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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, December 13, 1929, Image 2

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THE PRODUCERS NEWS
A Paper ef the People, by the People
and fer ike People
By the Peeples Publishing Company, Publishers
CONTINUING — The Outlook Premotor, The
Outlook Optimist, The Dooley Sun, The Antelope
Independent, The Sheridan County News, The
Pioneer Press and the Sheridan County F armor.
CHARLES E. TAYLOR, Editor and Manager
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1929
LOCAL PATRIOTISM—WHAT
IS IT?
An intriguing topic for discussion has been toss
ed into the political arena by our local contempor
ary, whose editor last week developed an attack of
contrition and intimated that after he received
either a piece of candy or a kick in the posterior
from Frank French, chairman of the board of
county commissioners, he came to the conclusion
that "knocking" does not pay.
In an editorial that smacked of James Joyce in
it# incoherent rambling and flubduhbery, tho lack
ing the originality that brought fame to that unus
ual Irishman, the editor of the "Whistle" advised
moulders or muddlers of public opinion to drop
their hammers and take out their horns and toot
for good old Plentywood. And he set the pace by
reprinting a column long editorial from the pen of
Burley Bowler of Scobey, in which that noted Brit
on branded our state senator as a "criminal" and
proved his case in typical Burleyesque fashion.
The Producers News wishes to state quite frank
ly that it never claimed to have a monopoly on
love for Plentywood, Sheridan county, the State of
Montana or the United States of America. We
have learned from experience and so has every
body else that ostentatious patriotism is often
times the last refuge of the scoundrel. When we
think of Plentywood, we think of the people who
live within its environs and when we think of Sher
idan county, Montana, or the U. S. we think of
the producing classes first, and not of an abstrac
tion. We believe in advocating measures and poli
cies that in our opinion are likely to bring the
greatest good to the greatest number of the people
and we believe in switching the spotlight of public
ity on any effort on the part of the greedy few to
reap individual gain at the expense and to the det
riment of the many.
The Producers News believes that deeds speak
louder than words. We supported Mayor Storkan
in his successful effort to enlarge the area of Plen
tywood, while the "Whistle" straddled the fence
lest it might alienate a few old cronies that use it
as an outlet for their spleen against the farmers
of Sheridan county. The Producers News always
led the van in building Plentywood. The Farmer
Labor Temple is a monument to its local patriot
ism, if patriotism is the proper term.
We would like to pose the question here: Who
built Plentywood? The answer is: the farmers. The
local business men depend on the farmers for
practically everything they have to sell. They make
a living by catering to the needs of the farmers.
In doing so they perform a useful function and
there is no reason in the world why the best re
lations should not exist between the farmers and
the business men of Plentywood. But the money
that helped to give Plentywood the commanding
position it now occupies was dug out of the soil
by the farmers of Sheridan county and the best
way to boost our city is to help make it more in
viting to the farmers and their families who do
their shopping here and who want to have all pos
sible comforts available to them when they
to town.
come
Could the facilities available to our best custom
ers be increased? Could the town be made
agreeable to them ? No doubt it could. In the first
place there is need for a public rest room, a place
where the farmers could spend their time
ing on current matters or reading, while their
men-folk are shopping, where their
more
convers
wo
women-folk
or renew acquaintances.
There is no such place at present and unless the
visiting farmer goes into a pool room or a speak
easy he has to stand on the street comer like a
waif.
Another innovation that could be introduced here
without much cost or effort, is the removal of
snow and slush from our sidewalks. The farmers
have snow enough, and cleaner snow at that, out
in the open spaces; they don't come to Plentywood
to see more of it. Our police department should,
part of its duties advise property
store eepers that the sidewalks in front of their
property or places of business should be kept clear
of snow. \N e may have to depend
as
owners and
on next year's
sunshine to clear the road between here and Ante
lope but a little muscle and willing spirit can make
our sidewalks safe for the pedestrian. The taxpay
ers should be interested in boosting this sugges
tion. A broken leg
cost them plenty.
a displaced vertebrae might
or
Our local contemporary had a sudden conversion
to the policy of saying nothing that would be det
rimental to Plentywood.. He holds up as paragons
of virtue in this respect a few county sheets that
are not nearly as interesting in reading matter as
the telephone directory. They are "kept" sheets
and their function is to say naught that might
piove detrimental to those elements that
found in
can be
every community who profit at the ex
pense of the public at large. This policy may be
remunerative but no editor, mentally above the
status of a moron would be happy in such a role.
