people are forced to live on the small allowance avail the fund. I know mothers * poor who are supporting several children on a sum of $15 to $20 a month from the same fund. I know how they are housed and clothed and what rents they pay, but imagination balks when confronted with how they keep warm and what they eat. We do need a revision of the banking laws and we also need a revision of what constitutes general prosperity. EVA A. LINDBERGH CHRISTIE. Red Lake Falls, Minn. THE COURT HOUSE PROPOSAL The new court house idta is developing. Let us hope that it continues to grow until the dream of a county building in keeping with the wealth and prosperity of Sheridan county becomes a reality. The present arrangemnet îs very unsatisfactory. The county is renting the old school building from the Plentywood school district. The rent and the up keep of this building is costing Sheridan county every year nearly half of what the interest on $100,000 or $150,000 would amount to, and the county officers and records are housed in an old shack down in a valley at the outskirts of the city. When court sets only a dozen or two can get into the court room and soon the air is so bad that a spectator nearly smothers. The furniture and records of the county represent an investment mounting up to a sum equaling more than the cost of a new court house. In case that this old wooden firetrap should burn, the loss would be complete: it would amount to more than the cost of a new court house besides the inconvenience and we would not have a court house either. The present court house is a dirty, unsanitary, leaky shack of a firetrap. It is a disgrace to the people of Sheridan county, the best and most prosperous agri cultural county in the state—a county in which the farmers for the most part have fine buildings to house themselves and their cattle. There are many barns in Sheridan county better and more comfortable than the County court house. The total cost of a court house will not amount to more than a dollar a year for each taxpayer for the next twenty years—and it is much cheaper to build a couit house now than it will be to wait until after a fire destroys the present building and the furniture and records and then build a court house and replace the furniture and records. Now is a good time to start on this project—let epecial election be called this summer so that the tax payers can vote on the proposition so as to get the bonds disposed of and the necessary preliminary work done in time to have the work started by a year from this spring. And when this court house is built a structure should be erected adequate for all requirements for a half a century at least. a WHY THE GOVERNMENT Fl .Fj.-T WAS LOST Why the United States government has lost by give away sale, its splendid merchant fleet, is told in editorial in the March 30 issue of "Labor," published at Washington, D. C. "Uncle Sam," it says, an has finally signed the papers transferring 11 ships to a private company for $16, 000,0C0. Among the vessels are the Leviathan, herself worth the entire purchase price or more; ,and George Washington, a smaller but extremely fine' ship, and others of high quality. The government is left with the rag tag and bob tail of the great merchant fleet, built or reconditioned at public expense, while 'private en terprise' has raked in everything worth taking, at less than bargain counter prices. "President Coolidge must feel happy. He worked un oeasmgly throughout his years in the White House to «""'•«I fl«t ou any terms-tha nri'î'. beltCr ' HC has the wires were laid in this deal before he left Washington. "For years to come, the experience of the government fleet will be cited as a proof of the weakness of public ownership. As a matter of fact, it does not thing of the kind. It d<} is weak in defending itself prove any prove that public ownership against private conspiracy es by public officials. Th* cards were fleet from the very aided and abetted stacked against the government first. "The building of it was in the hands of men who. had a private, selfish interest in making i cos as dg of possible. The management of it was in the - men who had a private, selfish interest in ma g failure. The whole effort was to pile up expense and pare down efficiency is finished. is a failure. It works in of it as Jo "The job is _ fleet. . . . But experience ly owned merchant marine Canada, and in this country one may say seph Fels said of the Golden Rule: 'It's never been tried. THE FREE PRESS When W. A. Clark, Jr., committed the famous paper, the Butter Miner, founded by his illustrious father, the late Sen. W. A. Clark, to the proposition