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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, March 07, 1930, Image 8

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The Altar Society of St. Jo
seph's church will serve a public
dinner in the basement of the
Catholic church on Monday, March
17th. An admission charge of
86 and 50 cents will be made. Serv
ing will start at 5:00 o'clock.
f: »frjfrjfrjfrjfrAfft-#Aff.
Theatre ™
Plentywood, Montana
for the week of
' VW
12 and 13
14 and 15
• and
Whereas, by the Act of Con-,
gress approved June 18, 1929, the
Fifteenth Decennial Census of the
United States is to be taken be
ginning on the second day of
April, nineteen hundred and thirty;
Whereas, a correct enumeration
of the population every ten years
is required by the constitution of
the United States for the purpose
I of determining the representation
jof the several states in the House
of Representatives; and
Whereas, it is of the utmost im
1 portance to the interests of all the
! people of the United States that
this census should be a complete
and accurate report of the popu
lation and resources of the nation;
Now. Therefore, I, Herbert
Hoover, president of the United
States of America, do hereby de
clare and make known that, under
the law aforesaid, it is the duty of
every person to answer all ques
tions on the census schedules ap
plying to him and the family to
which he belongs, and to the farm
occupied by him or his family, and
all other census schedules
, quired by law, and that any per
son refusing to do so is subject
to penalty.
The sole purpose of the census
is to secure general statistical in
formation regarding the r^oula
tion and resources of the country,
and replies are required from in
dividuals only to permit the
pilation of such general statistics.
No person can be harmed in any
way by furnishing the information
required. The census has nothing
to do with taxation, with military
or jury service, with the compul
sion of school attendance, with
the regulation of immigration
with the enforcement of any na
tional, state or local law or ordi
nance. There need be no fear that
any disclosure will be made
garding any individual person
his affairs. For the due protection
as re-
of the rights and interests of the
1 persons furnishing information
! ery employee of the census bureau
is prohibited, under heavy penalty,
from disclosing any information
I which may thus come to his know
I therefore earnestly urge upon
! all persons to answer promptly,
I completely and accurately all in
quiries addressed to them by the
enumerators or other employees of
the census bureau and thereby to
contribute their share toward ma
king this great and necessary pug
lie undertaking a success.
In Witness Whereof, I have
hereunto set my hand and caused
to be affixed the great seal of the
United States
Done at the City of Washington
i this 22d day of November, in the
vear of our Lord One Thousand
1 Nine Hundred and Twenty-nine
,and of the Independence of the
j United States the One Hundred
! and Fiftv-fourth,
i (Seal)
j By the President:
Henry L. Stimson,
Secretary of State.
Chicago—FP—The price of oleo
margarine is ao low that the or
gamzed creamery butter makers
of the Lmted States want freedom
for the Philippines. Let the Am
encan Association of Creamery
Butter Manufacturers explain.
Manager W. F. Jensen writes:
"When oleomargarine sells ai
retail for 11c a pound, made pos
sible by reason of cocoanut fats
coming from the Philippine Is
lands duty free, it seems
sary that something be done
soon as possile to protect the
American farmer
competition of foreign
fats. Apparently duty
against the
cannot be
imposed upon any product of the
Philippine Island so long as the
islands remain one of our posses
"Therefore from the standpoint
of the future prosperity in the
dairy industry it would seem that
we should support a movement to
give to the Philippine islands
their independence."
Olson's Work Said to Have
Been Entirely Satisfactory
The following article was hand
ed to the Producers News by the
bard of directors of the Plntywood
Redstone Holding Co., with the
quest that the same be published:
"It being brought to the atten
tion of the Directors of the Plen
tywood Redstone Holding So., that
an article had been published in
the Producers News which
misleading, it was deemed advis
able to have the following correc
tion printed.
"Whereas a certain article
pearing in a local newspaper_
ried the impression that Mr. K S.
Olson had been a member of the
Board of Directors of the Plenty
wood Redstone Holding Company
and had not been re-elected. This
is in error, in a s much as Mr.
Olson has never been on the Board
of Directors.
"We the undersigned members
of the Board have the highest re
gard for the work Mr. Olson has
done for us. and his work
tirely satisfactory.
"Plentywood Redstone Holding Co.
Joe Kavon, President
Jack White, Vice Pres.