Unfortunately it appears that there
morons to go around.
are enough
T..c Producers News will continue to express its
views on local, state and national questions in ac
cord with its general philosophy and political
Q which la briefly; that this earth and the fulness
hereof belongs to the producing classes and should
Heer."''''!?? by them " accordacc « with their
Ü it. ^ MV ' r stradd1 « 1 'be fence in the past,
t m] not do so in the future. And we are finn
tniti '"V° a " mlï 1 PePer that tells the
^«"tee.e poiky that it believes will
the community, no matter how unpopular
-'may be. nas a legitimate rmmon fer it. exiat
poli
HOOVER'S MESSAGE
In his second message bo congress President
Hoover reports that he will direct that his signa
ture be affixed to the protocol of adherence bo the
World Oourt, the ante chamber of the League of
Nations. He is deeply concerned over the growing
expense of national defense and thinks that some
more speeches should be delivered about it. He
recommends the reduction of normal income tax
rates by one per cent. He declared that agricul
ture is improving. He said that confidence in the
general economic situation is reestablished and
that he was anxious to have the power to flex tar
iff rates 50% up or down. Well, he hasn't. He
favors a large increase in the "pork barrel" to
wit: appropriations for rivers and waterways, real
and imaginary. He favors a revision of the air
mail rates, legislation to expedite consolidation of
railroads, a larger merchant marine, a commission
to investigate the growth of 'chain' banking, regu
lation of electrical power and radio.
The president does not recommend the operation
by the government of Muscle Shoals. He reports
that he has appointed a commission to study the
problem of enservinog the national oil and gas re
sources, the over-grazing of public lands and the
national reclamation policy. He wants more fed
eral prisons, perhaps bo house the increased busi
ness due bo the "Noble Experiment.''
mends a further study of the immigration prob
lem and favors the reorganization of the
ment administrative machinery. He favors a more
strict enforcement of the prohibition law and
would transfer the enforcement power from the
treasury department to the D. of J.
There's the presidential message in a nutshell.
Crack it and see if you can find any meat.
He recom
govern
Senator-reject William S. Vare of Pennsylvania
was not considered fit company for the inmates of
the upper house of congress. When he appeared
to take the oath, the "Sons of Wild Jackasses"
brayed loudly and then kicked him out into
landscape. This is not justice. Vare's crime
sisted of paying a higher price for votes than his
rivals.
the
con
THE PROHIBITION FARCE
Plentywood has been saved again! Rum i
the run and the Anti-Saloon League can point with
is on
pride to the success of the "Noble Experiment
it reels off a list of raids and arrests in the effort
to dry up the nation. High on the scroll of its ac
complishments will be the successful sortie of Wad
dell and Winters a week before last when little
booticians were caught in the prohibition net In
Plentvwood, while the two leading purveyors of
spirituous cheer escapéd.
as
Every sallow-visaged fanatic from Dr. James
Doran to the most senile dotard in the Anti-Saloon
League will hail this accomplishment as a long
step in the direction of making Plentywood
for men and
safe
women of weak will and dry wind
pipes. They will clasp their hands in prayer and
with eyes focussed on the heavens congratulate
their deity for placing them on this earth to serve
mm and make life as miserable as possible for the
rest of humanity.
