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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, May 03, 1929, Image 1

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HELENA, MONT. *£?*>*;
^i._ *c
*V*' •■'
* ** * '
handed DOWN
from above
Published Weekly
Sub. Rates: ft 7 » ***
in U. 8., 18.00 p«r year
VOL. XII, No. 5
Kntered as Second Claae Matter, October 18. 191*. at it« Pon.
office at Plenty wood, Montana, Under the Act of March 8; 1888,
■ * y
— — «#
Wolf Point B ridge Road Project Is Protested
People of Eastern Roosevelt County Opposed to Route Desig
nated by State Highway Commission at Behest of Wolf
Point Because of Discrimination Against This Territory.
A committee of citizens from Poplar and Eastern Roosevelt
• «I i -|-^| j i j i a .i _
coimty visited Plentywood yesterday for the purpose Of calling the
attention of Sheridan county officials and the Plentywood commer
cial dub and all people interested* - -—-—
in the development of eastern Mon-j
tana, to the road project that has j
been designated by the Montana State
Highway Commission in what has
been termed "Star Chamber" activi
ties. The committee is working hard
to stop the construction of the road
„„ the route designated as a State and '
Federal highway project, and its dis
fs s- ftsrsjass-*—■
will likely re£ ult and definite steps
,ak s ™„d top g pr< "
P °lt is reported that the State High
Sf PoÄ°gone so e flras"£ 1«
this piece of road before the same nas
been approved by the Federal High
way Department.
The protested road swings east
from the bridge at Macon to Wolf
Point instead of going through north
t0 the SÄS g
♦ !
Washington.— Senator Brook
hart ot Iowa, one of President * !
Hoover's most ardent campaign- * |
ers last fall, declared today that *
the executive had taken "an en- *
tirely inconsistent position in his
message to congress with respect **
to agricultural products that have *
a surplus.
As Senator Brookhart interpret- •
opposed ToTfoVern^ o^LT- •
E buying V r du - *
titÜ and selling at anv orice .
" hereto re ' £ added "à tar *
iff on all such -ricultural nro- *
duct« with a suroius will remain *
S« and wiU not ordert •
a-ri nhurc " *
Refer.-; nô- 1 « hi« ,.mn«i U n fnr *i
Hoover last fall the aanator said- *
"In 200 s^eches taThe cam* *
pai^V^inted out that a go"- •
ernment board did fix wheat *
prices during and after the war •
T, a " s '"f production basis
ulw "r r  th ï." l T '
at inrafVn f'i! ^ #
1 M P , r 0 f 't'i hat
mJrVfiü d0Ua ^ for these
jf ' 1 .. ns an ^ tba ^ ie . ®PP° sed #
nnr-.G mU - an io<)ft the wheat ror
P° ' on m 1920. I think that
portion of the message opposing
doing these things now is in con
sistent with his former record."
[) O P R r n
î vJrv 1 HU K U d D L H
The Fairview Bank was reported
to have been robbed last Wednesday
aftemoon by three robbers, who got
avvay with $4,000. Particulars of the
robbery were not given in the report,
Prominent Plentywood Matron
Died Very Suddenly Wednesday
community was shocked Wed
nesday evening, when it was learned
that Mr« Toftne««
Toftn ? ™ fe ° f Martm
mess of the I lentywood Bakery,
o passed away suddenly while be
P'P transferred from the Sheridan
Memorial hospital to her home in this
City, as a rp<nit r t.- v
c ' f a t ,° f embollsm which
'lused heart failure.
the deceased was apparently in the
best of health after givine birth to
tiÄ^f'h r 23 ' i
to return to her home and
K ?,™ 1 a, Ia accorda nce with her de
* î oftaess and R obert Smith
caned at the hospital with a car to
lonvey her to her home and Mrs.
of S +L m y ery b ^ b spirits because
LiJV h ° Ughts of bein S home again,
made her way from the hospital bo
foiWo^ a f si?ted by her husband and
bom vl a narse with the new
ladv «tomvz/f r - *^ S v be uufertunate
she Riid-SS^ lnt u tbe waiting auto,
scion« wo™ J collapsed. The uncon
us woman was immediately rushed
yjrrirn-imnp|p|'| p PTADF
K I [ /.r.NKr nil Nl IlKr
uL lI iL vif D lj fl It Li
Last Saturday noon, the fire siren
called the Volunteer Fire Department
to the Kitzenberg Millinery and
osieartxf-ap I-g
"• »•
Smoke was belching forth from the!
bu ii d i ng as the . de P ar i m *" t
hydrant 'while the™flreinen %ho PP ed
*" *** ' he wat «
a iarge amount
of the merchandise in the store had
been carried out and placed in the Ka
von Garage and Garneau's Store.
