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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, May 16, 1930, Image 8

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I
FROM THE PLENTYWOOD SCHOOLS
The English V class is working
on a contract to be finished May
16. Among the things included in
the contract to be done by each
member, are: an original one-act
play, two original settings for
plays, a report on a famous actor,
or actress, and a construction of a;
stage.

Mr. Stegner is now sorting over
the books for English reading,
sending those away, whose covers
are becoming old, for rebinding.
The Miles City summer normal
school now has a special depart
ment organized in addition to the
regular Normal School work, un
der auspices of Custer county high
school. This department is open
from June 16th to August 16th,
for those who want to take „J,
regular High School subjects. This
school is also open to those who
The students of the English IV
want to take one or more subjects
that they have failed in at high
school, along with a regular nor
mal course.
An Jt 0pen Letter on Interest Rates
By H. L. MAURY
There is noticeable in the daily
press a very agonizing cry that
the state will soon be ruined, if
payments for compensation to in
jured workmen and to widows and
children of workmen killed in ser
vice be made interest-bearing by
law. Never before have the peo
ple of Montana had the disastrous
effects of paying excessive inter
est brought to their attention in
such lurid light. One would think
that nothing had been said on this
subject before in the history ol
matters on whose ox i s gored. In
the proposed law the rate of in
terest which will be charged on
deferred payments of compensa
if the law is enacted by the
voters, in Montana is only 5 per
cent per annum. Curiosity asks
how this rate would compare with
the general ideas of the people of
the United States on the
The Legal Rale
The ordinary legal rate in Mon
tana is 8 per cent per annum and
one naturally wonders how that
rate which working men pay when
they borrow money (unless they
pay more) compares with the rates
of mterest in other states An ex
amination of the rates of interest
in other states shows two things:
(1) that the usual legal rate of
interest in Montana is as high as
any state in the Union and higher
than all except seven states, (2)
the other interesting fact, that the
people advocating interest on de
ferred payments to workmen at a
rate of only 6 per cent per annum
are somewhat modest in behalf of
the workingmen who are crippled,
and the families of those that are,
killed in service. Only three of the
states have as low a legal rate of
interest as 5 per cent and not a
single one has a rate of interest
lower than 5 per cent per annum,
Table of Interest,
The table of interest rates
might be interesting to voters for,
two reasons; The voters may think
that the rate of 5 per cent sug
gested by the new. law to be paid
to working folks is not immoder
ato, because no state has a lower
rate of interest than 5 percent;
some voters may think that it is
high time for the Montana legisla
ture to follow the lead of other
states, particularly in the North-1
ÄSÄtÄi*"
come to the conclusion that 8 per
cent is an abnormally high and
disastrous rate of interest.
For persons who are interested
in such matters the following table
is appended:
States where the legal rate of
world: that the taking of the
•widow's cow to pledge had not
been previously criticized by a cer
tain Mr. Malachi, in Palestine,
some 3500 years ago.
It depends somewhat in these
per cent per annum:
Alabama, Alaska, 'Colorado, Flori-1
da, Montana, Utah.
States where the legal rate ot
interest is 7 per cent per annum:
California, Georgi, Idaho, Nebras
ka, Nevada. South Carolina, South
Dakota, Wyoming.
States where the legal rate of
interest is 6 per cent per annum;
Arizona, Arkansas, Connecticut,
Delaware. District of Columbia,
Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky,
Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts,
Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri,
New Hamphfre, New Jersey, New
Mexico, New York, North Carol
Ina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklaho
ma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode
Island, South Carolina, South Da
kola. Tennessee, Texas, Vermont,
Virginia. Washington, West Vir
ginia, Wisconsin.
States where the legal rate of
interest is 5 per cent per annum:
Louisiana, Michigan, Illinois.
