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SUNDAY DANCE BILL Governor Erickson has vetoed the Sunday dance bill, designed to permit Sunday dancing in cities with 25,000 or more population. A similar dance bill passed by the 20th assembly also was disapproved by Governor Erick son. Explaining his action on the dance bill, the governor said "opposition to it is most profound from all parts of He added, however, that, the state. while the demand for the repeal of the present law are insistent and en titled to respectful consideration, I cannot make myself believe that the general welfare of the state and of its people would be promoted by the repeal of this statute, the purpose of the present law is to prevent Sunday dances from being commercialized and made "resorts for bootlegging, crimes and immorality," He said that SHERIDAN COUNTY 4-H CLUB WORK REC OGNIZED BY STATE Miss Inger Olson of Dooley who * was a member of the Dooley 4-H Sewing Club during the year 1928 has been awarded a sChloarship in recogni •9 » A i FROM THE PLENTYWOOD SCHOOLS Do not forget the high school oper ettaon Friday evening, April The Gypsy Rov^r rjved unul he found what he wanted and then took it. The music in this operetta is light and rne . l0 ,. 1 f )US ' , ., r. . . , - i A literary map ol the British Isles has been bought and is now on dis - play on the bulletin hoard in room 5. The map is very interesting showing the locations of the settings of many * literature that are, studied in high school. tes Staff; Jeanne Falxa Verna Smith Leland McNulty The Declamatory contestants are practicing for the contest to be held the latter part of April. The "Am I intruding" cast had a party at the school house last Wed nesday evening. Mr. Henry from the Billings Poly technic Institute spoke to the Assem bly on Wednesday afternoon. He told about his adventures while traveling in Europe in a very interesting man ner. Not all speakers have the power: of personality that Mr. Henry has. The high school students wish that Mr. Henry might visit again. The Seniors have chosen "The Go Getter" as their Senior class play to be given May 3. The play has a Spanish setting and deals with the very modem question of oil welis, but this one doesn't fail. There arc hum orous complications arising every min ute. TW 4 - , , . f % ^ umber sto ^ ies were sumriLTm theflrst 'grnde ns. nad a surprise lor the lirst grade on Thursday. She brought a rabbit coo le for each one m her grade. Carol brought Easter eggs as her . , , , ... . started work on a little health play ^Th*' f Th f, Hobby ' Horse P arad ®-" . ae f ? urth graders have been writ mg spring poems. The class voted this one the best: Second grade: Susan Fransisco is a new pupil in our grade. An original Easter story by Frank Wigmore was voted the best: My Easter Surprise A pig was with me. We were go ing to town. The old pig slid down in the mud. He got me all black like the negro boy, Osmon. When I got ' home my mother gave me-an Easter surprise—a very hard paddling. The third grade hygiene class have >> //, tiH \ VsN. Forward-Looking People Will Investigate This Car m S Brakes - another All-American feature that arouses owners' enthusiasm \ Th© brakes of the New Oakland All intemal-expanding . . , unaffected by mud rain or ice. They are always positive and smooth in action . . . always exception ally quiet. Yes far from ordinary. But the same is true of everything else in the New All-Ameri can Six. Come in American are fully protected • • • or . Oakland's brakes • • are and we will show you how much more it offers for its price. . . . Prie-, tiU5 to tlS7S,f. o. b. Pontiac, Michigan, pin, deliver v and Hydraulic Shock Absorber, inSudZdinlul prres. r*ar fende r guards extra. General ray ment Plan available at minimum rate. Consider the delivered price as well as the list price when comparing automobile values DONALDSON GARAGE, Dealer Plentywood Montana OheTVew OAKLAND ALL-AMERICAN SIX PRODUCT OF GENERAL MOTORS tion of her club work. This scholar ship entitles the holder to attend one year at any of the branches of the university of Montana without pay-1 S? ° £ """ 0r re ^ ar StUdent Boys' and Girls' 4-H Club work is l part of the national agricultural extension service carried on by the extension service of the Montana state college co-operating with the U. S. department of agriculture. A 4-H Club is an organized group of five or more boys and girls car rying on a project under the super vision of a voluntary local leader in accordance with plans outlined by the extension service. Anyone between the ages of 10 and 21 may become