that "Monr tana should be emancipated from the thraldom of the Anaconda Copper Mining Company," and associated associated interests purposely, for shock troop" for the several interests—we say the Anaconda acts as railroad companies, the telephone and telegraph corn trust, the smelting interests, the panics, the sugar banking interests and any other of the interests that operate in this state and increase dividends by keeping rates high and taxes low—and made responsive to the will of the people, there was rejoicing throughout the commonwealth on the part of those who fretted at the obvious prostitution of the fair state to the advantage of those whose only interest is the measure of the pro fit they can extract: they were elated that this scion of a famous family so identified with Montana, had thrown down the gauntlet to the corporate greed that had cast its sinister shadow over the dome of the very capitol and had volunteered to dedicate a portion of the fortune sprung from the soil of the Treasure btate to the vindication of democracy—to the proposition that limits must be set in the state to the lusts of plutocracy. The people embraced in the far flung borders Montana were inspired—they were galvanized to ac tion: they girded their loins buckled their sword and went forth to the battle that was to drive the dragon from the capitol to its lair in Butte. The fighers felt that the struggle, well supported by the Miner and' financially sustained by Clark's liberali -1 ty must end in victory. Victory smiled in the Primary skirmish: Gov. Erick son was barely nominated as the democratic candidate, but the Company lost its candidate on the Republican ticket. The prospects for the fall campaign were ex ceptionally promising—the Anaconda had been worsted, its magic spell broken—the great serpent realized it faced a crisis and that things had to be done. of _ j_ xhe things were • . . The Clark heirs were cajoled, persuaded, intimidated, into the sale of the Clark holdings, including the Min er, to the Anaconda, over the head of W. A. Clark, Jr. The fighters who had enlisted in the campaign . , j. ... against the Company were surprised, disappointed, chagrined: they saw victory turned into defeat. But in the veins of Wm. Clark, junior, coursed the blood of Wm. Clark, senior—undaunted by this betrayal, he or dered the establishment of the Montana Free Press, immediately, and dedicated it to the welfare of his na tive state and the promotion of the common weal and told the people of Montana that his time and his money were behind the paper and at the service of his neigh bors. A building was purchased and rebuilt; printing ma chinery was assembled; in four or five weeks the Free Press was issuing from the plant, a feat that marks a record in newspaper history. All this took money and lots of it—but Clark was putting money yielded by Montana itself into this fight for the emancipation of Montana. He felt that the money was well spent. After the "skirmish" in November, when the Free Press did Yeoman service, though the fight went against the people, Clark an nounced that he was in the fight to the finish, and that the Free Press was here to stay, whatever the cost. It had cost Anaconda a mint of money to win the November tilt—it had salted the state with gold. Clark had no reason to be discouraged. But election over, something happened—something still unexplained. Sudden changes occurred in the Free Press. The paper seemed to lose its way—in fact it seemed to forget its course, even the port to which it was sailing. From then on until the first of Janu ary the Free Press was just a newspaper carrying the United Press dispatches together with a number of popular syndicated features, nicely gotten up and well printed—but asleep and drifting, its spirit gone. Noth ing was said about Anaconda—rather the paper was inclined to be fulsome toward the serpent and the other interests exploiting the state, was still boycotted as an advertising medium thru the influence of the Anaconda. Then, as suddenly the policy of the paper changed again, and the cudgel taken up against the Anaconda company, But the fight seemed to assume a personal aspect, and the policy of the paper seemed to descend to carping, faultfinding level, sans ring of sincerity. The assembly convened. The Free Press made a gesture by sending Larry Dobell over to cover the Larry's contributions were interesting but lacked punch and purpose. There was no end plan in his activity. Scott, the old editor of the Hel ena Record-Herald, was employed as editor to the place of Martin Hutchens, at a splendid salary, but his editorials were honestly simply a rehash of the