Consider 6% Pair
An analysis of the foregoing
table mdicates at a glance that S4
states of the American Union
think that 6 per cent per annum is
a fair and just and legal rate,
These 34 states with the 6 per
annum interest rate,
along with three states having the
6 per cent interest rate contain
more than three-fourths of all the
people in the nation. The vast
oyerwhelming majority of the peo
ple of the United States think that
more than 6 per cent per annum m
abnormal.
Where a state permits a le-al
rate of interest abnormally high.
er than other states the danger is
twofold. In good times, capital
rushes from other states into the
state where the legal rate is high
vast numbers of mush-room banks
spring up over night (when there
are two good wheat crops in sue
cession or when there is any other
temporary prosperity).
cent per
Timm
class are studying modern British
and American poets.
1 Some of the school picnics have
been postponed on account of the
bad weather,
|
7th and 8th Grade
In music class we have a court
! and those who misbehave are hrot
before the judge,
î We are having a Y, C. L. this
i afternoon. For our program we
have a debate
■ ,, ,, • _ „ .<rr.
,*î. ls ! M ,t then , y 15 r . eadl " K ,T®r
chy . to the class during their
spare time.
i
; On Monday, May 19th, the Sen
iors of Plentywood High School
wil > ». p . rogr , am , b< *? re thc
| assembled high school The pro
; S ram be p XP 0 ;! d
Äd'leat
■ner will do the class prophesying;
! Bob Zeidler, Loyal Gunderson and
"Dutch" Peterson will draw up the
will;* Lucille Goodman wrote the
, history and Alice Jacobsen the
class poem.
j
Many Banka Fail
This disaster has been seen in
Montana. About twelve years ago,
due mostly to our high interest
rate a large number of tin-horn
banks sprung up all over Montana.
They lasted two or three years
and as was inevitable, in one year,
in Montana, 226 little banks (and
some big ones) went broke. The
high interest rate which encourag
ed the starting of the worthlet«?
banks prosper a little while, and
then with any little disturbance,
they go broke.
little bank was the same cause,
which acted finally to put the lit.
tie affair out of hii-doo«* Tt till
ed the customer in a few years
It killed the goose that laid the
golden eev The mosp mioht
have continued to lay eggs at 5 er
G .per cent per annum and both
goose and bank prosper, but in
the effort to make the goose over-1
exert itself both banker and
died. The other disastrous effect
of excessive interest may be laft
to the imapmations of 97 per cent
of the voters.
subject.-L.
CAIIIDDCI CAAH
Jifi KMi fvHJjJ
X
/ , -
-c ontinued from ^ne i _
at l^t been ordered deported and
must go to Washington or some
where else far hearing very short
i v now
• • • • •
It seems that Secretaary Davis
> has told him he must return* bo
Canada and come in with his neth
j er garment on in the quota as any
other ftoreign emigrant. Sir Bow
1er secured a stay but now the
time draws near when he must go
back across tbe line and come in
legally—this in spite of all the
wires he has pulled. And it may
be that he will not be able to get
back. His reooird here may be his
undoing, his watch purloining, his
long career as knight oif tbe green
table, and his notorious associa
tions with the vile and degenerate
Scobey underworld .are things that
rise up to slap him in the face,
His shameful association with a
j certain dame is likely to raise the
issue of moral turpitude when the
matter of his entry hearing comes
up. Many good people of this area
; wonder bow it is that other men,
so much better men. are so
promptly deported while this in
famous tinhorn gambler and ten
derlom habitue is allowed to con
bammate the American atmosphere
11,8 ,OU, . b ."??'.