W. E. Pierce, Secretary
O. A. Aspelund, Director"
was en
Kieinschmidt half section 8 miles
west of Reserve,
Montana—about 60 acres in cultivation. £
Plentywood, Montana.
Established 1911
Scott Leavitt Announces
Candidacy for Reflection
Washington, March 8.—Repre-|
sentative Scott Leavitt, republi
can, Montana, who has been re
garded as the possible selection of
his party to oppose Senator Walsh,
democrat, for the latter's seat in
the senate, Monday announced his
candidacy for re-election to
Representative Leavitt made
this statement Monday:
"With a meeting of the Mon
tana republican state committee,
to be called soon. I feel that I
owe it to my party to clear the
situation. So far as I am con
cerned I am appreciative of the
fact that many, have suggested
that I be a candidate before that
meeting and be in the primary of
the senatorial nomination, but 1
consider it best that I announce
my intention to be a candidate for
re-election to my present place in
the house of representatives."
Government Buying
of Wheat Curtailed
At Omaha Terminal
Omaha, March 1.—Wheat buy
ing for the federal stabilization
corporation Friday was curtailed
on the Omaha terminal market. Of
42 cars received, George Johnson,
federal purchasing agent, bought
20 cars at the pegged price. He
bought 75 Thursday.
Johnson said that unless he
ceived instructions from W. G.
Kellogg, general manager of the
stabilization corporation« modify
ing present orders, not to buy
wheat shipped since Feb. 24, gov
ernment buying in Omaha will be
ended temporarily.
A steady rise in the price of
tional Grain corporation,
Bozeman. ' ;:: -UP— Experimental
feeding of lambs for 110 days
the Huntley Experiment Station
j revealed that siloed beet pulp is
superior to corn silage. Because of
j poor market conditions there
only one of the 10 lots of land
j that made a margin of profit
above lamb and feed cost at the
e nd of the experimental period.
wheat futures on the Chicago
ket Friday may presage
crease, local grain dealers' believ
ed, to a point where further gov
ernment buying would be unneces
The Farmers' Union elevators
of Nebraska, at present excluded
from selling wheat at the
price by a recent farm board
der, were taking a referendum
vote 01. affiliation with the Na
an in
UP—This fertile
ricultural section raised 600,000
bushels of wheat in 1929, shipped
123 cars of livestock and also pro
duced large quantities of butterfat
and turkeys,
This is a distinct
farming on the ground that the
present outlook of wheat is
Billings — UP — Alarming in
crease of wheat loss from smut is
principally due to ineffective treat
ment by farmers who are uncon
vinced of the value of such meas
ures. This was the sense of a
meeting of Yellowstone county
wheat growers who discussed the
serious question of smut control
with Waldo Kidder, Bozeman
a g
Poison—UP—Buster Grouch is
alive today because the speed of
ms decision was only matched by
ms action. During the split sec
ond or so between the time his
steering wheel broke and the car
plunged over a 100-foot embank
ment, Crouch decided to j um p—
he did and just in the nick of
the spring
program calling for the laying of
113,583 ties on the Rocky Moun
tain division of the Northern Pa
cific, work on the N. P. tie renew
al project will begin this month.
Wolf Point—UP — Wolf Point
will determine at its next city elec
tion whether or hot it will estab
lish a five mill levy to finance the
construction of a municipal air
Jefferson City, Mo., March 6.—
P—Fighting rapid drop in price
of butter, the farmer's prayer has
been answered.
The answer came in the form
of an opinion of the attorney gen
eral's office which ruled that the
selling of colored oleomargerine
violated the state law. Farmers
had complained this product had
ruined the sale of butter.
Cambridge, Mass., Mar. 6
—In the return from the
Literary Digest poll it is in
dicated that Harvardites
ha ve voted 500 to 10
against prohibition.
Hutchinson, Kan.—FP — Whin
ing by telegraph direct to Pres.
Hoover that the federal
board was confiscating his
ness by its aid to
George Gano, ^ IwMwM
middleman in the wheat belt, has
sent the following wire to the
white house:
"The Farmers National Corp.