Did the recent raid stop the selling and buying
of liquor in Plentywood? Why ask such a ridicu
lous question. During the time the
raid was in
progress at least one bootlegger sold more liquor
than he is reported to have peddled i
month prior to Saturday, Nov. 30.
m any one
There was
more liquor lurching around the street in human
containers on that Saturday evening than on any
other Saturday before or since. And since the pro
hibition agents departed with the laurels of victory
on their brows liquor could be had in this town by
anybody with the price.
Prohibition is a farce.
It is a scandal. It is
the greatest promoter of hypocrisy and fraud that
was ever foisted on the American people,
is more bunk peddled by its supporters and more
ies told in its behalf than the total output of hok
um turned loose on the population regarding the
noble aims of the United States when the man
hood of America was shed to the battlefields of
-uiope to save the British Empire in the World
, ar - î thas created ^rdes of grafters and armies
of stoolpigeons. And it has made of this country
a nation of bootleggers.
The Producers News is against
There
e reason that it does not promote temperance m
the use of alcoholic stimulants. We do not hold
the bootlegging profession up to public scorn he
we believe that the bootlegger who sells li
quor is on the same moral level with the customer
who buys it We know that the farmers who come
to town like to have a sociable drink with their
friends and we know that if they cannot get in
Plentywood they will go to Outlook where a pro
hibitmn raid would be a real novelty. We believe
H tbe ^totton agents don't conduct raids in
Outlook because they have a financial reason for
letting the speakeasies operate without interfer
. tte believe that certain bootleggers escape
plentywood while others gets caught because of
Inna rlT 7 a P °"? the dry law enforcement
apparatus. And we believe that this condition
prveail as long as the prohibition law is in force.
Hn f" rfore we favor a * a substitute for prohihi
TT" ° f 7116 American Temperance
W 18 Ty '° d< ' 1ed ° n the Cana * a n sys
tem. That or seme similar „ystom ^-ould abolish
the evils that fiow from Volsteadism
as a
cause
ence
will
e j • Prohibition
... Jf doîn S awa y with the curse of alco
holism is like putting a mustard plaster on
en leg. The majority of the people
prohibition. No law ■
will of the majority,
and it is doomed.
a wood
are against
can he enforced against the
Prohibition is unenforcable
Mrs. Doran, wife of James, prime prohibition en
^tïfyfal' .Tf Her cocktaiIs are a «i<t to be
I, - 1 "f Shc has prepared a Book of Juices for
Uwa^eaara. The lady has made a great dis
every—the socklcss cocktail. "Minc e pie is deli
«eus without brandy." she save aud then b. the
Here't aft ' rthonfrht " IP M ADE PROPERLY
Here s smacking our lips at you Mrs, Doran!
What you might properly call an accident han
what the peepul would like to know. ^
ÜHHil
I THE WASHINGTON SCENE
->:■
By LAWRENCE TODD. Federated Preee
-X
i
Washington — (FP)—More sig
nificant to the future of mankind
than any bill or resolution to be in-,
troduced in the new session of
Congress, now starting, is the dis
covery by organized business that
it is capable of checking a busi
ness panic—in other words, that it
now constitutes an economic dic
tatorship within the United States.
That is the meaning of the assem
bly of industrial chiefs summoned,
at President Hoover's suggestion
by the Chamber of Commerce of
the United States to meet in the
capital Dec. 5th. Bankers will be
present ,too, but bankers are now
adays an appendage to big busi
ness quite as often as they are its
masters. Oil, steel, motor vehicles
—these industries buy up the sup
er-banks and use them as weapons
of industrial warfare.
Dictatorship of this country by
organized capital is not a big
enough idea to satisfy Edward N.
Hurley, war-time chairman of the
U. S. 'Shipping Board. He pro
poses to former Premier Theunis
of Belgium, president of the Inter
national Chamber of Commerce,
that the "two or three dozen men",
who today control the world's sup
ply of motor fuel, steel copper and
other essentials to a machine civi
lization, shall band themselves to
gether to forbid all further wars.
