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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, May 16, 1930, Image 1

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' OF *ios t *Ÿ°'*
united P ress
ted P ress
press As^n*
„Fri« ra
Sub. Rates:
foreign. 18.78 per year
to Ü. 8., 88.00
Entered an Second Claas Matter, October 18, 1812. a' to* Av*
office at Plentywood. Montana. Under the Act of Mar* c v
per year
^ We See It
by Tom
revolution m India is
. ** * 9 this is written
advise us that the
*?, dty of Sholapur, has
r - the' hands of the revo-
(jiien 1 The British forces
ht^A^ed and British pres-
*• ÎS3l . severe blow as
m "Stv officers of impenal-
t* Uorc the bayonets of
.phels. Ghandi is m
- v of his lieutenants
i« 1 SeTuP but the struggle
It l«® ks like the ,. twi '
P» f 1, Rritish rule in India.
scribblers tell us
Indians are not fit to
** th themselves- This has al-
heen the cry
- Governed the Indians
We and sword and famine
h governed every peo
«Wi were unfortunate enough
^. in lands rich in possibili
*° "for plunder. Aril what is
of British is true of all im
• item« including this sancti
Äperiafisni of ours. Watch
SJ, Teet's smoke m Nicar
Haiti Porta Rico and the
of the lackeys
The Brit
i the
they l» ve
! » I » ! !
premier Ramsay MacDonald,
. Presbvterian Socialist and (
Zdà darling oî the liberals
socialists of the United
Jl* U causing his admirers a
^ deal of uneasiness these
™ He had Ghan'di arrested
^"«tiered the military to sup
the Indian revolution by
He stands up as a staunch
defender of John Bull's right to
l*p a subject people in subjec
Wcre the Communists cor
wher they branded MacDon
1 , 11 , tool of imperialism ? Now
llV Nation, The New Leader and
itlH-r liberal an'l socialist papers
are urging Mac to he a little more
diplomatic in dealing with the In
to. It makes things rather
for the milk-and
radicak" in the United
i M t t t ?
The British viceroy in India
■irises the Hindu leaders that if
Hey lay down their guns arid
teir knives they will receive an
hrilition ta another conference
I London. They are promised a
{tod time and lots of speeches,
tit London has not been so lucky
jwh conferences of late.
|Mm naval conference was a
feè and an Egyptian delegation
k just left the British capital
per having failed to agree on
kht ttrms of a proposed treaty
wwiti? the Sudan, the great
ItottosRrowing valley of the Nile.
|The Hindus are wise to stay away
London conferences. It was
er senator ReeU of Missouri
rto said that no man ever came
• the gate® of Buckingham Pal
» the same as he entered it.
• had reference to the great
«1 lamented Woodrow Wilson.
TV CRinese revolution is again
is full swing. While two sets of
are fighting for supre
in the North, the workers
N peasants under the leader
W of Communists are making
i** tain.« in the South.
** nDf *s are already under their'
wtnl. The Chinese revolution
* * * awe advanced stage than
r* Mian revolution. There are
r Saadis in China than in In
"lore communists. There
n riwosophists and mystics
• * ors kippers of sacreH cows
«»is a t4lan ® I n< lia. Super
nw f , the °P' um of all pen
on the limbs
r ; ! 1 ! ! ! !
«iMiöKijg on program
man nS? drafted by Congress
♦f th ü " Nliiwis.- chairman
Jk. Sr
the expenditure of
tig. . * T°t the oonstme
Fa]u Wars hips. the Great
(oiîn' diW ^ a Mr.
•Continued on Last Page)
Squirrel Food
J —by- - j
Sf A. NUT -
Wtelul * hUers 18 not Kold
« y '°ll. hear<1 th *t told;
But mv lif€ ^
outside to behold;
Wmbs do worms enfold.
• • • « *
th f for <*ien
in ^° unt >' Leader,
SeTtit Sc ? bey * that dty
tc which* ^ 8in and Wi
i md Gemorrah comoar ' s<)n Sod
? "•»blown hi, ^ ere 88 pure as
Z.**« toes h V s , 8 ' lent w»w.