The fire started from some straw
which had been burning on the vacant
lot just east of the Kitzenberg rtore
an ^ whlch cre £ up tatbe side <* ; be
bcildmg, caught tne timbers on the
inside of the _ tinned walls and then
died out, leaving the flames to climb
the side of the building until :hey |
were betrayed by the smoke emanat
in ^^ r T th f p t°re. J .
ihe loss to both stock and store is
estimated at about $1,000, which was
fully covered by insurance. I
building between the studdings on |
the side.
, - _ , .-William
Plentywood Machine Shop
Sells Carload of Tractors
, ■ I
The Plentywood Machine Shop has
Isold a carload of Wallis tractors this j
spring and has ordered a second
which will arrive about the middle of
May . That firm will also receive ai
carload of summer tillage machinery
about the same time which will in
Sj ude . sev f al tbe ^ssey
? a l nS pulve ^ ors ' a new P l0 , wln ^ at -
tachment. This company plans on;
hold i? g 3 t an ? machinar y show T and
som % tl ^ ln ,. Jane f
wblcb b ' gge ^
° f e ^ er . occarmg m
Plentywood The school will be at
tbe Farmer - Labor Temple.
\\r n hr r\ r\ U
Wel1 KnOAVn DanCe Orches
Ira Here Saturday Evening
Sawyers Metropolitan orchestra of
Mmot is scheduled to play at the
FamrervLabor Temple Saturday even
| ln ^\ 4tb - Th R t orches a i e
.: coming mor ® P° pular with each ap
pearonce and- a large crowd is loo e
j^ or Saturday night. ance oy .a
coming long distances to take m e e
, affairs when they learn that the
\ yer orchestra will play,
i AT 48 TO 50 CENTS
Cedar City, Utah, April 23. 1
entire mohair wool output of the Har-
mony country, 35 miles south of here.
totaling 60.000 pounds was purchased
for the Draper Wool company of Bos-
ton, Mass., by F. W. Middleton, local
representative, for 48 to 58 cents
back into the hospital, where upon ex
amination she was found lifeless,
* Etbel Mae More y was h 0 ™ „ e ^'
her 28, 1900 at Devils Lake, N. D.,
com i ng to Montana with her parents
when but a young girl. On October
23, 1919, she was married to w ™
HoW*J, who preceded her m deathu
To this union three children were
on February 9, 1924, she was
;joined in t he holy bonds of wedlock
to Martin Toftness, to which union
two children were born, the oldest a
The deceased leaves to mourn her
passing a bereaved husband, widowed
mother, five children, three sisters and
four brothers. *
The funeral will be held Sunday af
ternoon at 2:00 o'clock at the Orphe
urn theatre, Rev. Clifford of the Con
gregatioan! church officiating. .
The Toftness family have the sin
cere sympathy of all in the nn^
timely death of a loving wife, kind
mother and the community will miss
this bright and happy young matron
from its midst.
Last Monday morning, about day
ranch, killed fifteen sheep and badly.
wounded eighty, before being fright
ened off by one of the sheep herders
who heard the commotion.
The dogs apparently
back to their wild haunts
were going
as they
the sheep down, slashing and
te l I ? ng , and maim i n £
The doers were followed to town hv
the sheep herder wW they senar
ated and went to their respective
t The identity of the dogs is thought
t°b e known and one already has been
killed, while a close watch is being
made of the others.
The am °u n t of damage done by the
dogs is estimated by Mr, Marron at
a W; ^Sf 0 / 00 ' beside tbe extra care
^ hlcb Wl11 b ? necessary from now on
to stop another such occurrence.
nmiO lUnît AITrTt
! Sidney, April 30,-Two thousand'
i ÄJS £ ÏSJTlff ÄÄfS 1
commerce and Richland county, under
the supervision of Wiliam Combes, lo
cal enthusiast.