By merely refusing to permit the
essential raw materials to go to
belligerents, Hurley announces,
these few men can dictate that
more wars shall take place,
business will have secured its
future against the hazards of
ed force.
no
Big
own
arm
Proletarian dictatorship has been
anathema to capitalist society
er since it won a homeland in Rus
sia in 1917.
countries, for the past 12
capitalist control of the
life of the peoples has bee*
strengthened by the appeal fo>
safeguarding of the power of th*.
majority, exercised through the
ev
In all democratic
years,
economic
ballot, while assuring the rights of
the minority. Now comes a public
confessional by the leading indus
trial magnates of the country that
they possess the power of giving
or withholding jobs, and of making
or unmaking the economic health
of 125,000,000 Americans.
There
The Week
By SAM'L HILL
Thelrregular Session.
Hoover's 12.000 Words.
Down where the Tariff Has
Bend Ini
Sandy McNab's Wedding.
Flowers for Vare.
The Farm Board's Boss.
a
The regular session of Congress
started Tuesday, Dec. 3. Many peo
ple are of the not unwarranted op
inion that it is so-called because
the session jyst closed
was so com
pletely and entirely irregular. De
pends upon the viewpoint but
from the regular Republican it was
all of that. It uncovered the must
C - 3S€ °# Bl * Busmess in
all of that. It uncovered the must
secret sessions of senate commit
the toriff; it disclosed
the blackest sort of lobbying con
ditions; it unhorsed the Old Guard
sendtag its leader Watson intc re
•,*? . C i u hi 5
hi ,™" S ' )ackass , es
f of unguarded rage; and
tero ^ d JJ ,e - mad « ta .^ Mil,
it a r d qm - t
it finished the job of sewing the
new garment. If that does not!
qualify the session for the name ir-i
regular we should demand that the!
senate investigate to find who has
been tampering with the defini
tions in the dictionary
_
v_„ u ,
You have read the President's
message. Yes, you have! There
5* meu outr.de the proof,
ouWished it wh„ " cwspa ,I )ers lhat
P^snedit who have tune to ah
o b 12 thousand words. Well, then
Lll/r 1 th r at Part r 7 hic \ he
calls for enforcement of prohibi
ion and denounces all who select
"e^emüc ^ break
xr-îrW 1€ f v f s .°. ciet y ? P a * has a
■ ider application than the prohibi-1
tion law. It never seems to occur
«toT y Jl 0d ? that ^® { ellows wh o
ino- la T^ agalas t branch hank
~ cr ^ a ring chain banks are
enemies of society. Bootleg hank
ing is no better for the
than bootleg booze. The Pharisees
of today continue the practices^?
190P years ago. They give then
tithes of obedience to the lawi
the anise, mint and dill of garden!
truck—and withhold their dues to
the- weitrhtier matters of the law,
justice and mercy and faith. And
they wonder at the increasing un-j
rest and the growing insecurity of!
life and property!
As to the tariff—oh, yes, we are
still hanging around that
covered bucket — the President
says: Give agriculture what it
wants and in doing so, don't forget
the boys who supply the sinews of
war in the campaign, and for heav
en's sake, hurrv up and have it ov
er with." But he sticks closer than
a brother to the flexible provision
of the law, which the senate Coali- ;
tion struck out. He wants it back
in and so does Mr. Grundv. Pjjr
business lobbyist, and Senator Reed -
of Pennsylvania. It is their last
hope if the senate sticks to the
schedule it has written.
The flexible
1 provision permit«!
the President, by and with the ad
vice of the Tariff commission to
raise or lower any duty 50 ' per
forR Yourkriee" W ° rd
is your arm a^the elW. But ^^
and bend them the other **
Since April 1924 the
way!
tariff has
is, doubtless, a good deal of bluff
in their claim to this power. They
are confessing that the process of
organizing business into disciplined
groups has reached the point where
a central group can discipline «v
eryone.
, .