(subsidiary of the farm board)
has issued order buy wheat at
stabilized price only from coop
erative elevators. Personally I
have 50 good country elecators
I buy
"^7 ESS 'Ttoy
wheat direct from farmers and
h ave f or 30 years. This order
closes every elevator I have, as
the stabilized price is 12 to 15c
above the open market in which
I am forced to sell my grain if
this order stands.
"This is simply confiscation
of a business built up in a life
"You are appropriating money
to this organization for which
I contribute a good share in
taxes. Not more than half of
the farmers in this territory be
long to the cooperatives.
"This is the most vicious or
der ever issued by an agency of
the U. S. government and should
be rescinded at once. Am only
too glad to assist in stabilizing
wheat prices. I have no axe to
grind with the Farmers Nation
al Corp. All I ask is fair play
and an even break. This not
only applies to me but to every
independent grain dealer in this
"Wish you would confer with
Mr. Legge and explain matters."
The effort of the exploiting,
parasitic middle men to stabilize
wheat prices ought to make Hoo
ver laugh. The grain gamblers
are now charged to be conspiring
together to bring the price of
wheat down so low that the farm
board's cooperative plan will be
wrecked and the high old times of
bleeding the farmer to the limit!
will return for the middlemen.
Chairman Legge of the farm
board, former head of the har
vester trust, appears more inter
ested in letting the farmers have
enough income to meet their notes
on harvesting machinery than in
helping the whining middlemen to
continue their age-old racket.
in the court room at Plentywood
in me court room at rienty wood,
March 13th, at 2:00 P. M. Farmers
and director* of Farmer* Elevat
ana airectors 01 r armers mevai
ors should make a special effort
to hear Mr Carpenter a* it i* im
portant that ,tteTha« "lInfo™
ation available Wore they decide
1 niarketing their
ltM0 crop.
(Continued from Pint Page)
Farmers and sheep men of the
county who are interested in se
curing the latest information in
regard to the marketing of wool
through the channels approved by
the Federal Farm Board, can se
cure this information if they at
tend the Wool Marketing meeting
at the County Extension office,
March 22 at 1:15 P. M.
Murray Stebbins, secretary of
the Montana Wool Growers Asso
ciation, also directors of the Na
tional Marketing Agency will
plain how the wool will be handled
how to get a pre-hearing loan,
how to borrow ninety percent of
the value of the wool at the time
of shipment.
State Livestock Specialist, will
speak on the cost of production of
wool at the same meeting.
D. E.
(Continued from First Page)
two men but displacing a dozen
laborers, is an old story by now;
corn is the latest grain to come
under power methods. Instead of
hand labor, breaking off the ears,
shucking them and then filling
wagon box, the tractor-drawn corn
combine will cut six to eight rows
of corn, husk and shell it, pouring
the grain into a truck alongside,
and shredding the stalks, scatter
them over the field as fertilizer.
Thus the combelt of Iowa and Ne
see transformation
already witnessed by the wheat
This mechanization brings two
all-important changes, says Kar
ger. One is the larger farm; the
other the castoff farmers. A fam
ily can no Longer thrive on an
80-acre farm; now 300 to 400 acres
can be cared for with no more
man power than 80 acres 10 years
ago. Not only do the farming re
gions become depopulated; the
towns and small cities of the rural
areas feel the pinch of less com
modities needed, fewer customers,
less trade territory.
Enter too the farm corporation,
selling stock much as do the new
mdustrial companies floated on
Wall St. Stock salesmen point
out, in their talks to prospects,
that such companies have paid 12
to 12^% dividends. One such
company has issued 300,000 shares
and hopes to control 150,000 acres
of land, to be operated under sup
ermtendents, overseers and labor
ers, with elevators, tractors and
combines. Asserting that it can
oroduce wheat at $4.64 an acre
while the individual farmer spends
$10.58, it holds out large prom
ises of profits. Mortgage compa
nies, banks and investors possess
ing lands under foreclosure are
exchanging the realty for the com
pany's stock, preferring to take a
chance at profit to waiting on a
real estate price revival. Another
company says it has 60,000 acres
in its control; a third announces
100,000 acres to be managed by a
former college wheat expert. One
company says it raised wheat last
year at 61c a bushel, the present
p râe 51.06.