County graders have spent the last
two weeks grading the field to a lev
el, with sufficient runways to permit
the biggest and fastest airplanes to'
land and take off. An identification
sign with the city's name covering
space of 120 by 40 feet has been plac
ed on the roof of one of the Richland j
County fair buildings and an airdome
with a windvane has been erected. j
According to advices, Earl Vance of i
Great Falls will start a school of avi
ation here within the next 10 days, a
class of eight men having already sig
nified their intenton of joining.
Combes, with three years,
Of experience, has ordered a new
pjf ™ and is expecting delivery in the :
next lew days. I
a ;
VIV rr/ivvnv W 1
lyilTfllCI I CADMÇ
|| J viltLiLl I Uillflü
l< j LV 5 ? 4 ÿ K t Si I 4 I i\L I ;
1 UlLi UIlVrIILlÜ 1 iiil i
A 8 \IU S L U A 11 h
D L L U I\/I 1/ L
- -
The following news story clipped
from th e Belgrade Journal will be of
interest to the many friends of!
Marion Mitchell and the Mitchell fam
ily who move d from this city to Bel
Srade several months ago:
"With their first appearance two
weeks ahead of the schedule the
Marion^^litchell^made a decided j
" h ^ ^ hce " t the ï, i h schïol !
, j ^ Saturday night. Mr.
^ itchel ,_ in commen î ing a pon th o
manner i n which his aggregation per- ;
forme(] gaid; ;ourse, we did not!
dQ ag wed ag we w j b shortly. Our
orchestra has been organized but two
weeks> the various members are get
£i ng ac q ua j n ted with each other's j
style of playing, and within the next ;
two weeks we will have one of the [
best dance orchestras in the state. We
have no reason to be anything but
proud of our first showing, and the
dancers Saturday night were treated
to some of the latest 1929 hits. Our
aim is to please the dancing public,
and our future selections of musical
numbers will be the kind they love to
dance to. We have the material for
developing a high class musical or
ganization and we are going to do it."
"Mr. Mitchell is one of a family o£
musicians. His father, E. T. Mitchell,
is the leader of the Belgrade band
and of the men's choir of the Presby
terian church. Arnold Mitchell, a
brother, and Miss Edith Mitchell,
sister, are proficient piano players,
the former playing sousaphone in the
orchestra and band. Not content with
being of a family of musicians, Mr.
Mitchell spent two years at the Uni
versity of Montana, where he spe
cialized in harmony in his music
course, adding technical training to
his natural ability.
He recently came here from Plenty
wood, where he was director of one
of the best orchestras in that section
of the state. He loves music for the
joy he gets in playing and helping
(Continued on pre«* Klgrnt-»
Articles of incorporation have
cently been issued at Helena to the
Ideal Dru f V hemica l Company at
Plentywood with a capitalization of
The name of the incorporators is
said to be Dr. Martin and Walter Car
ter. .
The pi e of business has not been
decided upon at this writing but as
soon location can be
j secured t new firm expects to open
I ap * or business.
Amateur Program
" ® ° ' .1
** GSt ^ Vßnt °t litnd
Seen in Plentywood
The Amateur program given un
der the auspices of the American
Le 8 ion last Friday night at the
Farmer-Labor Temple was the best
ent ? rtain ment of its kind ever stag
IjfJJj. wel1
wiortn trie price or âuinisison,
Each and every number was
greeted by hearty applause from
tbe packet! house which greeted the
pe Æ*" ner8, . .
very number was good, and
f oni j were as £<**1 as would be
hfiard or seen on the stages of the
best show houses of the land.
broe p J" lze * w ® r ® given and were
° P '
1 rant ?J urry ' " ? n *
reeel ZSJP
»bä au
poLlTo , 1 Messrs^ HeTeesim^Ne^on
BehmTTiuntaH recclv«? th« firsf
^efifst, s^nd and ttod prires
^ $5 a " d M5 °
OutsJJe the second place the mim
bers putting on funny skits r^eW
ed the mônlv
. While, as written above, all num
bers were good the number« which
would have wl the "a ™relsbydis
criminating critiro ^re the pfen
tywiowd Band, which distinguished
ca l organization of which the City
Plentywoiod may well be proud
n arry DeSilvia with Me comet solo
which was big town stuff, and the
"Days of '49," Forrest Goodman's
fiddle orchestra, pavi.'ripated in by
Mrs. Carl Bull at the piano, Forrest
Goldman on the violin and Henry
Goodman on the banjo, was a
number that was exceptionally ar
tutu and presentable any where.
