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0 e,„ Li i. THE PRODUCERS NEWS LI BERTI IS NOT HANDED from above THE PRODUCERS NEWS GOES INTO EVERY HOME IN SHERIDAN COUNTY DOWN A PAPER OF THE PEOPLE. FOR THE PEOPLE. BY THE PEOPLE PLENTYWOOD, MONTANA, FRIDAY, MAY 10,1929 o..Mi»iied Weekly Sllh Rates* 18.76 per year juo. r\ates. (n TJ 8 | ï>00 VOL. XII, No. 6 rtniered Second Class Metier. October 18 1*12 *i tbe t'oei> nfflce at Plenty-wood. Montana Under the Art of Ùareh S. 117» The Week By SAM'L HILL Smt Tastes They Have Company Co-operatives Baled Like Hay Sniffing a Nasty Sniff The Tariff Funnies Respect the Aged. Why yo" r Tommy Halls and your Kulm Burtnesses rushed the Hoover farm relief bill through arid put it * by a vote of 366 to 35 is ail com ine out in the wash. And what a washout! Instead of being an aid to the o»-«P €ratives ' as Maimed, the co " operatives have just awoke to the v that it puts them under com plete control of the great interests which run the government. Under the law the Farm Board has more power over the farmers than the l federal Reserve has over the banks. It can take the Farmers Union and | shred it to pieces arid start a new 1 om .. It can kill and create and make "farm" organizations to suit its taste. And you know what tastes the grain interests and captains of industry have! * * * I fact Ever hear of a "company union"? When a big corporation such as the textile mills in the South or Lowry's street transportation monopoly of St. Paul want to FIGHT the labor Union organized by their employes they start a "Company's union." It is thoroughly emasculated and impot ent to serve the interest of labor. The genuine labor union man has much chance for his rights in that jackrabhit has with a coyote. as ■ as a I Exactly that is what is happening to I the farmers in this Hoover farm re I lief. The farmer's co-operative which I he spent his time and money to I form and which represents his inter I ests will be quietly shelved and the I Hoover Farm Board will hand him I his "company co-operative" all ready I to use. If ever farmers' necks were I near the noose—this is that time. The only hope for escape is in the Soiate. There is no equalization fee or debenture plan possible. That hope But be thankful if the Sen I is gone. I ate can trim the claws of the beast I and lift the menace that hangs over I the head of every real farm market I ing organization in the country. That I is why the Farmers Union, the Far I mer Bureau Federation and the Na ■ tkmal Co-operative Milk Producers i are in violent protest against the H deapotic provisions of the bill. Un | less the measure passed so gleefully the ■ Senate the farmer will find himself I as neatly trussed up as a bale of i hay, for this is what could happen. The Farmers Union operating in Minnesota, North Dakota and Mon tana might apply for its share of the 500 million dollars to finance it and is a genuine co-operative in market ing grain. The Farm Board at Wash ington would pucker its brow and inquire: live?" "Is this a Real co-opera Then it would turn to the statement of the Farmers Union of Nebraska which denounces the North west Farmers' Union, and says it is NOT a co-operative because it pays no patronage dividends. It would look up the articles of a Delaware corporation called The Farmers Union Exchange, which has no par value stock, has no farmers as in corporators arid whose articles have no reference to the principles of co ! operation. This odd concern seems to control the Farmers Union with its dues-paying members in the three j states. It seems to he the old profit I grahhing machine masquerading be hind a screen of 26.000 dues-paying suckers who think they are co-oper atmg. So the Farm Board at Wash I "rion would sniff a nasty sniff and say: This will never Wo! ..We shall give you a REAL co-operative orga nization if we have to draft Julius Harnes and the whole Grain Ex 1 SfT t0 ( ,° lt \\ 1)0 " ot mlstak f ! The Farm Board has tb« power to do that and miore if the bill becomes ' changed. I T . . . . L That is serious but of course there . re ' Vr C °w es m th S agrcultural tariff. The Ways and 22~ n,mlt r r th u Ho T •! i Ä T ü « 'TS". must ho The draft of the bill to gue t he farmer the protection of the cmfiH.nU UU °f IPS'! ïl Mntraently expected that the Cion gressional Record will come out with an illustrated comic supplement, to do me j«h justice. They are afraid of offending Canada—so they have step ped lightly