old Dixon-Landstrum anti-company publicity, somehow of tune now, with a graveyard strain, news and legislative reports were below par—in fact the Montana Standara during the first half of the sion contained the better reports. Matters of import ance were overlooked and inconsequental things feat ured. Yet the paper was once more. a session. or take out The Helena ses There was never a better opportunity than at the opening of the Twenty-first Assembly to have some actually constructive work in behalf of the people of Montana, had the Free Press staff come to Helena with a program and with a purpose to organize the legislature. The Free Press did not seem to know what to do or how to do it—in fact it did not seem to have any grasp of the situation at all. The supporters of the Clark policy, so tonefully published in the summer, became discouraged—many rîf t ^ em 6Ven disgustéd - T hey regretted the phase of the Free Press, its "I don't know where I'm going, but Im on my way" attitude. The prestige of the paper lowered with the winter temperature. Everybody in quired, "What is Clark trying to do?" "What is the idea of the Free Press?" "Will Clark get tired of it and close it down some morning and throw the plant Confidence in the publication k ' ntt B , ut yet " s P ite o* »11, the Helena sales Kept up, the desire of everyone to read a dominated by the company being so keen. But the people, the rank and file, the workers i mines and in the woods and the forward looking a one on paper not in the farm ers out on the great open spaces were disappointed. Yes, worse than disap pointed, because they felt that the pa per had a place, that its intentions were good, but that somehow or other it did not and could not deliver the goods. It seemed that the paper was not in touch with the people or atune to their aspirtaions. that the Free Press' only purpose was a mission of hate towards the Com The Anaconda press made the point pany. The Free Press unfortunately made that argument good. With the close of the legislature what little there were of interest in The edi the Free Press faded out. torials are divided between fulsome and ridiculous praise of Joe Dixon and petty carping at the Company. and what Its capitol news is meager there is of it is flat. It has a boy on the job there who does not know what is going on and less about reporting it. The Free Press means all right, but W. A. Clark, Jr., has not a fraction of the prestige that he had two, yes, one year ago. sidered a power, a person to be reck oned with by the Company—but now the Company smiles and jests and the Last year he was con r. GK ÜBSM æ «N Economic Articles gîi m By Leland Olds, Federated Press m WWrJJ-5 a « fav &J Vertical Combines In Clothing and Textiles Workers in all branches of the tex tile and garment industries may soon be forced to adjust their form of or ganization to meet great vertical com bines performing all functions from the manufacture of raw materials to the retailing of finished clothing to consumers. The Economist, of Chicago, deals with the transition in the men's clo thing industry. It calls attention to the fact that profits in the industry are suffering from the fierce compe tition between the quality manufac turer producing handwork finished suits in unionized centers and the manufacturer-retail chain comhina tions selling machine made suits at fixed low prices. According to the Economist: "Intense price competi tion and over production overshadow aU other factorg in the present situa . tion." Structurally, it says, "clothing manufacture is of two types—one of garments with a considerable portion of nice handwork similar to that of tailors, and the second wholly machine made. Addition oFa few improve ments in machines to make machine made clothing look well has intensi Uä Iga J?£| ! _ . JSEm * 1 -t"* THE WASHINGTON SCENE ü L& By LAWRENCE TODD, Federated Press c -X rci , RECOGNITION OF RUSSIA BORAH AND NORRIS URGE Washington — (FP)—For ten years past, Senators Borah and Norris have hp Cn nronrt» TT n 5^ been urging that the United States recognize the Soviet Union govern ? lv ®. y ear ? a gp l ag t December Calvin Coolidge, in his first message gress > in dicated that he was willmg to restore normal relations with Russia certain ; This paragraph in his message was understood to have been inspired by ! Borah, who predicted that actual rec- ; ognition would soon come. Then, i when the Moscow government replied, a cordial note, suggesting immedi- : ate discussion of mutual differences for the purpose of settlement, the : whole situation was changed by a, note to Moscow by Secretary of State, Hughes. This Hughes declaration