These were the outstanding num
itself on this occasion and proved
that it is developing into a musi
wi^ThJ waî cIosp^
if n<rt among the best numbers
" amon .S. ine Des ' numoers.
commenZX'amïteu^ffrrTs 6 V and
j| wor thy of the atmlause which
^>"hy of the applause which
Theproceeds of these entertJ
ments will be used by the Legion
to promote a Junior Baseball
League arid 4-H Qub Work.
The Legion boys plan on putting
on another Amateur program at
some time in the not distant future,
a nd if it is as good as the Fridiÿ
night's program it will be worthy
of a packed house.
Word has been received here Pf
itte ser ious illness of Millie Storer,
twelve : y iar-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Stoner, who have lived for!
many years in the Outlook country,
but w^ho have been spending the past
winter at Independence, Iowa, where
the young girl was taken ill.
The many friends of Millie and the
Stoner family are hoping for the
* . The Peterson Hardware and
* Furniture Store, one of the most
* enterprising merchandising orga
* nizations in northeastern Mon
speedy recovery of the young lady.
* tana is celebrating its Fourth an- *.
* niversary of entry into business *
* in Plentywood arid Sheridan coun- *
* ty by a public auction sale in *
* which a fine line lof first class *
* merchandise is offered to the pub- *
* lie at its own price. This *
* sale is an annual spring event *
* with this company. A full page *
* advertisement in this issue tells *
* the details. *
* J. Franc Murry, the genial and *
* humoiorus auctioneer will cry the *
* sale, and will be the chief enter- •

* There will be gifts for the la- *
* dies and the kiddies arid a good * ;
* time is promised for all. •
* Another important feature will *
* be the serving of a dinner by the *
* Plentywood Bench Ladies' Aid— *
* all know what sort of a feed that *
* is. The dinner will start at noon * i
* and the sale at 2:00 o'clock.
Thursday, May 2, 1929
Dark Northern wheat...
Winter Wheat _
Amber Durum -
Flax, per bushel -
S R ye , per bu..
Barley, per bu..
Oats, per bu.___
Potatoes, per bu.—
Creamery butter, per butter
Dairy butter, per lb
| Eggs, per dôz _
* tainer.
• •
• )
plentywood white
Plentywood now has a new white
way, extending up and down Main
street, taking in ' three blocks. The
light consist of an iron standard and
large white globe, inside of which a
200 watt electric bulb gives forth a
shaded, but illuminating white light.
The work was completed Monday
of this week and the current turned
on, giving Plentywood very much of
a metropolitan appearance and is a
big improvement over the old light-j
ing outfit, which had graced the Plen
tywood streets for the last fifteen
years, and which had gradually be
come obsolete and worn out.
The Montana-Dakota Power Co.
installed the new lighting system and
a crew was busy for several days lay
ing the cable, which was made of
material that will withstand the rav
ages of decay in its position several
feet below the surface of the ground.
_ a _, ...
Scobey--Annther good citizen of,
the h laxviUe vicinity passed away on
, to a complication of heart and liver
Taken ill in September, 1928, Mr.
Guy went to the Trinity hospital, Mi
i not, for treatment but after a stay
j of six weeks the doctors gave him lib
i tie hope and he returned to his home.
While advancing years made his con
edition more critical, he was a patient
I sufferer and md not give up the tight !
untii a few mmutes before lapsing,
into that final rest which brmgs peace
: to al .Vi- -,? r* î. . XT ,
1 ^. am ^ vas f^ 0 ^ asb T
ville, Tenn., on February 6 , 1880 and
when 2i years of age he moved to Da
kota Territory. In 1884 he was join
i ed in marriage to Miss Sarah Harri
son and to them were born four chil
j dren.
In 1910 he moved to Montana with
■ his family and settled at Medicine
1 Lake. Two years later he took up a
homestead, 6 miles south of Flaxville
where he farmed for many years.
Four years ago he moved to Flaxville
and resided there up to the time of his
Funeral sendees were conducted
Saturday, a host of friends attending
to pay final tribute to their good
friend and neighbor.
To mourn his departure he leaves
his life partner and their three sons
and a daughter: Raymond of Antler,
N. D., Ellis, Floyd and Ruth (Mrs.
Carl Tange) all of Flaxville.