a member of a 4-H club. Six 4-H clubs with an enrollment of 78 members carried on 4-H club work in Sheridan county the past year. During the past year, three of the six 4-H clubs in the county re ceived a national 4-H club charter in recognition of their work as a 4-H club. The Bedstone Hustlers and the 4-H juniors of Wolf Creek both won charters. The Dooley 4-H club won a gold seal charter and a 4-H club ban ner for their club work the past year. Every 4-H club is scored using a The members a standard score card, scoring 60% to 69% receive the na tional 4-H charter; those scoring 70% to 75% receive a silver star 4-H club charter; those scoring 80% to 89% receive a gold star 4-H club charter; In school as in all walks of life it is necessary that we exercise self control and practice cooperation. Our actions in the view of others present I should aiways reveal utmost consider j a nd helpfulness. In order to do 0l t mus t control his desires to tde py.^ent that he subfiles his wishes 'to those of others. It may be a con jition too ideal to achieve, but it is 1 wor th striving for. Lack of harmony j n sc hool i s nearly always due to lack cooperation. Think twice before speaking once would lessen a great de£d the misery that hasty words bring in their wake. There is a robin in our tree I think that he is singmg to me; There is no song he cannot sing In the spring. Five eggs ifl the nest over the door j Pussy is waiting down on the floor, When the little birdies hatch She will try to make a catch, j The pupils of the sixth grade have made booklets on early inventions, J The spelling class has chosen sides ; ca n ed the Indians and the Pioneers, A h is ^ ma de of the r€c . , ^ stielline- Ski far the Indians ,ortls m spelUng ' ** lar the lndlans ' | —Griffith Collins. are ahead. : Editorial— SELF CONTROL AND COOPERA TION By Verna Smith 'first, acting will often prevent those things which we may regret : t U tbrou ^ Nothing is a greater handicap in life than an uncontrolled i violent temper. It loses friends for ; one an( j ma kes one's general disposi tion disagreeable. In school it is essential that there be cooperation and self control on the part of both teachers and pupils. There can be no school spirit without cooperation, and no cooperation with out self control. High ideals are not to be laughed at. We may not al ways achieve them but "A man's reach must exceed his grasp, or what's a heaven for." There need be no dis cipline where pupils control them selves. Freedom in movement would Ibe allowed if teachers were assured that nnnîls I the point where they helped create -1 the proper atmosphere for good work, i Let us remember our duties first and 1 then our rights. to those scoring and a 4-H ceive a go . ^ 4-H club banner with a pm dubJ® a i* er ' mem bers may exhibit 'thdrdu H bl U r b kÄ county fair and ■ also at the state fair a e ena an the Billings fair. organizing ■ This is ® aso _+ v extension 4-H clubs. The are putting agents and J° ca ^oll" the o\d club forth effort to r mrranize old members first, and f clubs and start the org _ , per minute. Mr. Thorstenson return ed to Plentywood by train via Los Vegas, Salt Lake and Butte over the San Pedro road and from Butte to Plentywood via the Great Northern; leaving Los Angeles on March 27th and arriving at Plentywood, April first. Reaches Mother Before Death Mr Thorstenson arrived in Los geles'on March 6th, in time to be with his aged mother several days before her death, which occurred on March 12th from paralysis induced by old age, at the home of her son. The funeral was held at the Norwegian Lutheran church on March 14th and interment was made at Inglewood new clubs. thorstenson i " (Continued from pag e One) cemetery. Mrs. Thorstenson was sm rounded by nearly all of her family when she died. People of Plentywood well remem ber Mrs. Thorstenson, who resided here a numbre of years with her sons going from here to Los Angeles in the early spring of 1925, going there to reside with her sons. OBITUARY SIGRID B. THORSTENSON Sigrid B. Thorstenson, nee Dangs tveit, was born in Kvdtsied, Tillomor ken, Norway in 1847, where she grew to young womanhood and became the bride of Bjorn Thorstenson of the same place in 1874. America with her husband and chil dren in 1881 and settled in Ottertail county, Minnesota, where Bjorn took a homestead. She came to Sheridan then Valley county, Montana, in 1906, and settled on a homestead about four miles east of Plentywood, where she resided with her family until 1912 when the family moved into Plenty wood. Her husband died at Plenty wood in 1921 and is