* reat industrialists to act upon in
formation they already possess
to the essen ^ul community of in
terest among the great business or
ganizations of the world. The busi
ness leaders of the world today
are . . an interntaional 'econ
om * c republic.' . . . Any modern na
tion could be paralyzed by the re
fusa! of the business organizations
other countries to sell it ten or
twelve essential raw materials such
as * non ore > °°PP er > rubber, nickel,
aluminum, newsprint pulp, oil,
tungsten, chronium and mercury,
1
Hurley's challenge to world-busi
ness is a fitting accompaniment to
this confession.
"All that is necessary to pre
vent war," he says, "is for the
as
99
To prove his point, Hurley names
Teagle of Standard Oil of New
Jersey, and Deterding of Royal
Dutch Shell, as being the actual
dictators as to whether motors
shall have fuel; Ryan of Anaconda
and Franque of Belgium control
copper, on which the use of elec
tricity depends; Firestone in the
United States and Miller in Eng
land are lords of rubber supply. He
then names the steel kings, and
says that it would not be hard to
pick six men who domintae the
world's coal supply.
Thus Hurley discloses an actual,
present, active general staff for
capitalist dictatorship to govern
ments throughout the world, re
f 'T« * natl ™>
they represent. He ignores thCj
existence of the working masses of
mankind in this assertion of a new;
internationalism. Nationalism, the
ancient sop to industrial discon
toward war, which in turn disturbs!
worldwide investments. Hurley
appeals to the International Cham-i
ber of Commerce to take action in
the name of "the condition of in
temational commercial and indus
trial interdependence which ex
ists."
_
been flexed 26 times. Five times it
was lowered—and you'll enjoy this
live bob-white quail, paint
brush handles, cresylic acid, phe-1
nol, and crude magnesite. It was
raised 21 times. The farmer got
increased duty on wheat, flour,
bran, butter, swiss cheese, butter
fat and cream. The rest went to
the Eastern manufacturers, 14
raises, among them being the in
.g*ase to $1.12% a ton on pig iron :
—which every farmer pays on his
machinery, even to the spade and
pitchfork. The senate set that
duty back to 76 cents a ton, from 1
which Coolidge had raised it
he vetoed the McNary-Haugen bill
—on
* I
You can see how awkward it is
going to be if there is no way left I
to hoist the duty after Congress I
_
has adjourned. 1 .. 1I1J|5Ilfc _
pinch arise which would require
several products of the Industrial
East to get more protection and
Is this a j
1
There ^ might a
several products of the Industrial
how could it be done ?
system ? How can the Republican
party call all good men to its aid
if it has no way to reward them*
The senate will Veasec»" . ^ « 1
;dcr - Has this honorable body no
re * ar<1 f«r the life or future pro»
itipenty of the party? While we're
waiting for an answer let us go on
^ l omethi "g e, s€. We should get
all hot and bothered about it i
__ !
. . .
f ; A But % s fT ate 13 Mready m ac
^ 10n on the Vare case. Vare is the
j n . s .V v , am ? pat f io t who is charg-i
® d Wlt " guying his seat in the sen-1
! ate and having it pulled out from
under him just as he was sinking
into it. It is a sad reflection upon
modern busines morals when a man
pays out good cash andTefs abs"
j '-Italy nothing except a lot of harsh
names for his investment. What s
the country coming to, anvway?
The senate refused to po's^ne
consideration of his case and then
this is the good bit, the press dS-',
patches say: "As soon as the re-,
suit was known members began to
sneak on the case." It is so like;
Harry Lauder's story of Sanov
McNah's wedding: "First we dined
and then we wined and then
bodv had something to sav!"
every
mat a " th ® ta ^\ wap f or , no
° ut ^ ? ot a s,T, f lp V( l te
,ü J® < * a "JTl. by a s ^®i ch 33 the
""ÆT % P ®Sy B ^
t0 Wfresh the countr y's mem
T-ne
T
Same
Price
for over 38 years
2 $
for 25^
ounces
USE LESS
than of high
priced brands
MILLIONS OP POUNDS
ory concerning Pennsylvania venal
ity. Why not concede it—as Penn
sylvania does and let it ride? But.
no, they have to talk and entertain
themselves. This, in its extreme
form is called senatorial courtesy.