was offensive in tone, and was obvi- ; ously designed to make impossible any meeting. It accomplished its I purpose. . Now, after five years of wasteful quarrel, Borah is convinced that the "very secret Zinovieff" letter which in TT , , . , , , . , . Hughes used to hack up his claim that the Soviet government was seek ing to overthrow the government of the United States at that ime, was a forgery. Hughes said he secured this document from Attorney General Har fY Daugherty. He affirmed that There is no question as to the au thenticity of the letter ,which was addressed to American Communists. That letter closed with the sentence: "We hope that the Party will step by step conquer (embrace) the pro letarian forces of America and in the not distant future raise the red flag over the White House." It also con tained instructions as to creating a fighting force, to be drilled in shoot ing. With this Daugherty document, then, Hughes justified his sudden r e-1 versai of Coolidge's attempt to take up discussions with the Soviet state. 1 Borah was discredited. But Borah 1 and Norris ridiculed the document as ! a probable fake. Today the source of the forgery seems to have been lo cated. ! ! ! I ! ZINOVIEFF LETTER" FORGERY 1 « Borah is now chairman of the Sen ate foreign relations committee. As such, he has custody of the original of that ''Zinovieff letter to American Communists." Berlin _ police are in vestigating the operations of the Or loff forgery, gang, arrested in the German capital recently through the activity of an American press corres per-dent. In the Orloff forgery plant were found evidences that it was tiiere that the forgeries asserting that and Morris had each been paid *100.000 by the Soviet government, bad been manufactured, Borah in sisted that the State Department in struct the American embassy in Ber nn to cooperate in bringing the facts as to the Borah-Norris forgeries to, .... money spent can be salvaged for the people, but definite and positive ac the Free Press well—it congratulates Mr. Clark on his good intentions, and sincerely hopes that he will yet make ho cliroW niurmpri it the paper what he surely planned it to be, and that he accomplisnes the purpose to which he set his fortune and his band. disappointed people shake their heads ruefully. The Free Press must choose a course and a port and sail with or against the wind, with a strong hand at the wheel and a head behind that hand that know r s the rocks and shoals of Montana politics, and set out with a purpose to make the voyage what ever the cost may be. Unless it does this it cannot command the confidence of the public, or accomplish its mis sion, and the money of Mr. Clark will have been spent in vain, and he need must retire from the field dis deed. credited—which would be a shame, in While it has fallen down this winter, the Free Press can be made a power in this state, it can accomplish that which it set out to do—tho the task will be more difficult—and the tion must be taken and that soon. The Producers News surely wishes TJ . , 0 , . j ., . Richman Bros. started the present penod of intense compe.uion four years ago with a series of .^2 -..ü 0 chain stores fed from centralized fac , T l ieir success was foilowea b., other chains Hart, bchalner & Mara met the problem by diversifying their Er0ilP some 300 exclusive dealers. fied the problem of intensifying the competition of price appeal. Quality houses are largely unionize!; ma chine clothing houses are largely non union, operating with lower priced la bor." In the cotton textile and garment, industries as in the woolen and men's clothing industries the outstanding. facts are at present over production, intense competition and instability. The process of integration is begin ning. Because of the large number of individual units and individualistic traditions in these industres the pro-1 cess may take considerable time but in the end textile and garment work-, ers will find themselves dealing with great capitalist combines like those already developed in steel, oil, cop-, per and aluminum. | j light. No report of progress has been made by the embassy; instead, a suspicious silence. Borah is convinced the that instead of making public facts as to what this gang of Russian -... . I refugees has been doing—selling docu ments to injure the Soviet regime_ the high power will shut down the inquiry. He is convinced that the Hughes-Daugherty document, like the 1 others, was made by the Orloff gang, He is convinced that the "Zinovieff ' letter to British Communists" by the British Tories to defeat the Labour Party in 1924, came from the same factory. It would seem a simple matter for