«.irÄ
em, n€nt newspaper promoter, Har
r , y Bolk, should find Burley a kin
! s °ul- Harry, who at Bow
when superintendent
!?/ tbe Public schools and clerk of
| th « school board, ma^e every
i [ eacher P°«y up ten per cent of
'
. »as a commis
a*. 00 » w bn &old coal contracts to
! b,m w b» paid the biggest bonus,
who tben discounted the teachers'
j and °° a ^ haulers' warrants, and
®® n JP*Bed the teachers to bestow
î bei,, . ^' av ? r8 at bis desire, who
taught without certificate or om
" ne f " r K ed . who, though a mem
1 . r fbe Maaonic Lodge, and a
j lnper in cihurch choir, se
daced 851(1 ravaged the pretty girls
® f tend<1 r yeajrg that excited his
d ?P rave d and degenerated lust:
R,r,s wbo wep e intrusted to his
care b y «>nfiding parents who had
the ri ^ bt to rel y on bis honoor. the
honior of him., whose., lecherous
8 °. ul knffff s «« shame, one., who,
wben h® left Bowbelfe in shame
and dis Krace. seduced and lured
awa y the pretty daughter of
brother Mason, whom for weeks
hc defiled at Fargo and then de
9er * ed ln her shame, for which he
was * x PeH«*i from the lodge,
spurned and loathed by al] decent
wtut *® arry Lj h °u then - went to
YVl,,lston wheire he continued his
ven .® raI car ®® r with the tender
;™ aiden !. of b " scluK>1 ' while »»ng
1 £f. V* th ® pmgWfatlonal choir,
w h î c b. oir ^ an " atk >n he corrupted
and d, . 8rupted j who when exposed,
7™, d,sm,8 f« d from the superin
L en W-* cy . th® Wilhgton schools
* j lnn>e , Nielsen, State Superin
* endent p "bBc Instruction, af
i *' evok " 1 j? his forced and fraud
1* ^ nt certificate, for moral turpi
tade 8uch as would bring the blush
»? shame to the cheeks of
h'?? 1 Pandar -
D Harry^we say wa 8 attracted to
Barley Bowler, the British emi
as kindr€d perfect
« frui «y attract each other. -
Hain 7 Po,k bought a half inter
u f he Leader and Joined
c v i? Partnership with the
^ Cawlero -
a
the
and
• • • • •
When Burley Bowler and Harry
1 oik came to Plentywood and
A Neglected Birthdayi
By HARLOW PEASE
May 91h, 1930, has passed and
again the people of the United
States have ignored their oppor
tunity to pay tribute to one of the
unique and exalted characters in
their own history. This man was
born May 9, 1800, when the great
est French commander was pre
paring the campaign of Marengo.
This man died by hanging 59 years
later, and then the greatest
French man of letters said of him,
"He has made the gallows as holy
as the Cross!'' America alone de
spises his memory, because he
stood for everything that present
day America despises, and he des
pised everything that is idolized
by our dominant civilization. His
soul, somewhat lonely in these lat
ter years, is marching on.
The tyranny of wealth and pow
er over common humanity inflam
ed John Brown in his youth with
a hatred which never died. On
bought the Heral'J. they,
needle is attracted to
found their own kind in persons
such as Oscar Colltos, Lard Olson
and Ted Winters. That they po««
as examples of virtue and defend
ers of the virgins was oharacteris
tic and true to form. They were
the outfit and others of like ilk
associated with them that under
took the so-oalled campaign to
clean up Plentywood, and who now
say that with thc riff-raff gone,
sl » uld together and bonst
the city.
Burley, as we said is now siL
f? 1 - He no makes the wel
w jl b b,s 8 ^J ders 8,1(1
Jj 1 ® bbe.s. The corruptions and
debauchery of his past well up to!
' fpother him. The nocturnal liba
^ **achus at the Gorham
R ?}* ] ' ,nd€ff th *.
* lth tb " ^f. p f ent benedictions of
torIK>ral Wlnter s anti his bootleg-1
wife friend, rise like
as a
a lode,
^r's un
î « ho f ts to hlm - , f now *
Burley, with the mask torn from
hi8 . iowls ' s ' ands Jf fc ed in hin filth
f. nd ***** thc **** °j
tbe wolr ld. He is silent now, and
J 1 ® w . iI1 reaiai " 8ileat unti [ h « bits
' he lon £. ^ bac J to that la " d
from whlch he fled «evermore to
, return bo corrupt the air which so
! I? bltc , tbe bajd . 8 . th ; f< ' d h J" 1 -
| ^ >;
f ™" d *' b f "pTL.-ü
I aad f ,|" awel , ^
m hLd L lt. "u
Silrnïchi«!