on dairy and cattle im ports. They are anxious not to lose trade with Argentina, so they have gone easy «n flax arid hides. They do not want to Kurt Cuba or the Philippines so the increase of tariff on sugar and vegetable oils is the ««"re shadow of a thought higher. The boys, like Congressman Selvig of Cnookston, who have been making the grandstand ring with their argu jnents for tariff as the remedy are looking particularly foolish just now. Even Bulgy Burtness would look fool ish, but when he does it doesn't show on him. Selvig says he will vote for té such tariff bill. It is a good bluff hut when the Republican machine Ms hand he will know more »bout poker than he does. He will d« «hat he's told to do as will all othor 366. Rowing the knee to Baal >9 not any modern invention. * * . This column feels endorsed Sena tor Norrie i • ei ~V rsea * &ena the senate on Anïew MeltoXright to be sen-»*».-. \Melton s right W «id r ,h a „:idt ,8 *„o m 4° d V: -h« *e preach.- He pointed'to' same case referred to weeks ago mis column of A. T. Stewart New ■ York merchant prince, barred by B of 1789 though named secretary § of the treasury by U. SGraTSS (Continued on pag« ctrnty National Surety Case In Court of Appeals COUNTYTREASURY ROBBERY APPEAL MAY BE DECIDED SOON IN HIGH COURT Circuit Court of Appeals Opinion May End Famous Case in Ruling on County's Claim Against National Surety Com pany—Case to be Heard in San Francisco. San Francisco, May 6.—With of appeals here, the Sheridan case may be definitely settled. More passed since more than $100,000* of Sheridan county's tax money disappeared into the night but the matter still may be listed under the head of unfinished business. The money has not been recovered; the thieves are still a tliberty. A jury in the United States district.court at Great Falls, Mont., last October gave the county judgment against the Na tional Surety Company of New Yoik on the treasurer's bond for $101,866.40 . , 1 with interest and costs, a total of $118,696.46. The night of Nov. 30, 1926, the last taxpaying day for that year, muffled voices that seemed to be calls for help led the janitor of the Sheridan county courthouse to the treasurer's vault. The treasurer, Eng. Torstenson, and his deputy, Miss Anna Hovet, were locked inside. The janitor told them how to disconnect the bolt and they released themselves to tell Sheriff Salisbury, who had been summoned tronr his home, that the office had been robbed. ed VoverTa aîS Sheepskin côatïtte lower parts of their faces covered by red bandana handkerchiefs, they said, came in just before 6 o'clock, pistols in hand, while the treasuier was alone -Ä4ÄS"■a-i.« over the grating above the counter. Miss Hovet returned to the office while the men were inside and she and Torstenson were commanded to lie down on the floor while the vault was looted, then to step inside where they were imprisoned. I Because deposits in the county banks were already as large as their bonds with the county, the treasurer explained, he had kept all cash tax | payments in the vault, depositing the checks only. 3?or_that reason, he said, the amount of money in the vault was j j unusually large. All of it was gone, together with securities, totaling more than $106,000. When the sheriff and deputy picked up the trail of an automobile he de - 1 cided was used by the bandits, about ; (Continued on Last Pago j Dr D j. Cooper, who has resided ! and pract iced Medicine at Dooley for the t ten years , has moved to ! p lenty wood, where he will engage in j the practice of h is profession and !. make his futu re home, j Dr Cooper has opened offices in the Riba building on First avenue, west from the Riba State Bank, in the o£f . former i y occuped by Dr. I gteel where he is prepare d to attend , to the requirements of his patients. ! Dr. Cooper resided in Plentywood ! before he located in Dooley . A t that time he was associated with Dr. Steele, He . well and favorably known throughout the county, Mrs Cooper and the two sons wih ye to Plentyw0 od as soon as x . g out 0ne jf th%î boys is at school at Comertown and the other at r. , DR. D. J. COOPER LO CATES IN PLENTYWOOD SECOND ANNUAL ROUNDUP OF SHERIDAN SCHOOLS SATURDAY Hundreds of Grade Pupils Will Contest for High Honors In Scholastic and Athletic Fields in This City Tomorrow, May 11th. Event Promises to Surpass Huge Gathering of Last Year. The Second Annual Roundup of Sheridan county schools will be held i n Plentywood tomorrow (Saturday) in