the State Department to assist i*. clearing the names of the chairman of the foreign relations committee and the chairman of the judiciary corn mittee of the Senate by sending to Berlin a photostat copy of this Hughes-Daugherty letter for com parison with anything that has been found in the Orloff plant, Senator Borah is anxious that this be done. But the German used govern ment has not asked for it, and the De partmert is very cool toward any ac tion that might prove that Hughes' policy had been established on a forgery. Stimson, coming into the state Department as a Hughes-Taft Root choice, can be counted upon to sta nd by Hughes. Just as in the Dreyfuss case in France, the unmask ing of an official error is found to be virtually a crime against the ruling FORGERY SCHEME DIES HARD . , ^ 1S ha î îlt of £ UyUlg ? rgen .! s ™ de , by Rus , sia 1 n refugees to incite batr , ed £* ai £ st tbe *°Yl et Union dies bard - Bat and Noms charged by the forgers with corruption be caus f t be y have defended the right of revolution in both Mexico and Russia the United States have now f, double motive for demanding that tbe , 0r JS, af f inquiry be open and com P* e t e - The Senate will soon hear from them on the issue, ! ! I ! ! BONDING COMPANY TO PAY CONTRACTORS Bainville, March 28.—According to word received here yesterday from gan Francisco, where the circuit court of appeals is now in session, the contracting firm of Lalonde, Peck & Powers received a favorable decision in their case against a bonding com pany in which one of their sub-con tractors were bonded, and received a judgment of $14,000. This case was formerly heard at Great Falls, the bonding company ap pealing from the vredict, and it has been dragging along for a number of years. The decision of this court is final and judgmént was rendered against the bonding company in favor of the local firm. MARTHA SNOOP DEVELOPS OPINIONS - ; John Arthur Stahlberg "You remember, Sarah,'' said Mar tha Snoop to Sarah Eave^lrop, '^at " faU I had the airy-sipples, how »* , 1 a , , , ... „„ Sarah remembered, muttering sym pathetically that auy-sipples was pur ty tough, all right. Sarah aaa never had erysipelas, but being a crony of Martha s she had hearo a great deal about it. Martha never was one to tons" aSS0CiatCä f0rBet nif 1 Yes," said Martha pensively. 'Till never get over how awful I felt that j fall. Here I laid sick, and you know just as well as me that a sick person ought to be protected from all kinds, of worry and earn?, and here I laid.I™? and the way 1 felt 1 was purty near ready to croak any m i nu te, and the doctor said I had to be kept quiet and not be worried, and believe me Doctor Aluminum is a nan thet knows his business,— He ainU like that good f 0 r-nothing Doctor Borrow that lets people die—like Hans Naber, now, for instance—-because he won't get them the care they should have when they jugt J well afford it> and any f 00 i wou i d know that in a case like with Hans he should've had a special nurse right fron; the start, because a special nurse don't o.st so awful much tuat a person c uldn't afford it when, it's a case of life and death,— The old fake! —it makes me so mad when I think of it I could jure kick him in the seat of the pants. Well, here 1 laid, sick as I was, and worried till it just male me feel awful about my boy Adolpn and that girl that was so crazy about him although she; wasn't a bit worthy of a good clean boy like Adolph, arci I knew perfect ly well tnat they could never get along together so as to make Adolph happy, because he was used to a gdod home, and a flighty girl like her wasn't fit to make a home for a boy like Adolph, that all the girls was so crazy about,— And I used to always say that a young man should ought to look for a soulmate and not just marry the first girl he happened on to, and especially a boy like Adolph, that could have his pick of the best." Out in the yard a lovesick cat was en( jeavoring to be a nightingale, and f a j Bn g monstrously. Somehow its. yow ij ng seeme d an utterly appropri ac ? 