S fauciious vL aUe k* cocked
*7? an d snW, ° and , 8pew his
w or h* J?° n tbe Produc
» finished i >r * ® 18 theme
J. k blatantly Î* 16 other
te ^•'oducers xf sted that he
on the hil 8 and Fxli -
8n »ite then, j,' and that he
*t , blows—bn* " n w,t h his
% ^ howler tkf W y® 18 sil "
^ itish Kin* w k_ su bJ e ct of
such to t ^ da
•W mu?®* «rcumcT! lar ai l d
of that
rriotte, ..jyt Aqgiat
ba«, we b ,rt * san*
oq T erstand,

Government Proceeds Against Radio Trust Under Sherman Law
■ ■
■ ■
Senators Call for Dissolution of
GreatWall Street Ether Combine
T n w 7 i_• r» .iii-i n rv. .
len Corporations Which Recently United to Be Dissolv
ed If Possible. Couzens, Wheeler and Dill, Foes of
Trust, Hail Probe. Patent Laws Need Thoro Overhaul
ing, Says Montana Senator. Suit Filed to Test Validi
♦ir rtf n^]> d j* u i-M a
ty or Agreements for Pooling Radio Holdings Among
the Radio Corporation of America, The General Elec
trie Company, Westinghouse Electric and Manufactur
mg company, the American Telephone and Telegraph
ing Company and Others.
The department of iustice s
i- • I in P I- j . I
anti-trust proceeding against 10 corporations which re
centlv aareed on uniting radio holdings was welcomed to
cenny a^reea on uniting raaio holdings was welcomed to
day by members of the senate interstate commerce com-l
Washington, May 13.
Senator Dill, Washing
ton. democrat, said the de
payment's suit was "more
comprehensive than anything I ex
pected in the course of a five
years' fight on the issue." Chair
man Couzens issued a statement
calling attention- to "great public
interest and concern" in the pro
ceeding which he said marked "a
healthy condition."
Sen. Wheeler, Montana, demo
crat, who was among senate lead
ers in demand fôr action against
the corporations, said failure of
the litigation to "dissolve the
whole jsetup" would reveal a need i
for overhauling of the patent
Dill placed in the Congressional
Record a copy of the department's
petition to the district court ât
(Continued on Labi Page)
Washington—FP — Washington
critics of political forgeries are
inclined to suspect the fine hand
of "Dr. Nosovitsky," alias Ander
son and half a dozen other names,
in the "red plot" documents which
Police Commissioner Whalen of
New York offered, in photostat
form, to the press as his farewell
anti-radical demonstration before
leaving office. Whalen is the po
litical floor-walker for the Wan
namaker store in New York, and
is credited with getting his job be
cause he went to a Jimmy Walker
garden party when Walker be
came a candidate against former
Mayor Hylan, five years ago. His
anticipated May Day riot having
failed to come off, he made pub
lie a set of forgeries which had
been offered to various newspa
pers several weeks earlier.
Forger's Long Record
The Nosovitsky forgery record
is a long one. This Russian Pole,
cynical in his "confessions" which
he sold to Hearst, has been in
volved in forgeries dealing with
the Obregon and Calles regimes
Mexico on the one hand, and deal
ing with the Knights of Columbus
activities against the Mexican
government's church policy on the
other. He was supposed to be
forger-in-chief for the Hungarian
White Terror regime in its efforts
to bar Count Karolyi from the
United States. And he even mixed
in forgery of documents connected
with a bomb affair in Passaic.
For reasons best known to govern
is as false as his other
prosperity tales since
when the industrial depression
started. This is the unanimous
concensus of the country's leading
financial weekly, unionists in New
York, charity officials and roost
sensitive barometer of all—migra
tory workers along the Bowery.