The future is not sketched by
Harger, but he leaves little doubt
as to its probable appearance:
Huge farming corporations, gangs
of laborers resembling medeievai
villeins, chain stores and
and a never-ending flow of wealth
into the hands of stockholders Uv
S* 2 .j g °' N r r York - Flori
da, stockholders who know as Ht
tie about farming a» the farm
At®- »part
mmUi or Palm Beach villas.
Harger s article will interest
Soviet Russians, immersed in the
revolutionary task of socializing
combines, huge land units are
part of the Russian scheme too:
the radical difference lies in own
ership. Against the American
concept of corporations owned by
big city stockholders using a rur
al proletariat bo till huge farms,
the Russians are leading the peas
ants into farm communes, placing
cultivation of the soil on a truly
cooperative basis and using the
surplus made possible by power
farming for the rebuilding of so
ciety on a no-profit basis.
Poison — UP — In dollars and
cents, the Flathead project's 1929
and livestock valuation was
exactly $2,194,818, according to
agricultural census of the dis
trict. Livestock values which to
tailed $1,166,309 gained $200,000
over 1928 while crop valuation of
$1,028,509 is a substantial increase
over the total of the previous.
llJjfAlL imurtt
np|ApC , J AT TriUI
PlVll/ljj AI I LIU"
1 LL IfliilVLll 14
^ H
On Friday evening, March 14th,
the Junior class will present a
three-act comedy at the Farmer
Labor Temple. The title, "Mail
Order Brides" signifies the nature
of the play.
Two cowpunchers, acted by Wal
ter Rasmussen and Palmer Steneh
jem, are disgusted because there
are only four women in their
community and they are all mar
ried. In fun they make out an or
der on Hamilton and Blake of Chi
cago for two wives. Nick Hen
shaw played by Alden Klovstad,
who is the owner of Ruby Heart
Ranch, who finds the order, adds
his son's name to those of the
cowpunchers and mails it. Prin
cess, the Indian servant, is the
only one who knows about the or
. , , . , ...
£**5 gf?* ? and ranc h life,
dœsn t appeal to them. Rose Cran
dall annear* on the seen* Sut no
° U , on "f 1 ® . sc f 3e &u * no
one knows why she is there. Dag
I nv Jes*en Evelvn Miller and Beu-'
1 v xt 1 * "r 1 ®* d
have £'fSÎ îhe ofder £
ma ji order brides. Their arrival
puts misery into the lives of their;
three young prospects.
Howard Nelson plays the part
of an oyer-sophisticated son of
Mr. Hamilton. He has traveled
abroad and is just a little too good
for his associates. He is taught
some manners in Nevada, howev-,
er, by Skeet and Pinkey, who turn
him loose in the corral. June, his
sister, a little manager, is played
by Elvira Mensing.
The humorous situations into
which these young men are put
makes them wish for solitude
again, but when it is proposed that
the Brides return to work, the
men are afraid it will be too dead.
In an interview with one of the
sponsors of the play, she said:
"We are giving this rather
plete resume of
Brides" in an attempt to convince
all our patrons that an evening of
good clean fun is in store for ev
I eryone.
"School plays have not been
well attended this year as foremr
ly. Lack of money among people
is perhaps the chief reason for
this. When the Temple is crowd
ed with people there is no diffi
culty in hearing every word said
on the stage. It is a little dis
heartening to work on a play for
some time and not have a big au
dience. In school plays you know
the characters and theme
usually good and clean."
A matinee will be held at 3:30—
prices 25c and 50c.
Nance Henshaw, played by
Marion Donaldson, and Bob Hen
shaw, played by Frederick Grawe
'Mail Order
The evening
performance begins at 8:00 o'
clock and prices are 35 and 60c.
Remember the date, March 14,
loan basis value for wheat after
grain leaders and farm board
members had met with Arthur
Hyde, secretary for agriculture,
The corporation, however, may
continue to buy at tne market,
The announcement was made by
Alexander Legge, chairman of the
farm hoard, who said the Farmers
National Grain corporation will
continue to make loans to co-oper
atives until the end of the present
crop year, or July 1, upon the bas
is as announced last October.