Oroheum Theatre Next Sun
' Jr P heum j 1 h « a ' re ,'Y xt Su n
day, May 3th
Fannie Brice, the inimitable- come
dienne, makes her motion picture de
but in Warner Bros, special produc
j tion, "My Man," which comes to the
Orpheum Theatre Sunday next for
run of one day.
j In the story Miss Brice bears the
' stunning revelation that her sister has
j left home to become the intimate of
a wealthy theatrical producer, and it
1 around this circumstance that this ah
sorbing screen romance revolves.
The film story of "My Man" in
1 troduces the sketch of the same name
* which has long been recognized as
* Miss Brice's most sensational success.
* The story fits the real personality of
* Miss Brice. She is cast as the hard
working elder sister of an incorrigible
girl and a small boy. Love comes her
way in the person of a muscular de
monstrator she first sees in a drug
store window. The love story that
follows is tender and wistful though
at times intensely amusing.
In the story, Edna Murphy plays
the role of the younger sister, and
other important parts are enacted by
Guinn Williams, Andre de Segurola,
Richard Tucker, Billy Seay, Arthur
Hoyt, Ann Brody and Clarissa Sel
wynne. Archie Mayo directed. Mark
Canfield did the original which
adapted by Robert Lord.
_ „
tTIi vLiUD 10 vrlVvlia"
tnriiiix 8 m v\ 8 /^mt 8
liiLLl/ it J UrlDlilxuA
Miss Vesta Hanson, Home Demon
stration Agent, met with the Dagmar
girls and their leader, Mrs. Henry
Legge, on Monday, April 29th, for
the purpose of organizing a 4-H
Club. There is a membership of nine
at present. The following officers
were elected:
President—Otillia Thierkildsen.
V. President—Ellen Lodahl.
Sec. & Treas.—Florence Jensen.
Reporter—Ida Lodahl.
Song and Yell Leader—Eleonora
This is a first year club and the
girls are going to take up sowing.
Brookhart Joins Frazier In Demanding Real Farm Relief. Re
minds Hoover of Speeches Made In His Behalf. Poll Shows
Majority of Senators Against Debenture Plan.
Washington, April 25.
The Hoover farm relief program again
was placed under attack in the senate today as the house slowly
worked its way toward final vote on its own farm measure.
Senator Frazier, North Dakota, said the chief executive had
failed to suggest anythng that would bring to the farmers the
lief needed.
I campaigned for Hoover last fall, but not so enthusiastically, I
Well Known Montana Newspaper Man
Pays First Visit to Northeastern '
Montana. In Impressed With Conn

-r, , , T . . WW î
Producers News on a tour of Mon
tana in which he visits all of the j
newspaper offices of the state. I
' Conditions in Montana are the
best in its history," said President
Lmebarger and the newspapers, like
other lines of industry, are enjoying ■
the benefits of this and
ty. Pays Compliment to Producers
"Northeastern Montana is ahead of
the rest of the state in seeding and
looks the best of any agricultural sec
..tion of Montana," according to R. G.
Unebargerj pres ident of the Montana
g^ e p ress Association who came to,
Tha - da ^ ta ^ «*1
producing better publicatinos.
<<The Producers News is the best,
kn0WI1 weekl in the state » continued'
the press assoc iation head, "and is
one 0 f the most quoted Montana news
papers, enjoying an influence wayt
beyond the section where it is pub- j
jjshed. Typographically and editori-'
a Hy jt stands among the very best'
"It has always been a wonder to)
many newspaper men in other sec -1
tions of the state as to how so good
a paper rould be printed in a town
the size ot Plentywood. The fine ag
ncultural country tributary and the
live, active business appearance of the
city is the answer. Appearances here!
point to good business and indicate
real prospects of growth. The clean
, ,, ., ,. ,
appearance of the city, the fine homes
and the well stocked stores are the
equal of conditions in many cities :
much larger.
"The Producers News equipment is
of the highest order and much of the)
machinery in the office is found only
in the larger newspapers and commer
cial printing establishments.
(Continued on page l-'ive)
111 Vl ff rlLuvilU i Vf Vri tall,
1 -
In keeping with the steady growth
of the Ingwalson Company stores
Northeastern Montana and western
Dakota, that progressive firm is put
ting in an up-to-date mercantile es
tablishment at Flaxville to care for
the needs of that prosperous commu
nity. Leonard Grotte and Sarah
Hansen, well known employes of the
local Ingwalson store, will have
charge of the new enterprise.