"The second quarter of the
year," comments the Aannahst,
financial weekly of the New York
Times, "opening with business ac
tivity approximately at the de
pression level of last December,
offers no reasonable prospect of
other than an uneven and low pro
out of the valley 0 f the cur
ren t business cycle. The normal
relations of production and
sumption have been disorganized.
New York_FP_Pres. Hoover's
Ä— r P i: t as£
ber of Commerce in WaeUngton.
last fall
DU1U UOLLIV illül\
vl/ulLu IVr U i\ 1 L 1
Wolf Point, May 13.—Charles
Council, undersheriff, went to
Dickinson last week and brought
back A. P. Johnson, accused ol
writing worthless checks. Johnson
was formerly employed in Wolf
Point and was considered an * in
dustrious man. He is .57 years
old and claims never to have got
ten into any trouble before. More
than fifty of these bum checks,
written on the First State Bank,
were passed in Wolf Point, Pop
lar, Culbertson and ■ other places,
The amounts range from $1.60 to
$25.00, and Johnson says he has
no idea what the aggregate am-1
ount is.
Peddled to Papers
What puzzles newspaper men is
Whakn's assurance in claiming
that he had "seized these papers,
when the papers were offered for
sale to two of the chief New York
groups of newspapers, early in
April, by a well-known Russian,
emigre who is a social protege of
certain wealthy women in New
York. This Russian claims to be a
(Continued on P « K * Evitnif
ment officials he has never been
brought into court. His name is
now recalled because the Whalen
documents, bearing on their face
the proof that they are spurious
carry the same "Very Confiden
tial" brand that Nosovitsky used
in his earlier attempts to show
that the Mexican government and
Count Karolyi were in the pay of
Attempt to Hurt Soviet
But regardless of which individ
ual Russian emigre is the author
of these fabricated letters and in
structions which are made public
to injure Soviet-American trade,
official Washington has met them
coldly. The officers of the Ameri
Federation of Labor who were
asked to confirm the claim made
by Whalen that the A. F. of L.
had called to the attention of
Whalen's police the Communist
leadership of needless strikes, de
nied any knowledge of these docu
ments, as did the Department of
justice and the State Department.
Everyone passed the responsibility
back to Whalen.
Productive facilities, and all com
-^"ittonMne" t eist
ing cheap money policy and ris
ing speculation."
Hits Hoover "Prosperity"
The Annalist sees a "broad val
ley of depression out of which
business is not likely to emerge in
much less than six months or so."
Hitting directly at the Hoover
prosperity pronouncements, the
Wall St. weekly says: Another
point to be noted is the indubit
able fact of a reaction. among
business men against the cheerful
business propaganda initiated at
Washington. The ironical fashion
in which business events have re
pudiated successive Tially-hoo of
ficial statementsf nom Washington
had its logical effect on the
page Eight)
A tty. H. M. Lewis to De
liver Commencement Day
Address A^Opheim
Reports from Opheim, Montana,]
are to the effect that Howard M.
Lewis of Plentywood will deliver
the Commencement Day address
there, May 29th, hi s subject be
ling "Two Plus Two" And the
following day, he will deliver the
Memorial Day address, held under !
£ Ä C No.lÄ"mSn i
Legion, the subject being "Resur- ;
rection and Life"
It/irrTIMr» ADDA lirrn
HtKt 1U FLA« tUK
vTill» CU1DM E WT
MUIA O II 1 V 1V1 L W 1 !
_ . ;- i
S T ral wee ^ s ag ° "5- annaUn «' i
men t was made regarding the fl- 1
nancm S , of ' livestock purchases
through the Agricultural Credit !