buried in the Plentywood cemetery. Early in 1925 she went to Los Angeles where she resided until her death. The funeral was held at the Norwegian Lutheran Church of Los Angeles and interment was made at the Inglewood cemetery, There were bom to Sigrid and her husband Bjorn Thorstenson, eight children, two of which, daughters, proceeded her to the Great Beyond, dying of the flu at Detroit, Michigan in the fall of 1918 and early summer of 1919: two daughters, Mrs. T. O. Scott of Great Falls, Montana, and Mrs. George McKenstry of Fargo, N. D., and four sons, T. B., A. M. and 1 Onon Thorstenson of Los Angeles and Thor Thorstenson of Plentywood mourn her death. Considering..._ to She came Wf 1 E 1 y Massey-Harris •v-C r* 8 H B ■ Ü m h ALLIS , I m Q. I r*. -X 4 ir.n L'J f H e </ r.r. m i f -X lO^JO TRACTOR ■> B -X rx lid m & J ë The Wallis "Certified''Tractor is the Greatest Dollar for Dollar Tractor Value 1 - -X m Ever Offered! %[ m MORE POWER X for m The Wallis Delivers m MORE YEARS and at -x m w ?c ■X rfc LESS EXPENSE •X m § than any ^tractor approaching it in weight and piston displacement Se Si P^w« atlhe draX'^eack I ôs'^undToft weight' ^ ° il ^ * lugS and °P erator that wiU deliver The Wallis Certified Tractor pulls 7 3 per cent of its actual weight at the drawbar. S ^ " ' h ' d ""*" " "V" O» Hwse Power « the d»w i I * g u a ■ X m X M SÄ-, 1 T nS Ga ii°£ Hne ' K L ero , sene or Low Grad f Fuek with no change in motor equipment and holds the record for fuel low grade fuel over all four wheel type tractors on the drawbar. ' economy on ii SSfor So b^rttfied" individual i" 8 ^« 0 " oper ati°ns °n the parts going into every WaUis Tractor. These inspections make it r3 Xil You can only get Wallis Construction and Wallis Performance in and from a Genuine Wallis Tractor. I vearsemcHs hrfown ÎT " P o int f \ Sll ^ e desi 8 n » simplicity, ease of operation, light weight, economy pf operation for fifteen years and is known as, The Measuring Stick of the Tractor Industry." THE WALLIS TRACTOR IS THE TRACTOR FOR YOU TO BUY. MASSEY-HARRIS Modem Farming Equipment Founded in 1847 Plentywood Machine Shop First WALLIS TRACTOR Built In 1902 — LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS M SARGON GOING OVER BIG REPORTS MILLER Sargton is g°* ng over big," * said E. I. Miller, proprietor of the * * Miller Pharmacy to a repre- * * sentative of the Producers News • * who inquired. "We took the Sar- * * gom contract sometime in Novem- * * ber last with agreement that the * * tonic would be advertised in the * * Producers News. The sales were * * nothing when we started, now the * * Miller Pharmacy is selling Sar- * * gon rapidly and is filling mail or- * * ders from Daniels and Roosevelt * * counties land from North Dakota * * and even as far away as Minne- * * gota and the &a i, es are increasing * , gtead ii y /> * , producers News has the * exclusive advertising contract in * ^ territory for Sargjon and in * t his Case as well as in many oth * erg has pnoven its worth as an advertising medium. ************* An--by Q our ¥ House Committee r* Cïfiïn* Meets at tSabCOCK S wrrice The new court house committee, 0 f which Dr. W. D. Boy is chairman, me t Wednesday evening at the office of Atty. Paul Babcock and formulated plans for carrying on the work of 4 » securing a new court house for Sheri dan county as soon as possible. The plans will be submitted to the Com mercial Club at its next banquet which takes place some time month. this The Board of County Commission ers convened Monday morning, April 1st, in the regular April session and continued in session until Wednesday afternoon when it adjourned. Chair man French and Commissioners Iver son and Anker and Clerk Madsen were in attendance. GEORGE OVERBY SELLS ALL OF HIS SEED GRAIN George Overby, a successful farm er in the Antelope country who raises certified Marquis seed wheat reports that he has sold all of his seed wheat and could have sold another carload if he had had it. Mr. Overby sold some of the wheat locally and last week shipped a carload of North Dakota and the week before a carload to South Dakota. He also sold all of his seed flax locally. The seed grain was sold as a result of ads appearing in the Producers News. LUTHERAN CHURCH A. M. Egge, Pastor Sunday school at 11 a. m. Services at Dooley at 11 a. m. Services at Raymond at 2:30 p. m. The Plentywood Luther League will hold their regular devotional and so cial program Wednesday, April 10th, at 8 o'clock p. m. Everybody welcome. Sunday, April 14th Divine worship at 11 a. m. at Plen tywood and at Outlook at 2:30 p. m. OUTLOOK Mr. and Mrs. Elwood