The Statement
In part Legge's statement said:
"On account of the impending
congestion of many of the term
inal markets and since the
gency is measurably passed, the
buving of grain on the loan value
basis bv the wheat stabilization
corporation will be discontinued,
"The Farmers National ' Grain
corporation will continue to make
loans to co-operatives up bo the
end of the present crop year, July
1, as it has done in the past,
"The stabilization corporation
may continue to buy wheat at the
market price and if the situation
demands grain can be taken off
the market to relieve demoraliza
tion. this will be done,
"The loan values set last Octo
her are in need of adjustment be
cause of changes in the market
since that time," Legge concluded,
This last part of the statement,
coupled with the presence of Sec
retary Hyde here, was taken by
erain market observers, to mean
that the new crop year, begin
ning the fore part of July would
see a downward revision in the
values of grain established as the
Washington, March 3—Inves
tigation Into operation of the
new farm relief act and its ad
ministration by the farm board
was proposed by the senate
Monday by Senator Nye, repnb
lican. North Dakota. It will be
(Continued from pa ge One)
basis of loans.
considered Tuesday by the agri
cultural committee.
Senator Nye, who has sup
ported the farm hoard in Hs
campaign to establish a nation
al farmer-owned and farmer
controlled grain organization,
said he had received numerous
protests citing the conference in
Chicago last week between farm
hoard members and officials of
the national grain corporation.
The resolution would direct
the senate's inquiry also into
activities of the grain trade to
wards the farm relief act and
would ask for a report on wheth
er the trade had sought to "de
press the world market for Am
erican agricultural products and
to reflect such depression upon
the domestic market for the
purpose of discrediting the farm
„ .. .
\ McNiairy Calls ■ eeting
Chairman McN-ary of the sen
ate agriculture committee or
! d ^ re « » meeting for Tuesday
; ^hen the resolution
ferred to him. Senator Wheel
I er, Montana, suggested that the
I committee might go ahead and
conduct an inquiry of its own
j without a resolution, but Sena
tor McNary replied that he did
not favor turning the committee
into a grand jury,
Senator Harrison, democrat,
Mississippi, urged that the in
I \estimation be broad enough to
j include an inquiry into cotton
j an( j the reason for what he de
scribed as a failure to admin
ister the insurance provisions of
j the law. Senator Brookhart,
republican, Iowa, asked that the
investigation include activities
ü, t h e oats, corn and livestock
Many protests Matte
Senator Nye said he thought
the, resolution broad enough to
include all of these.
Discussing the wheat situa
tion, Senator Nye said:
"The protests which are com
ing from the co-operative agen
cies this morning lead me to be
lieve that a large part of that
confidence which existed last
week was destroyed in
manner on- other by the confer
ence held in Chicago. No mat
ter what the situation may be,
matter how meritorious
1 an inquiry-into what happened
there, I think the senate itself
1 [g intensely interests in Unw
I • Ulien " ,y 1 inie rested in Icnow
1 Precisely what is the
eram of the farm haard nr*
• .1 P*®:
clselv what 18 the outlook and
"V"™ bo " d is
Sf.-" ^ ' nark< ''"' lî
[ ■
act H
(Continued from First Page)
ord to rim on far re-election
—that will help some.
And now it is said that old
Lou Dnstad is going to run
for County Attorney himself.
It seems that like "pigs in
cloy er" he is going to start his
political career all over again.
If he can't be elected Judge he
hopes to be chosen county at
torney and that would help
pay the rent, anyway. Others
of his frientts say that he is
thinking of trying foi the
State Senate, where he
use his voice to a much bet
ter advantage—any way he
will probably run for some
thing. Lou says be is a self
made man, a graduate of the
school of hard knocks. Maybe
we will have occasion to run
a picture of that school in the
News some day. They say that
it is some place down in South
Dakota—and thereby is said
to hang a tale. When Lou
gets to the Senate, he expects
to go to congress maybe, or
step into the governor's chair
—who knows—see what is
there now. Anything might
The sheriff bee is buzzing
day and night now. There
promises to be a swarm of
ways aspires. Then there is J.
Franc Murry, and Robt. Rob
ke, who are both going to file
it is said.
Hans Madsen is reported to
be contemplating returning to
the farm. One term is said to
satisfy him. Folks say he has
learnett more in the last two
years than in all of his previ
ous life, and his
and increase in wisdom have
chastened him. However Hans
has not made such a bad sher
iff. If he would get rid of
couple handicaps in the way
of deputies, and run again
there is very little doubt of
his re-election. Hans now
knows that all is not gold that
glitters. He has learned more
about fakers and stinking hyp
ocrites than he ever imagined
there was to know.