Corporation of Minneapolis. As a j
result of that announcement many
inquiries have been received by
County Agent Ferguson and C. B. j
Ï !
the purchase of dairy stock In or
der that plans may be iully com
pleted for shipping in one or more
cars of high grade and pure bred,
animals, a meeang has been called
of all those interested on Thurs
day, May 22, to be held in the
| court room at Plentywood at 2:30
p. m. Farmers who wish to place
an order for one or more head
i should be present at the meeting
i and come prepared to state defin
itely the breed, age and type ot
animals they wish to purchase and
( the approximate price" they wish
i to pay for them. Since the de
1 dine in the price of dairy pro
j ducts, dairy cattle may be pur
chased muth more reasonable than
what they could be purchased for
one year ago. As this may be the
only shipment year,
wijl be necessary to have all those
interested in purchasing dairy
stock present at the meeting
May 22. There will be applica
tion blanks on hand at that time
for those who wish to apply for
loan from the Agricultural Cred
Corporation to assist in pur
chasing cattle and sheep.
Farmer Union Social
At Franklin School
Sunny Hill Local 365 will hold a
social and program at Franklin
School, 7 miles south of Dagmar,
Friday night, May 23rd, Every
one is welcome.
Should it rain, the* social will he
held on Saturday night.
Rev. Jasper Will Deliver Bacca
laureate Sermon Sunday, May
25th. Prof Foster to Give Com
mencement Address May 27th
The high school careers for
twenty-five members of the Seni
Class of the Plentywood High
School will officially end at noon,
May 28th, when school closes.
Reverend Jasper, pastor of one
of the local churches, will deliver
the Baccalaureate sermon on Sun
day, May 25th. Professor Foster
of the Northem Montana School,
a branch of the Greater Universi
ty of Montana, has agreed to de
liver the Commencement address
Tuesday, May 27th.
Lee Chapman will »rank at the
head of his class with an average
of 92.267, Martin Storaasli second
with an average of 91.500, and
Lucille Goodman with an average
of 89.893. These three students,
together with Ervin Nelson, Arn
old Peterson, and Robert Zeidler,
will be entitled to scholarships to
various branches of the Universi
ty of Montana. The complete list
of candidates are:
Dorothy Ator
Beatrice Earner
lie Chapman
Lillian Christensen
George Fiske
Eugenie Gameau
Lucille Goodman
Loyal Gunderson
Alice Jacobsen
Evelyn Jensen
Charles Johnson
Winnifred Kelly
Mabel Larson
Valerie Lee
Abbie McCoy
Fern Morin
Ervin Nelson
Fern Newberg
Eugene Petersen
Arnold Peterson
Harold Rieger
Margaret Redden
Florence Stambaugh
Martin Storaasli
Robert Zeidler
an TTTkll/I VM A1 CIT !
*** ILlUfUlinL »JIIAIready
' ,
Wilhston is one of the fourrer
points in North Dakota at which I
the Farmers Union Terminal As
to increase its terminal warehouse
facilities from one million bushels
capacity to five million bushels.
M- W. Thatcher, general mana
ed at strate s ic points on the Great
completed for the 19S0 crop move
Terminal storage properties will
be located at Minneapolis, St. Paul,,
Williston. Minot, Fairmont and
"These additions," said Thatch
er « win give the Farmers Union
Terminal association about 3,000,
000 bushels capaci t y in the sub
terminal territory."
Thatcher listed the North Dako
elevators as:
Wllli ston: A subterminal eleva
tor of 500 000 busheLs capac i ty
which wiu serve farmers U ving
near the Great Nor them line in
western North Dakota and eastern
Montana. '
Minot: A subterminal grain ele
vabor Q f 500,000 bushels capacity
^ serve farmers livin tributary
to tbe Q reat Northern and Soo
Lines in W estem North Dakota
and eas t ern Montana.
Fairmont: A çubtêrminal grain
elevator of 600,000 bushels capac
ij^to serve farmers in southeast
roads. '
ern N or th Dakota and northeast
fern South Dakota on the Soo,
Great Northern and St. Paul
Fargo: A subterminal grain ele
V ator of 500,000 bushels capacity
serve farmers of the Northem
p a cific, Great Northem and St. j
p aid roads> - ' j
WV Tl t ¥V ¥ ¥ ¥| p £1
11 p £1 § B I j IV P \
Ai mß Ai A 11 Ai Ü
By special wire to
The Producer» New».