which pupils from every school in Sheridan county will contest for high honors in scholarship and athletic events. J since the first County Roundup, which took place last year about this time the pupils have been looking forward to this big event in the lives lorwaru For the past seve^I ^eeksf elimination contests several wee , winners are eomlnf and endear rhe I S! ' the Interest in the Annual Roundup, in however, does not lie with the child ren alone, the parents and patrons of the the different Lhools attend these gatherings in huge numbers bo enjoy the occasion an if help boost I representatives to victory* While | t T^M 1 \P1l') i Ip nil II llnnrl 1 M LUJ 1 LCllLyWUUCl Y J ^ / /I rj A ( rvfvi 1 / y^umjjuny j j J / o / DCOmnr/1 /fl/7 Afli-L// UlCli decision from the federal court county, Montana, treasury robbery than two years and a half has Helena, May 6.—Articles of incor poration have been filed in the office of the secretary of state by the Lewis Lands, Inc., which will carry on a general real estate business. The capital stock is $50,000 and the names of the incorporators are Howard M. Lewis, M. P. Lewis and M. Braden,! ail of Plentywood, where offices will be established. Articles of incorporation of the Mines Development ,i ng to„ corporation ST/Ät ÄÄ JSS ÄfSton! tana x H Thomas of Superior is a*TM cKiCc. D*sÄ g co tt D. Henderson, all of Tacoma. - i|T|irif|iw|TT 17/\|T\Tp fkli * ** WES1BV YOUNG MAPI ninn V IllitV - , Clarence Johnson, nephew of Mr. George Ohnstad and grandson of Car ne Ohnstad, died at the Ohnstad farm home \\ eelnesday morning of t ? j week. » *■> ^ Last Sunday the young man was in Westby and appeared as well as usual with the exception of complain n g G f feeling cold. He returned to his home and soon become quite ill. Two physicians were called and they diagnosed his case as very serious, although hope was held for his re covery. His death came as a shock to Westby and community, and to his parents and other relatives. The young man's parents, who live in Canada, were notified, but could not reach the bedside of the unfor tunate young man before he had pass ed away. Funeral arrangements have not been made at this time. NORWEGIAN FILM TO BE SHOWN AT F-L TEMPLE Among the features for next week at the Farmer-Labor Temple will be "Brudeferden i Hardanger" (a Bridal Party in Hardanger), a Norwegian film in 7 reels which will be shown Saturday evening, May 18th. This is filmed in the Norwegian wonderland of beauty. English text. Also the latest pictures from Norway will be shown. No doubt a large audience will be present to witness the photo-play and scenes from the old country. last year the grounds were covered and the school rooms filled to capaci ty, a still greater number is looked for this year if the weather condi turns permit. This annual event is well worth at tendmg and every person that can pos sibly attend should be present to en courage the children to do their best and also help make the day a greater success. All children should find some means of conveyance for the occasion, and it would be splendid if those who know that the neighbor children have no way of e. m in f t. this ttem al„„ K with'SlSÏ bnng and a 1 * 11 «*« contests draw the largest numbers and they are well worth attending and many surprises are ^m store for the patrons because of the talent dis Ä who have not y ? 1. p ^ f r P M 0 î n n t S5JJ£ * „ , , * ^ ay 9 ,- ~"* an . s f° r a $oQ,000,006 merger of agricultural * implement companies were dis * closed hene Monday by W. G. * Munsell, president of Mitchell, * Lewis & Staver. farm implement * firm of Spokane airid Portland, * Oregon. * The P r °i' ect would merge the * 01iver chill «l Plow works of * South Bend, Ind, the Hart-Parr * Tractor company of Charles City, * l a *> Nichols and Shepard of Bat * tie Creek, Mich., and the Ameri j * can Seeding Machine company of I* Springfield, Ohiow The name of * the mergrid concern would be the * Oliver Farm Equipment company, * Munsell said. , f ' MERGER OF HUGE FARM IMPLEMENT FIRMS ANNOUNCED * - Y7Ar . nm « « . — . ____ _ i |yl \ \/||D Ç I Am I ÎIIH I lli\ il I llllll/lil I AIV Cil 11V IMV U VlUiail 1 niVUU V f 1-lil T\ f« f IT f\ fl f Ifl \r f\f\\ Tpr\RTlJIFIFr j il I* I Ml Il M I II Y |-| lU F l\ |\| IVl r IM 8 llLllll Vi VIII VIV ▼ Lilli lifiLlll I N ^ Cit y 0f " Appointed and Big Row Results Over Fire r"""a Appointed L'hiet ot ronce With Bob Robke Day Police and Water and Street Commissioner. A. C. Erickson