House and son Harry' spent Easter with the parents of Mrs. House in Canada. H. C. Nelson came down from Sco bey to pass the week end with his family here. Dr. Harlia R. Larson, who has been practicing in Hardin, Montana, for the last two years, returned home Tuesday and is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Larson. Wm. Ruegsegger returned Tuesday from Washington to look after busx ness interests here. Mr. Ruegsegger has been in every southwestern state since leaving here in December. He reports that the roads from the coast arc except'Anally good for this time of year. OUTLOOK H. S. NOTES On Monday of this week the follow ing students were awarded letters in basketball: Gordon Fawcett, Clair * Johnson, Clarence Boe, Clair Nau, * Einar Klofstad and Ferril Reed, * order to win a letter in basketball it * is necessary for the student to com Ply with the eligibility standards set the state athletic association and to have actually played in 25% of the total n ™ ber of < l uarters P la y®d this y©ar. The letter is not to be worn by students who have not earned it. It is an honor to be allowed to wear the school letter and we are proud of our boys who have won the distinc tion. in The Seniors are hard at work on the class play, "The Path Across the Hill." The play will be presented on April 19th. Watch for later announce ments. Plans are well under way for the Junior-Senior banquet which will take place on Saturday, May 4th. This will be the most elaborate affair of the year. The plan for the banquet is being worked out in keeping with the motto for the Senior class: "Row ing, Not Drifting. The Seniors have decided to have Class night as a part of Commence ment week. Committees are now at work on the various features of the >> program. The Citizenship class will make a survey of vocations during the last six weeks of the semester. A short time at the last of the semester will be spent in summarizing and review ing the work of the semester. Baum gartner's "Choosing Your Life Work" will be the main source of informa tion for the work on vocations. 2nd Grade—The 2nd and 3-B people won a number race, with the girls last week. The Agricultural class has been making several field trips in connec tion with their study of animal hus bandry. These trips have included trips to the Johnson Dairy and to Andrew Ueland's farm. These trips are very instructive and worth while as a means of making the course practical. Why not make the attendance per fect ? Our highest percentage of monthly attendance so far has been 99.47. Every time a student misses a day of school he not only injures himself but he lowers the standing of the school with the state department —the school loses its apportionment V : Kodak m Film r % I V& W i 7/ake along extra, roll an XPERIENCED camerists know that they _ depend on the uniform speed and latitude of Kodak Film to produce properly-exposed negatives. ^ If you want consistently good results in your be to load with E can picture-making, yellow-box film. And, take along an extra roll or two for the unexpected picture opportunities. We have your size of Kodak Film in stock—get a supply today Miller's Pharmacy Plentywood, Mont. Phone 133 ln short it is much more than a personal matter—so why make yourself an un desirable individual? Absences are excused for illness only—all others mean a 3% reduction on your six weeks grade for every day you are absent. of the state aid to that extent. . GRADE NOTES 1st Grade—We have a new pupil the first grade by the name of Helmet Zeitner. 4th Grade—The fourth grade studying the picture: "The Balloon," painted by Julien Dupre. The class is also writing stories about the pic ture. 6th and 7th grades—Those receiv ing an average of 90% and over the tests last week were: 7th grade: Preston Neff, Agnes Benson, Lena Otten, Ether Kowski, Earl Simonet, Raymond Koterba, Margaret Selvig and Grace Wilson. 6th Grade: Maym* Johnson, Esther Grove Viola Good laxonj G lenn Peterson and Lucileto _ LAST WEEK'S NOTES First Grade—All the pupils in tW j first grade received 100% in snellinf j Tuesday. The boys in the A-claa i have a butterfly in their room that they find very interesting. It hatched from a Chrysalis that has been kept in the room since last fall. 8th Grade—The language class ha« just completed making booklets Etiquette. The Agriculture class has to studying "Dry Farming." Much di cussion has come up over the vah in is in stubble burning, i A part of the Ayres spelling ted was given the first part of the we* to determine how the pupils rank ii accordance with standardized tests, oi M ».