Oscar Qollins anti his
kick, the border patrolman,
seek bigger fields to conquer.
If they could extend their rum
ring to the confines of the
county the enterprise would
be quite profitable, that is if
people can get money to buy
whiskey. They are not just
satisfied with the county at
torney they think he is pret
ty dumb. Of course all of this
what might be called aca
demic, for Oscar has no more
chance of being sheriff than
Lew Onstad has of being elec
ted county attorney or dog
^teher. even tho the K. C..
T? mbmat ion gets be
can>t ® ve " get
to be a sheriffs deputy any
-T fu nd Ted W inters-well,
when that senatorial enforce
ment investigation occurs, it's
to be too bad for
that sport.
°? folk« around here
are in faror of purifying Plen
tywood-_- an< | Scobey and Wolf
Pwnt. They say, "all of the
nw* mixed up with these ba
.P rla firing the past two
oar three years, instead of just
op throe, should be sent to
Ueer kod««, even though it
bakes a special train or two,
to transport the major por
tion of the male population.
If this should happen there
would be a number of vacant
chairs in Plentywood's very
best homes and a number of
high headed wives and pretty
babies crying for their pa
pas. If there must be a goat,
why not choose one of those
smug sanctimonious hypo
crites who occupy the front
pews of the church Sunday
morning and Chase skirts in
the back alleys after dark,
-and then cry wolf to divert
attention from
lecherous activities.
If that Medicine Lake
brings that suit for divorce
and names the man dame ru
mor says, it will cause about
the biggest ripple here that
has occurred since the little
spring chicken party at the
parsonage, when Erick flushed
the covey with his "gat," and
Oscar fell down the steps and
broke his leg. Plentywood has
lots of DeCameron material
but we wont mention any
Ray Lang they tell us is
planning to run against Ed.
Iverson for county commis-
sioDCfr—if he wants an old
hat to throw into the ring
might be able to tell him
where to find one.
- ******
The barber shop war is at-
tracting a k>t of attention.
Well we have .a barber law
providing for sanitation for
the protection of the public.
Why should it not be enforc-
ed? What are these laws for?
And we never did take much
stock in scab prices or cut
rate joints anyhow. There is no
limit to cutting prices as the
farmers have found. However
maybe the old barbers used
wrong tactics: they should,
like Standard Oil, cut
until they put the new comers
out of business, and then raise
again. People like the indi-
rect methods better. Lard Ol-
son's complimentary patron-
age could not have sustained
the new shop long.
"red scare" was being promoted
to distract attention from unem
Senator Wagner, democrat, New
York, who started the debate, as
serted that construction contract»
for last January as reported offi
cially by Commerce Secretary La
mont were $86,000,000 below those
of January, 1929, "despite the
president's business conferences."
Wheeler Called Wold
The "red scare'' discussion brot
from Senator Wheeler, democrat,
Montana, a demand that Vice
President Matthew Woll of the»
American Federation of Labor be
called before the lobby committee
and questioned about his reported
information of $1,260,000 being
sent by the soviet government in
Moscow to foment trouble here.
Wagner Demands Action
Wagner demanded the adminis
tration take action in the present
situation, which was termed "se
rious," and Wheeler pointed out
that Mr. Hoover was quick to act
when the Wall street stock break
came, asking congress for a $160,
000,000 tax reduction.
Wagner asked action
(continued from page One)
M . on his
pending bills to provide for seien
tific collection of unemployment
information, and to provide for a
long-term public construction
gram to tide over business depres
Hoover Fakes Report
The New York senator also;
charged that the president "made
political __
He said the president on Jan. 6 an
nounced employment was on the
upgrade, and this was followed in
weeks of January by advances in
of unemployment.
employment figures. Yet the la
^Partment's monthly report
for January showed a decline in
Ja nua ry with 2j>er cent less em
ployment than December, and 4%
percent dedine m total wages.