New City Attorney. Dogs Receive Attention of Council. ppw rttv rmmnii p-'v»r«l weeks ago, JwnA office last isaSÄSSftÄS er > Phil Ziebarth, Elmer Gooder, and Chris Lindorff ^ alderman, being the same Council as before the election with the exception of Mayor Storkan. From the outset, Mayor Storkan made it plain that ^ regime was going to be one of strict economy and & n payro n s were sliced, including his own services which will be donated, as well as the services of the aldermen,! who have heretofore been drawing a small stipend each meeting, The following officers names were then submitted by Mayor Storkan to the Council for their approval: a. C. Erickson—City Attorney, j. q, Debing—City Clerk. Wm. Erickson—City Treasurer, Oscar Collins—Chief of police, B 0 h Robke—Day Policeman. Jake Reiger—Pound Master. Chief of Fire Department—Carl West. The mayor then asked that his appointments be ratified by the Aider men as a body, Phil Ziebarth making a motion to that effect, which , the rest of the Alderman refused to sec ond. Upon interrogation as to what ( was wrong with the appointments ('Continued on i_aal t ag«) MRS. C. E. WESTPHAL DIES AT PORT CLINTON Mrs. C. E. Westphal, mother of August Westphal of the Raymond Outlook country, died Thursday of this week at Port Clinton, Ohio. Mrs. Westphal was well known in the Raymond-Outlook country, having lived with her sons, Amos, Adolph Charley and August, coming here in 1910. At the time of her death, she was living with her sons Adolph and Charley at Port Clinton. The deceased was 78 years of age at the time of her passing and had been in poor nealth for the past sev eral years. Mr. and Mrs. August Westphal left today (Friday) to attend the funeral. Present and attending the meeting were C. C. Johnston of Plentywood, R. L. Welliver of Circle, J. D. Walsh of Glendive, Ed. Fredlund of Chinook, J. R. Sauser of Kalispell, C. W. Dy kins of Lewistown, R. N. Lodge of Townsend and AI Bohlander of Bill ings. C. C. Johnston Attends Meet ing of Title Men at Miles City Miles City, May 6.—Matters of par ticular interest to abstract and title men were discussed here in the offices of W. B. Clarke, president of the Mon tana Titlemen's Association, when C. L. Kemp of Salt Lake City% identi fied with the Intemountain Title & Guaranty company, was present for the conferences. _ LOCAL MARKETS Friday, May 10, 1929 Darth Northern wheat - Winter Wheat -- Amber Durum - Flax, per bushel .. Rye, per bu. ___ Barley, per bu.... Oats, per bu- Potatoes, per bu.. Creamrey butter, per lb. - Dairy butter, per lb. Eggs, per doz.. .77 .73 .66 2.06 .59 .32 .28 .76 .55 .50 & .45 - .20 The Wolf Point Bridge road con troversy still waxes warm in Roose velt county and Northeastern Mon tana. The Roosevelt county committee on I road writes the following letter to the * Producers News, telling the facts in * detail: * ] + j * * * * * * * * * * * * ♦ » Poplar, Mont. May 4, 1929. Producers News, •iÄr!' Montana - *' Since our visit relative to the feder-i al project No, 233A we have discover-! ec< facts which materially change the situation. We are in receipt of a let ter from the federal bureau of roads to the effect that the bureau has ap proved the bridge project but that the plans for the highway to Wolf Point had not beta approved. The Indian department has suggested that the entire controversy be referred to Mr. (Coniinued on pa*e Four) Gary Cooper, Montana ocreen In Luac Time i ' - Although Gary and George Coop- | er have the same surname, live in ( Hollywood and are both actors of I note, they never met until filming d was started on First National's "Li lac Time," a Oollcen Moone-George Fitzmaurice special showing at the Oirpheum Theatre Sunday and Mon day . , pe I 1 Gary Cooper, who plays opposite the star in the role of Captain Blythe, was born in Montana and entered the movies after a short career as a newspaper cartoonist. He is the son of former Judge Coop er of the Supreme Court of this state. He is now one of the top notchers in mioviedom and draws a huge salary. George Cooper ar rived in Hollywood as the result of a long and varied career in stock and vaudeville. In "Lilac Time" he . . portrays a mechanics' helper in the ^ Royal Flying Corps. Lilac Time" is a colorful arid romantic story of a little French girl, who "mothers" a group of daring British aviators stationed on her grandfather's farm and falls in love with the most dashing of them all, only to see him fly away to almost