Washington, May 15
believe that Sen. Wheeler's vote in
favor of removing deadly poisons
from industrial alcohol indicates he
has esponsed.. the., anti-prohibition |
cause. Wheeler's comments later sub- '
stantiated this belief.
Brownsville, Tex, May 15.—The |
publishers and distributors of Colli-1
ers were cleared of charges in a 11-'
bei suit brought by Republican Com- 1
mitteeman Creager. He sued for half |
a million dollars alleging that the
articles in Colliers damaged him.
Chicago, May 15.—Two hundred
thousand bushels of rice were de
stroyed here today in a grain eleva
tor fire. The loss amounted to $500,
OOO. Spontaneous combustion caused
the fire.
Bombay, India, May 15.—A revolu
tionary demonstration led by Mrs.
Sarajoinie Badin was quelled today
by police when they surrounded the
women demonstrators with fixed
Auckland, N. Z., May 15.—Sir Jo
sepb Ward, Zealand premier, resign
ed Ills office today. He Is near death
Lewlstown, May 15.—The third
Idaho liquor cleanup Is under way.
Twenty Indictments were Issued here
and more expected.
Chicago, May 15.—Wheat was
strong today closing from one to
one-eighth cents higher. Oats was a
quarter cent higher. Ho heavy sell
ing. Small Argentine imports.
Hew York, May 15.—Having ac
quired of the Missouri Pacific, the
Swearingen are eyeing
the Western Pacific, the final link
necessary for transcontinental line.
London, May 15.—The
tive opposition today attacked
American-Engllsh naval treaty
leging England would be inferior to
the United States in sea power un
der its terms. MacDonald defended
the pact. -v
New York, May 15.—Stocks broke
here today from one to twenty
points, (is It possible that Hoover
could have delivered another "pros
perity" speech?)
Waohington, May 15.—The depart,
ment of justice today denied a re
port that it was embarking on an
other trust-busting campaign.
Memphis, May 15.—Three Tennes
see universities are embroiled over
suspenders argument. The students
claim they should he displayed. The
faculties Insist they should be worn
only to uphold pants.
A veil a, Penn., May 15 .—Two min
ers were killed and four injured In
iniI \ e explosion here which endang
ered the lives of 400. The canse Is
? ay 15 —Sgt. joe Brek
. y ®, kuieâ today when his para
ohnt« became entangled. He dropped
pan* "*
" A
The play to be K .veu by the
S * n | Norway[Hall Association
° f ^ nt ® lope on ^ay 31st is about
to appear before the public.
£ hl8 " a far< ri cal comedy brim
* ul1 ° f funny situations. Lysan
Yyon, M. D., the genius of all
liars, the genius uncle, the 40-year
old step-daughter are
Æ of the play say
no one can afford to miss mirth
provoking comedy,
The cast and other parts of the
program will be given in next
Ä issue of The Producers
f Ldl llV/lfiiiiri 1 L<ü
mi7r î A
v TT «VliLiUIü i Uil
v V U II I
Man Prosecuted Govern
merit's Oil FnauÜ Cases Propos
ed Senate as Successor to
" *
Washington, May 9—Owen J.
Rol f Philadelphia who pros
ecuted the government s oil fraud
ca f s * was proposed to the senate
today by President Hoover for the
supreme, court in the place of the
ejected Judge John J. Parker, of
North Carolina.
a scream
fi ^ ht against Parker m the sen
ate * th e nomination had hardiy
iheen referred to the judiciary com
m ittee for its consideration betöre
prohibition issue was raised
against Mr. Roberts by Senator
Sheppard, democrat, Texas.
! The Texan pointed^ to a speech
attributed to Mr. Roberts m 1923
| cjuotinpr him as denouncing the
18t h amendment and said "that is
j enough for me and announced his
Welcomed by the leaders of the
Senator Reed, republican, Penn
sylvania, who heartily endorsed
Roberts to President Hoover,
immediately called the nominee on
the telephone. He brought back
word from Roberts that he had
not discussed the merits of prohi
bition in the 1923 speech hut had
confined his discussion of it to the
lawyer's "Academic Question
whether it was preferable to pro
hibit by statute or by constitution
al amendment.