*«*••« s
Lard, with simian head thrown
I bad, w ; th i, ower brpn.;* um
^ ^ a windbelUe * ^
came striding up the main drag.
In front of West Cafe he met
"goofy," the baby Uoll from Mi
fri^ir w iw,
the Cafe during the day but dur
; n g the night well vou toaow what
I mean' The anc face of 1 ard
leered the drool*ooz>ed out of the
corner of hi« mouth, water dim
me< i his hloarv eves as ho wimred
H s w a j a Hairrv Polk and
crooned some sweet'nothing into
the ear of the "goof " "Goofv's"
f ace reacted in smiles to Lard's
hot breathed words. A benign
expression supplanted the lascivi
ous leer. The world looked ani
I line N
1 jÿst then in a foul moment
u ar d raised* his gaze- his eves
wen t glassy his nostrils dilated
across tb° street his vision en
compassed" the lean grinning vis
aee 0 f Lo U i s Moe peering out of
the hirber shon window The
rose-tinted chmUs turned murkv
and somber "Peeking Devil"
: ejaculated^ L^ird as he threw him
se if i n high. "Goofy" was startled
a nd astonished. A took of per
plexitv disturbed the azure of
her eye* '^What ails him" she
gasped
Lard like Lot looked not back
His ***.£* cMIleA HU
s z
Bladder from whence he did not
^ me . r S € until after twilight, after
Gouis had wended his way home
w ^ d ^° r SUI> P er -
Next morning Lard sat among
th€ mothers and looked piously
,at f he babie f ? s they carried car *
^" eir ma mas.
• • • * •
Si 'anry" said Burley to Polk
"We're both pretty much of a joke
Your bawdy career
Is known far and near.
And mine is no better old bloke."
<<
a
Noted Agriculturist to
Speak In This County
Mr. J. G. Haney, Superintendent
of the Agricultural Extension De
partment of the International
Harvester Company, will be in
this county on May 21 and 22nd to
speak on agricultural subjects.
Mr. Haney is cooperating with the
County Extension offices thruout
the state of Montana and will take
part in programs in different
counties in the northern part of
this state.
The first meeting will be held
in this county at Medicine Lake
on May 21st at 2.30 P. M.
rangements have been made to
hold a meeting in the Theatre
building and it is expected that
there will be a large crowd to hear
Mr. Hanev as he is well known all
through Montana and North Da
kota as _ he has been very instru
mental in breeding up a number
o* varieties of corn adapted to
North Dakota and Montana condi
tions.
Mr. Haney will address a meet
ing at the Court House here on
Wednesday evening at 8:00 o'
clock. Mr. Hanev has been doing
experimental work with alfalfa,
sweet clover and other forage
crops. It is expected that he will
give a very interesting and edu
cational talk in regard to growing
feed crops in Montana and North
Dakota. All farmers in Sheridan
County who are interested in live
stock production are cordially in
V attend the meeting at
which Mr. Haney will speak.
Ar
the plains of Kansas and in the
engine-house at Harpers Ferry he
sung the monster; in 1865 it died,
by his hand more than any other.
His raid in '59 cost the slave pow
ten millions of dollars in slave
property hurriedly sold; that mar
ket never recovered. His legal
execution was a heavier blow to
the slave power than any he dealt
in life. The song which arose
from his tomb inspired the armies
of the Union to their final victory.
Brown's whole., life,., not., his
death alone, was a continuous act
of sacrifice. He sacrificed com
parative wealth and comfort to en
gage in what he called the "great
and principal object of my life/'
For this object he starved and
was hunted by Federal Marshals
and regular troops of the United
States. For this object he sacri
ficed the lives of his sons along
with his own. He never engaged
er
Helena Mont,, May 14—UP_'makes
Although residing farther away
from Helena than any county
treasurer in the state, County
Treasurer George Case of Scobev
beats all other treasurers in the
cOPEi'tcntly îr forwardiM
reports and fees to the state treas
urer's office, according to Stated*
Treasurer F. E. Williams.