certain death. ti MR. AND MRS. WALTER BYE AND DAUGHTER IN ACCIDENT Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bye and daughter Helen of Comertown, nar rowly escaped serious injury Monday morning, when the Chevrolet Sedan which they were driving went over the fifteen foot embankment at the foot of Mikkelson hill, about six miles south of Comertown and plunged in to the creek at the side of the road and bottom of the grade, turning ov er on its side in about six feet of water. Though the car was nearly sub merged and two of the windows on the underside were broken, the occu pants were able to open the doors on the upper side and escape uninjured, save for the ice water bath. Fortunately Mr. Mikkelson came along shortly, in his car, picked up the saturated ones and in a few minutes they were at their home in Comer town and soon comfortable. Mr. and Mrs. Bye were taking their daughter to Plentywood to have some dental work done, when on the top of the Mikkelson hill, an axle broke, and losing control of the car, it coasted down the hill to the high, narrow grade at the bottom and went over the bank and into the creek. The road here is of very tortuous con struction, and that the Byes escaped with their lives is a miracle. Norwegian Movie Coming to Antelope, Sunday, May 19 "Brudeferden i Hardanger (A Bri dal Party in Hardanger), a Norwegi an film in 7 reels, will be shown at the Sons of Norway Hall in Ante lope, Sunday evening, May 19th. This is filmed in the Norwegian wonderland of beauty, English text. Also the latest pictures from Norway. CROPS BOUNTY PLAN WINS IN SENATE-FINAL VOTE IS 47 TO 44 "'ST , Republican Independents Override Hoover's Walsh and Wheeler are With Majority. Thirteen Republicans Vote Against the Administration Motion to Eliminate Debenture Provision. Washington, May 8.—The senate overrode the wishes of Presi dent Hoover today and voted to retain the export debenture plan in the farm relief bill. A combination of Democrats and Republi can independents defeated a move by administration leaders to eliminate the plan put into the bill by the senate agriculture com mittee. The bill itself still is to be voted upon. The vote was 47 to Congregationalists _ _ i-jJ I o/y« i LU! l lOl/ClCt - , i w w /X/xj-.-i ( U i V C UJ V-x fl U T C II 1 1 C / € The Plentywood Masonic and East ern Star lodges have purchased the Congregational church building and grounds from that religious organiza tion and will remodel it into lodge rooms for those fraternal orders at the present site. The building committee of the Con gregational church is now busy com pleting plans for a ffiw edifice to be built on the grounds lying between the present Congregational parsonage and the Leo Ziedler residence in the north Plentywood residential district. The new church home will be con structed at an estimated cost of $10, 000, and will contain sufficient room for the increasing number of members and also make more room for recep tion purpsoes. FIRE DEPARTMENT MET THURSDAY NITE The Plentywood Volunteer Fire De Partment met at the City Hall Thurs iay night. ,.^ e purpose of the meeting was to lscus s the policy of Mayor Storkan towards the Fire Department and Fire Chief Hein. The entire mem bership was present. # Mayor Storkan, in pursuing his policy of economy has proposed to reduce the fire chief's pay from $16 rmonth to something over $8.00 and abolish pay of the members of $1.00 each per run. The matter was taken up by the boys and it was disclosed that though the department was in the red on the books, as a matter of fact, if the department was properly credited it would not be. It appears that the department owns the city hall for which it does not get rent, and that loaned $800 to other city funds a , ...... , ew y e ^ rs a £° f° r which it is entitled to credit. A committee was appointed to wait upon and explain the true conditions to the Mayor and take the matter up in detail with the Council at the next meeting with the hope of satisfactori ly settling the controversy which has been raging all the week as the re sult of Mayor Storkan's proposal at the Council meeting of Monday night. $1,000,000 RAIN Northeastern Montana was visit ed Thursday by what is termed a million dollar rain breaking a Brought of several weeks' duration. The precipitation commenced about four o'clock after a high wind of several hours, and continued until Friday morning. A lot of moisture fell, thus insuring the proper sprouting of the grain. The