( *
Alice Rice, Westby,
Graduates As Nurse
From Falls Hospital
_ T _ ,
UP—Twenty-nine nurses complet
ed their training courses and
Great Falk, Montt, May
ceived their graduation diplomas
from the Deaconess hospital at a
recent ceremony conducted in the
First Methodist church. The grad
uation list included: Alice Rice of
Westby, Sheridan county.
School Days," the play by
seventy Plentywood men and
boys, nobody in the play but
males, presented on the stage of
the Farmer-Labor Temple last
(Thursday) nite, was a scream.
It went over big.
Carl Bull as the red-headed
school ma'am was a feature,
Paul Babcock as Grandpa and
T. W. Greetr as Grandma Butter
milk, was uproarious. Carl Bull,
tho hampered with skirts, put on
the "Highland Fling" like a
supple toe dancer from Moscow,
The bad boys quartet, com
Moonre, P. D. Howell and Carl
Lund was the headliner.
All of the players carried out |
their parts to perfection, lack
of space and time preventing a
full resume of all the actors.
The play represents the last
day of school at the Village
school house of years back. The
program was a last day of school
affair, and the features were
the arrivals of the visitors, and
the school program, arid the spe
cial numbers put on by the
The director, Mrs. Bender, is
to be congratulated upon the
manner in which she handled
the affair with its large caste.
It is well worth the money.
Final apnearance is tonight
(Friday), after which there will
be a big dance.
Hobson —UP— Tumbling head
first into a 12-gallon jar, the 16
months old baby of Mr. and Mrs.
Emil Hobson was fatally injured
northwest of this community re
cently. First intimation of the
tragedy was when the child's feet
were seen protruding from the jar
Bombay. India, May .4,-The Central Sihk League
, - J . -. , w/i i r i- i
the famous organization of fighting Moslems from which
the Seoovs. or native troops, have been mainly recruited
p y \ D ... K , i A . J . .,
m the SerV1CC ° f the Bntlsh > has re so lved to support the
Hindu independence movement. This constitutes the
most senous development for British rule in India Since
the beginning of the civil disobedience disturbances.
Resolution of Famous Warriors to Support Independence
Movement Strikes Terror Into Heart of British Ruling
Class Who Have Not Forgotten Sepoy Rebellion. Elf
forts to Keep Hindus and Moslems Apart Prove Fruit
less. Woman Now Heads Rebellion. Sholapur Mill
City of 100,000 Under Martial Law. Death List
* A fire of unknown origin *
* that started in the rear end *
; * of the Plentywood Hotel, brot *
; * citizens out of bed when the *
| * fi re alarm screamed about *
I* 4:30 last Sunday morning. *
* rp, , ... " .j.
* v, 6W r S hea l thy b aze *
* when the fire department ar- *
rived but in a short time the
\ f , lre was ander ^ 1
damage of the building is es
* i, m i ed at approxlmately I
.«8,1100. —--.a
* Jerry Powell, insurance *
* agent, one of the guests, made *
* good his escape by jumping *
* from a window of his room. *
* All the other guests managed *
* to escape with only a fright. *
During the week the state *
marshpll, accompanied by Lou *
Hein, local fire chief, have *
been busy looking into the or- *
igin of the blaze.
Milo Kingsley Kills Wife and
Sell With Old Rifle at Rainville
Desperation over Loss of Job and
Fear of Wife's Desertion, Causes
Terrible Tragedy Just As Child
ren Leave for School.
Done With Old Krag-Jorgenson
i^rmy Rifle.
Bainville.—Milo Kingsley Thurs
day morning about 8:30, as his
two young sons, eight and nine
years old respectively, were going
out of the yard on their way to
school, shot his wife twice, killing
her instantly, and then shot him
self, dying shortly after he sent
the bullet through his chest.