0 mpaniment to Martha. ; "Yes," said Sarah, "I always claim ! ^ that ' Adolph was just like ray boy! Bm a i thoug f of course Bill was al I Ws more steady like, and-" Martha. "So here laid,-" - was always so p'tic'lar like about the comp'ny he kept, and...." ! -and worried and worried," ; sa id Martha. «. -always told me he didn't like them up-to-date girls, and wanted to marry a girl like his old ma," smirked Sarah. "Like I always said to Adolph, vou can't depend on these girls that don't think about anything except running after the boys and having a good time, and I used to always advise him to pick out a girl like his ma that; could take a little responsibility once in a while, and not just be looking out how to have a good time with the boys, and never think about the du ties of a future wife and mother, and specially the duty of being a good girl,— And I think a girl ought to always try' to be good, because it takes a good girl to make a good wo man," said Martha primly. Martha, be it known, has been a £ood woman for sevreal years, now __i n f ac t, ever since she became too f, ld for effective sinning. Being no linger able to partake of the imm'Jl ate oys of pleasurable vice, she waxes glib ever the deferred happiness which „ __ l g advertised as the ultimate reward _# _j_j " W-* ^ ca *, virtue. Having spent the ca ih, fehe yearns fondly in the direction credit. Then, too, Martha loves virtue, not because she desires to be virtuous, but because virtue is some ilt iTi iTi iT j tTi i T I ill iTi i T t lTj lL WM «2* V;- -/,:V ^ i •PfriV'i - ■ 0 4-V -• *r- -mm il ■ • « Pi ■ ■: ' 4 * Hi m * -Vv Bids Wanted Sealed bids will be r eceived up to April 15th for the Congregational church building (with or with out tower). This building is 28x36 feet. Terms of Sale: Certified check for ten per cent of purchase price must accompany bid. Balance pay able in cash upon delivery of building. The right is rese r ved to reject any or all bids. Bids should be sent to James G. Wagner, Clerk. !• PLENTYWOOD, MONTANA 'S'ïS:«*; "Course, senke girls don't know better. Take, for instance, that ^^ n " e: h ^ s U u n ^^ p . th f at a 1 ^ as " 1 and get herself*^" , al > ayg have started going with that "p n ,J for . not ^i ng - m the first place hiS"* he>g N0 G00D> and SUCH ' « pER! Courct> j spose he>n . L * right ag long ag she , g _ But j ust wait till he awful temper of his up!" g lhat 1 Young mon, never marry . M who earns, or has at any time earned, j her own v.ng, an ess jou are pre P ared to take her far.far away. p e . cause ^ tho ^ h J ou ' outdo the labors of Hercules, the Martha Snoops laid.I™? unanimously agree that you being supported, " . . . And still what does she go and do but run around with that Smart Alec and he got her talked in to marrying him,—- And,— Course I don't know,— But it seems funny, " Down in Sarah Eavesdrop's slimy old soul some remnant of a sense of justice hinted that Martha Snoop a malicious, lying old hypocrite; ! the young num in question was Vt nearly so contemptible as Martha J ^ suggested; that Martha's insinuate, t5 a were neitrer v ' ked nor excusaole 1 , by any fact; that her assertions we e DM are « as ■ L **at simply an i v.'.olu; hmgly cut out tf the whole cloth. Put her appetite ,V intimate, juicy cetails was able as Martha's She leaned forAa-1 eagerly, wrinkled, blue-gray lips part ed, eyes glittering, " sputtered breathlessly, "Well," said Martha, "if there wasn't some reason for it, why should a smart, nice-looking girl like her go and marry that big-headed, hot-tem pered, stuck-up sassy, no-good-?" The last word in Martha's list re ferred to something which is not gen erally mentioned in polite conversa tion—but then no one could ever have accused Martha of politeness. It be gan to appear that she did not approve of the young man who had married the girl whom he had married. 1 ".And I just absoLUTELY . KNOW that they won't get along, be 1 cause I've seen enough of that—that thing—to know what kind of a tem per he's got, and the first time she j says anything he doesn't like, it'll be j just-— ' l n view of the fact that Martha has been at sword's point with he. hot band for twenty years, it must be ad milted that she ought to he a, an I as m a* j What—what seems funny? she thority on marital discord. *•.No, I tell you, Sarah, I'd a whole lot rather seen Marianne dead and in her grave than married to that awful thing,— The wav it is she ain't got no future ahead of her, anyway,— She'll just have that thing to support all her life, and-Good New Yor k, April 2.-A $4,000,MO refinery with an intitial ca Sidney, March 25.—At the annual meeting of Richland county wool growers here it was voted to affiliate with the eastern Montana wool pool of Glendive. James McGowan of Fairview will represent Richland t" ness, me: Copper Plant for Ontario parity of 120,000 tons will be erected near Copper Cliff, Ontario, by Inter national Nickel company of Canada, .Ltd., and Consolidated Minin? and Smelting company. RICHLAND GROWERS JOIN WOOL POOL I countv in the sales committee of the ' pool. * The eastern Montana wool peri have approximately ''00.000 pool. The eastern Montana wool perl of,will have approximately 1 00.000 pounds of wool to dispose of and is worth in the neighbor loci of 1320, 000.