T o pvoi Stuff
La Follette declared the present
situation was a reminder of the
aays of Attorney General Palmer
and Daugherty, when statements
that the United States was about
to be overwhelmed by communists
were issued whenever an import
ant economic question was raised."
veryone knows that the com
munists are absolutely negligible
m this country, not only in num
ber s but in influence.
t. . Reds
It is perfectly obvious that the
campaign is being carried out to
Pamt as reds honest American
men and women who are seeking
empboyment to earn their bread,
T. Q V^ ne ' P rote8 t."
. 0 .®tte urged that the coun
! s ^ugh-hish, ostrich"
m,lc« de toward such important
lr i lon f as employment, and he
commented bitterly that the gov
ernment has complete statistics on
5 .v exa ^, t Population of hogs,
fSSL but "o accurate
on the . *reat human prob
f Æi^ ployTne nt "
3.100,000 Unemployed
£°uzens, republican,
Michigan, and Brookhart, republi
can, Iowa,
* l™l- 11 tM>ll * l ' i>l| ''i"imi || i— H> | tllli |t 1 **' 1 «" t | ""*||, l „|„ u,ll » | n | l » 1 » r « « »Ü!
—alplace to eat?
* S5l ?
• IT îi«i
hair \
appearance, hair
always in pl ace , 1
Lilac Hair CHt
For a well
omÈ \ DRrt
; ans ', legislation to
: workless. *
Couzens said he was infer*
by the highest administrativ.* !
thority that there are more tu
3,100,000 known unemployed
Pas 8 Tariff Says Smoot
Senator Smoot, republican i
Utah, suggested that passing %
tariff bill and clearing the wm
for other legislation was the b*
method of dealing with unempln.
ment, and Couzens and Wheel«
both replied hotly. Couzens *
Smoot hag spent more time tha
anyone else in irrelevant disc»
sions of tariff rates, and Wheel*
defended the senate's right to dis
cuss serious problems of huma
rights involved in police clubbai
of unemployed at any timet
Wheeler Ridicule« Woll
Wheeler discussed the Woll im
port of $1,250,000 in Eoafc
money being sent here and said it
wa s inconceivable that an al mort
bankrupt nation could advaaa
this amount.
Nuw York Police Denounod
Wheeler denounced the polie cf
Wagner's home city of New York
f° r "dragging the red herrài
across the trail of unemployment"
by clubbing workless persons wk»
sought to demonstrate on the. city
ball steps. He said in one a
stance two policemen dragged one
woman along the street, "whfc
i the New York police cornai*
I sioner is basking in the Florida
sunshine along with the other all
Honaires who went there to reerç
* erate from the Wall street panic'
« , . . . .. w
i 8®ther too short to get the wd
,resu * ! ''
(Continued from Ftrat Fate)
The Special Term Calendar W
i lows :
Commencing March 26, 1930 à
i;30 P. M.
Criminal Cane«
No. 648 The State of Montana n.
S. R. Collins and Prml
J. Fishbeck.
March 26. 1930 at 9:30 A M
No. 546 The State of Mortal
vs. Frank J. AM
, 4 iajiiv ..
No. 647 The* State "of Monta»
t pp __
No 63?" The State of Mont*»
vs. S. R. Collins.
March 27. 1930 at 9 30 A. M.
vs. Charles Huebner.
No. 545 The State of Monta»
vs. E. B. Martin.
VWJJtK w Mir .
obvious effort of a — r -r - .
prejudice the public in several «
the cases coming on for trial ü
—^ .. ..is anticipât*
there will be some difficul ty *
securing a jury, and it is thou?»
Owing to the wide publicity »»
local paper »
the special term it is
there will be some di
securing a jury, and it is
1 that if the roads are at all P**;
able there will be a packed coni'
house during these trials,
Owing to the fact that W
Paul has a regular term of
called for Roosevelt county *
Wolf Point, for Wednesday, MtfJ
11, it is not likely that he W*
thru in time to set at the
Sheridan county term. In £
■ case it is likely that an out*
judge will be called in to try »
However, it is hoped
Paul will be able to pres«**
it is understood that the del
ants prefer to be tried by *
and the public generally « J
posed to the idea of call*?
outside judge to preside a.
special terms, when the •
could really be called at a ^
when the judge could P^^
course it might be that W
Paul, in ca,*e of objection «
outside judge, might ca lt Wf *
judge to finish the Boy****
so that he could preside
It is reported that an «JJ
Attornev General Ketter ^
up from Helena to pro**'* m
cases, the county attorney *

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