The Ingwalson stores now number
twelve, eight being in North Dakota
and four in Montana.
A. Ingwalson and family from Gros
by, N. D., motored over for a pleas
ure trip last Sunday visiting with the
managers of the stores at Medicine
Lake, Redstone and Plentywood.
The new store at Flaxyille will
be open for business June first.
_ -,
It is
Parent-Teacher Association Held
Final Meeting of Term Monday
The Parent-Teachers Association of)
Plentywood held its last meeting for)
this school term, at the high school
auditorium last Monday evening, with
the auditorium packed bo the limit.
The first number on the nrogram
was a demonstration by tne first
grade in phonics. The little folks did
well and created a great deal of
amusement for their elders as they
struggled bravely through their tasks.
They were followed by the Plentywood
j High School Band, which gave several
selections, which were greatly appre
dated by the audience who expressed
| their approval with hearty applause.
The High School band has. progressed
very nicely during the past term and
! are developing some very fine ir.usi
j dans.
Following the band selections, a
roll-call of the parents of pupils pres
ent brought forth the fact that the
first graders had won for the even
ing. As this was the last meeting of
this school year, a percentage of all
parents present for the last semester
was totaled and it was found that the
Seventh graders had won the honors.
*will confess," he said.
I was
greatly in hopes Hoover meant
what he said in his campaign
speeches but, judging from his
recent utterances I have been
forced to the conclusion that
Hoover didn't mean what he said
reg arding agriculture.
Boost* Debenture
Frazier, who as member of the sen
ate agriculture committee voted for
the debenture plan after the president
had opposed it, said the plan would
help to "solve the present emergency."
"The president has not suggested
anything that will bring the relief
that is needed now,
dared. "What we need is some leg-
islation that will bring immediate
re i| e f .»»
Quoting a letter from the Chamber
of Commerce of the United Stales
favoring a farm relief bill rese mbling
the mea sure now before the house,
Frazier said that every time the
farmer demands rea i help "he step*
Frazier de
(Continued on Last rage)
Scobey.—Dr. C. L. Clifford of Kal
i spe i b district superintendent for the
E. church for the Glacier Park dis
^rict, has accepted an invitation to
make the graduation addresses for the
schools of thlS county dur i ng the week
^j a ,. 23 to 28
The students of the Whitetail high
scbocd w üî bfc the first to receive their
d i p Jomas, Principal Dethlefs having
56 t Thursday, May 23, as graduation
Flaxyille commencement program
be be ] d the following evening,
May 24.
On Monday, May 27, tbe Scobey
schools will present a class of 25
high school graduates. Supt. Mac
Dougall and Miss Carol Egland, prin
have the honor of graduating
the largest class in the history of the
local Schools.
On May 28, the Daniels County
! graduation will be held. At this time
! all the Eighth Grade graduates in the
! coun t y will receive their diplomas
inif roin County Superintendent Alice D.
I Knapp.
j The speaker on these occasions. Dr.
j Q}ff ord i s ro -t a stranger here, but
i :(• wd i bo the first opportunity many
^ parents in the county will have of
; bear j n g him. His addresses are al
ways 0 £ more than ordinary interest
and the programs are sure to be
greeted with capacity audiences.
; -
During the past fortnight, the Pet
e rson Company, local Chevrolet deal
ers? bave unloaded two carloads of
j that poular make of autos, which are
| g 0 in g like hot cakes, according to
j the genial proprietors of that concern.
der and a list of officials nominated
j by the executive board was read and
j no other nominations being made, the
Election of officers was next in or
list was accepted as read and the
following officers of the Association
were elected for the coming year:
President— L. J. Onstad.
V. President—Mrs. Wm, Erickson.
Secretary—Mrs. C. G. Christianson.
Treasurer—Miss Mary Kimball.
The above obbicers will meet Mon
day evening to appoint Chairmen
for the rest of the Board, which con
sists of social, advertising, member
ship and program committees.
After the evening's entertainment,
a lunch was served in the Domestic
Science room.
The Hank Krebsbach cottage near
the Plentywood schools is being en
larged by the addition of two more ,
rooms, which are being stuccoed this
week to conform to the main part of
the residence.

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