They pin a flower on the victim's
heaving chest before they cut his
head off! That's it!
<<
Fire 'Em Ail," Says
Irate Correspondent
Dagmar, Montana.
December, 1929.
Editor, Producers News;
Having read the
Editorial" in the Producers News
of November 29th by "A Dagmar
Farmer," I toqk the advice given
therein and dug out my old tax
receipts, and I agree with a Dag
mar Farmer that they make very
interesting reading. In comparing
the Levies made for Bond Sinking
Fund for the different years, and
keeping in mind that
levies mearts lower taxes," I find
that the levies have been as fol
lows:
contributed
Lower
Mills
1920 Bond Sinking Fund.
1921 Bond Sinking Fund
1922 Bond Sinking Fund -
1923 Bond Sinking Fund
1924 Bond Sinking Fund...
1926 Bond Sinking Fund...
1926 Bond Sinking Fund -
1927 Bond Sinking Fund..
1928 Bond Sinking Fund
1929 Bond Sinking Fund
__ x
£"* State Examiners Report
Published m the same issue of the
?. ro ,. cer 5. Hews says "The Bond
Sinking Fund requirements for the
nex ^„^ ave . > ears is $65,023.93 each
J' ea * or ?ther words, the Coun
^^a^evy^foTthT^mir^Ie ÎÎ
a eac h vear of
get what we vote for all
. V* " naL voie ai*
ri ^ h ^: see ™ s to me that we
* et ^ jn the neck whether we vote:
f° r that good-for-onthing farm- >
f r or the busmess admin-1
miration."
.2
.2
.none
.none
.none
.none
3
3
b
2
j
~° the School Districts lowered
| "* ei . r * ev i es 3 mills ? Wonderful
business. And the County Com
; mi ssioners levied 3 mills to make
: a re f unf i to School Districts. More
wonderful business. Someone
1 P'® ase us know where the
I School Districts got ahead on that
j deal.
I believe our Farmers Union
delegates had the right idea when
P r oposed a law he passed to
! onange the Form of County Gov
e rnnient from the present form to
, e Commission Manager Form,
us f ire al l the county officers,
. ® a *°°d Business Manager
; W1 *u absolute control over an
1 c °u n ty business, and I believe we
W1 ** save enough money in a few
^ ears to build a splendid court
hou , Pe - K is a certainty that it
£ an t he worse than anything we
, ave bad in this County for the
as ^ ^ years,
ANOTHER DAGMAR FARMER.
when!--
AS WE SEE IT
_ _ U1 int . wo
played square with
would play square with th*m
When I was fighting the British
Empire they made a reservation
in Vi/vU . 1 # t f_• • .
(Continued from
pase One)
country in the world. They ha)d
me and I
would play
in behalf of Ireland and"dêcto^H i
that since the* HiH „«♦, deC,ai ^ d
the British eovemmp ♦ i
^Ij^rtSSTSr d K
waging . war „t d"fe„LT,oold
hare bo find some coÏm™ whmf '
my frierida were not tied un with
a lot of committments d and turn
McGinnis loose on it. d
• • • •
ßv this tim« th n ♦
beeinninv * he ? apta,n
Wh™ *£«' " )nf M<mce
. * hen men tioned the
was
I
tn
sum
5 %
A
A
4
Si
am*
1
■ -
(«B
C A/
CcwtxdL^
ScbeunGW U A0 | 0

J
o
N November 4tb w,«
ÏÂ:" 1 upi ft««
ATWATER
sät
enasing power.
Now the radio yoo'ra
. Sçwsrs
ome demonatration.