weath er has been continuously cold all spring. PLENTYWOOD HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES THIRTY IN 1929 CLASS Largest Class Ever Graduated In History of Local High Schools. Senior Class Exercises Sunday, May 12 and Thursday May 23. R. E. Albright of Dillon Will Deliver Address at Commencement Exercises. The graduating class of the Plenty-. boys and 1 wood schools include ten twenty girls for the school year just closing. This is two more than the clasé of 1928 which was up to this year the largest group to graduate from the local schools. Many boys and girls prominent in all branches of school activities will finish their High School work and will be missed in the search for tal ent next year. They have established a good record in their four year en deavors and the community can well feel proud of them. Plentywood is in truth a Community High School since less than half of this year's class is from Plentywood proper. Those who come to the local High School fron» other Sheridan County communities have done exceedingly The debenture plan would provide issuance of certificates to exporters of surplus crops in an amount equal half the tariff on the crop export ed. Accepted For Cash In the case of cotton, on which there is no tariff duty, the debenture rate would be two cents a pound. De benture certificates would be accept ed for cash in the payment of import duties. The debenture section would give the proposed farm board option of invoking the plan. It would not com pel the board to use it. A graduated reduction of debenture rates would be provided for use when ever over production might be fore cast in debenturable products. How They YoteH Thirteen Republicans voted against the administration motion to elimin ate the debenture provision. Only two Democrats voted with the Re publican administration group. Those voting for retention of the deben ture were: Republicans—Blaine, Borah, Brook hart, Frazier, Howell, Johnson, La Follette, McMaster, Norbeck, Norris, Nye, Pine, Schall —13. Democrats A s h u r s t, Barkley, Black, Blease, Bratton, Broussard, Caraway, Connally, Copeland, Dill, Flecher, George, Glass, Harris, Har rison, Hawes, Hayden, Heflin, McKel lar, Overman, Pittman, Robinson of Arkansas, Sheppard, Simmons, Smith, Steck, Stephens, Swanson, Thomas of Oklahoma, Trammell, Tydings, Tyson, Walsh of Montana, Wheeler—34. Those voting to eliminate the de benture were: Democrats: Ransdell, Wagner—2. Republicans: Allen, Bingham, Bur ton, Capper, Couzens, Cutting, Dale, Deneen, Edge, Fess, Gillett, Glenn, Goff, Goldsborough, Gould, Greene, Hale, Hastings, Hatfield, Herbert, Jones, Kean, Keyes, McNary, Metcalf, Moses, Oddie, Patterson, Phipps, Reed, Robinson of Indiana, Sackett, Shortridge, Smoot, Sieiwer, Thomas of Idaho, Townsend, Vandenberg, Wal cott, Warren, Waterman, Watson—42. Of the four senators not voting, two favoring the debenture, Shipstead, Farmer-Labor, Minnesota, and Ken drick, Democrat, Wyoming, were away on account of illness. King, Utah, and Walsh, Massachusetts, Democrats, however, who were against the deben ture, were paired wtih the absentees. BANKERS' CONVENTION AT FROID MAY 23RD Froid. —Group Four of the Montana Bankers Association, comprising Phil lips, Daniels, Sheridan, Valley and Roosevelt counties will hold its annu al convention in Froid May 23. S. B. Wallander met with the asso ciation officers at Wolf Point Satur day at which time a program was out lined and general plans made for the meeting which promises to be an in structive and pleasant event tor the bankers of northeastern Montana. The annual military ball, sponsored by Co. "L", will also be held that evening. well in their activities here and we are Klad *° kave them us - The Senior Class exercises will be held on Sunday, May 12, and on Thursday evening, May 23. The Bac calaureate Services will be held next Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock at the Orpheum Theater. Rev. Earl A. Clifford will deliver the sermon again this year as it was impossible for the other pastors to officiate due to conflicting dates and other urgent matters. The Commencement Exercises will be held in the evening of Thursday, May 23rd, at the local theater. Pro fessor R. E. Allbright of the Dillon State Normal College will deliver the address to the Class of 1929. Mr. Al bright is reported to be a fine and an interesting speaker and is always asked to return to those communities where he has visited.