Mrs. Kingsley had prepared the
boys for school as usual, and hav
ing eaten their breakfast, all
washed and clean and combed and
brushed, they ran down the walk
to the gate. There they were
halted by the report of a rifle in
the house. They stood astounded.
Another report! The older boy ran
back and into the house.
lay his mother on the floor in a
pool of blood: there stood his fath
er, rifle in hand, with a terrified
look on his countenance. The boy
ran screaming from the house and
the two, the younger boy follow
(By the United Press)
Republicans are in the ring
while democrats are on the side
lines hoping the vaunted unanimi
ty of the G. O. P. will be shat
tered by internecine strife-in
other words, that the lone wolf
republican candidate, O. H. P.
Shelley, Red Lodge publisher, can
create enough rumpus through the
press, particularly the democratic
press, to upset Associate Justice
Albert J. Galen's political apple
' . . .
That, in effect, is the present
status of the senatorial situation.
Walsh is in Washington busy
ing himself with investigations—
his latest blow to the republican
administration was his opposition
to Judge John J. Parker, Prosi
dent Hoover's defeated nominee
fer the U. S. supreme bench. If
he is particularly interested in the
Hitherto the Moslems
mmerco me iviosiems
kept aloof from the Hindus
but despite the efforts of the im
perialists to maintain the barrier
between the two peoples the logic
of events has brought about um?y.
Tbp __ tioT1 thp o hik _ wa _ *
exi L cte 5 bv the British a^ thS;
1 dlssemble their
ui j v \ ^
TT . Bad blood between superstitious
Hindus and Moslems was caused
in the past because of the practice
of Moslems in sacrificing cows
which are considered sacred to the
Hindus. Both Moslems and Hin
dug are now sacr ifi c ing troops in
' a spirit of brotherly love.
..^.bbas Tyabji, who succeeded
Ghandi as leader of the civil dis
obedience movement after Ghan
di's arrest has also been incarcer
ated. Tyabji's place was* immedi
ately taken by Mrs. Sarojini Nai
du the famous woman leader.
Undeir Martial Law
Sholapur, under martial law,
seethed with hidden activity. Its
more than 100,000 population scur
ried to cover with the arrival to
(Contlnued on Page Five)
ing, to a neighbor where he told
in gasps of what he had seen.
The boys went into the house, the
neighbor went over to the house
of death, but did not go in, as he
(Continued on Last Page)
Many Students In Sheep
skin Race at Montana "U
Misoula, May 15.—If all candi
dates for graduation are success
ful exactly 196 sheepskins will be
presented to students this coming
June by the Montana state univer
sity, it was announced yesterday
by the college registrar.
The following students from
Sheridan and adjoining counties
and their major subject will be in
cluded in the graduating class:
G. K. Larsen of Westby, math
ematics; O. K. Chapman, Wolf
Point, prarmaceutical chemist; J.
Anita Albertson, Culbertson, His
tory and also a teacher's certifi
cate; Albert D. Lawrence, Fair
view, education and Viola Everson
of Reserve, who also seeks a de
gree in home economics and a
teacher's certificate.
primary campaign, he has shown
S1 ^ n dat ^! . .
Kremer Candidacy Vanishes.
, A 8 a ^,/ ac î ' }} appears
that curbstone talk of the possible
candidacy of J. Bruce Kremer,
® utt ® attorney and democratic na
^onal committeeman for years,
J as dieted into thin air. Hoped
for opposition to Walsh failed to
ma tenahze. On the contrary the
unanimous republican state central
committee endorsement of Justice
Galen impelled many leading de
mocratic leaders to consider the
adv isability of securin'' the unan
imoUg endorsem ent of the demo
cratic state central committee for
Walsh, a move which the rehior
senator has discouraged,
In a word, the democrats are
watchfully waiting, and, of course,
tossing monkey wrenches into re
publican political machinery when
(Continued on Page Five)

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