L **** Pa y«nent»l J
I,
pur
MODEL I S3
7-Tube A. C,
L fRednced front tI3S) ^ **
.. «J 'b 7-T.b.
t 9creen-Cnd Battery Set
f Now where
do you wish It
^.delivered V
for
«103
^OOLEY IMPLEMENT CO Pi
ASTRUP BROTHERS. Medi^ OrST**
HOMESTEAD*
FROID DRUG CO., ,
MARTIN HOMME, Ou" 0 "
GARAGE, Homestead
of $100,000 as the minimum nec
essary to prepare for a war of
any decent proportions I paled
perceptibly and my hand went
tomatwally to my pocket to
if I had the price of
Suddenly it occurred to me that
McGinnis might be insane and
that he was limbemg up for the
ordeal of assassinating me. I got
a good grip on my nerves, put
my most majestic frown—No. 99
—and saiU haughtily, "I have it.
♦ • • •
«ck to fight. The first'class pow. I
ers will not evm think of start
tap a war. ua.il they arc reason
ably solvent and have at their
command another generation out
of which they can recruit their
armies. Even if the second class
powers got into a fight it is
doubtful if an independent
au
see
a meal.
on
"My representatives have in
formed me," I continued, looking
the Captain straight in the eye,
"that capitalist stabilization is
proceeding rapidly in all the first
class countries and that the sec
ond class countries
pun
runner would have much of a
show against the competition of
the international munitions trust.
The eague of Nations would be
likely to approve of such a war
since it wouM be staged by mem
bers of the league and only duly
registered gun-runners would be
permitted to supply the combat
ants with arms.
■** ia Bkely to give in and as all
jw ars ar * fought over something
,ik ® that, the conflict of interests
hnnnH tn «nH in «.mo»» «in
nobo<ly p,
tjne J e m i e ht he able to sneak
u .. . . , f r ;„ n H a
"What you need ia a war that
would not be recognized as in
cord with article five; clause six,
paragraph seven of the league
covenant. I think I oan promise
you something like that if
care to accept it. There is a quar
rel brewing just now between
Arab and Hebrew merchants over
the sole privilege of selling ban
dana handkerchiefs to members
of the Jewish religion who come
to weep and pray before the Wail
ing Wall at Jerusalem. Neither
ac
you
:T
A Christmas Hint
to Husbands
See these beautiful Frigidaires,
all in rust-proof, wear-proof
Porcelain-on-steel
AH are strikingly beautiful. Every inch of surface
is as
easy to clean as chinaware. The shelves
removable, spaced to hold large cjuantities
of food and elevated to a convenient height
_ Then, to double the greater service that Frigid
aire has always offered, every household modeli
now equipped with the famous "Cold Control,"
that speeds the freezing of ice cubes and desserts.
are
is
Special Christmas Terms
y.® . a . re . now making a special offer on all household
Frigidaires bought for Christmas. Call at our display
room for full details.
FRIGIDAIRE
More than a MILLION in
MONTANA - DAKOTA POWER CO.
Plentywood, Montana.
Hit
Decembe
I
Rets a mandate
there."
♦ • •
McGinnis lauehpd
thought 1 PlujL
guess you are a ràw K .
£ a,d - "That's a I \
have a war in! vn ** {t J k
would I have to sell at e ^#(» I
Jews? And the Arabe^f«^ % I
with camels, knives f,?ht % I
bottles. I'll be a soldi^ • I
army of the unemplol ? * I
St, t \ ar
The bottom has comple^i* *
r*it of it. It was neST T f «5
condition." And hï
without bidding me *«i
next I heard of him
daily Press, He stated
view that he couldn't
longer without daneer n
£«£
t™ ml, ♦ H *' at «trî
I*
howp hr î* . ex l*ditiS^
io™ w hear al »W tW
the Keî^JT?/^ 1 " «CÎ
returns He Pact Until »
He mi * ht «'
m
FOR
PROTECTS
AGAINST
FIRE. LIGHTNING CV
CLONE. WINDSTORM
GR A
policy
-IN THE_
northwestern
nation*!
FOR RATES SEE -Jn„,
THE LITTI.E AODrr
Call or Address
G. G. POWELL
Plentywood

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