Mr williams wrote the Scobey
official expressing his appreciation
f or bis prompt attendance to his
du ties, explaining that if other
C0U ntv treasurer would follow suit!
it would ma t er ially expedite state'
business.
-- i-—
** _
George Case, County
Treasurer of Scobey Gets
Bouquet from Helena
fllAR/IRSI} OS
DU 1 1L tlifilVlDiilV
rAMMSD fS
tUlfllflCJVl/E OlM!j
... . _
TAC PR If F W A R
Uilü 1 A
_
B tt Mont Mav 13 _ UP _
i Ä Ä business in its
fight anainst asserted discrimina
ti?e and exorbitant (çasollnc prices
charged by foreign oil concerns.
Talk, protests and indignation
meetings have finally materialized
into concrete action. War has
been declared by the consumer
gainst the producer.
Tb e Butte chamber oi commerce
is leading the way. It has applied
lor Permission to construct and
operate a gasoline station at which
V1 ^ 8e ^ gasoline, oi. and other
supplies.
To Sel1 At °°* st
^ be Butte chamber's station
W 1U se H f° r cost and will continue
J ust as as alleged high gaso
^ ne rates are maintained. The
present rate is 27% cents a gal
lon; the Butte chamber maintains
' lt should be down to 22% cents.
0ther cities throughout the state
are observing the Butte experi
men t with interest with the inten
tion , it is understood, of eventual
iy following suit. If this comes
to pass, it will be a unique situa
tion in th e United States; a situ
ation in which an outraged public
is mobilized to oppose what it con
sider s an oppression of oil com
Panics. .
Asked Reason Why
The gasoline war is based on a
«umber of charges. When a com
mittee discovered that gasoline re
fined in Wyoming and shipped
through Montana was sold several]
ce «ts cheaper in Spokane, Wash.,
than in Montana it asked this con
ce ™ "^by?"
! " A gasoline war has compelled
us to slash prices in Spokane,"
- a elî b t -ply.
a ™ w a ;
yy
Charge Montanan« Most
Public investigators can see no
reason why gasoline should be so
much cheaper in Wyoming and the
Dakotas than in Montana. They
state that for some reason
_IH tm
beknownst to them—"Probably be
cause we've been suckers and have
stood for it so long," remarked
one man—Montana seems to be
the state in which oil
charge the most.
Nor is the Butte "uprising" the
only straw which shows the
the wind is blowing,
entai Oil company is accused by a
Montana refinery operating in the
vicinity of Conrad, Shelby and
nearby cities of waging an unfair
war against the home concern.
Specifically, the charges allege
that this concern raised its price
of gasoline one cent in all sections
of Montana except the north cen
tral Montana section where Mon
tana refineries served patrons.
There, the Continental slashed its
prices two cents, it is charged.
Montana Penalized
"In other words," complainant
spokesmen state, "the major part
of Montana was penalized one cent
a gallon to finance a discrimina
tive and unfair gas war Waged by
a foreign concern against a home
industry."
What will be the outcome of the
squabble is, of course, unknown.
However, well informed authori
ties state that' if some concessions
are not immediately made, and
material concessions, too, that oil
companies will find themselves
faced with the unique situation of
competing with the public they
attempt to serve.
companies
■ way
The Contin
Lewistown —UP— False
omy of farmers in turning cows
into pasture and reducing hav
and grai nfeedings too soon,
terially lowered the Fergus countv
April butterfat production, author
ities announced. A grade Holstein
owned by C. F. Foster
cow of the dairy herd
ment association with 75.7
of butterfat and 1611
milk for the month,
herd average was only
butterfat.
econo
ma
was high
improve
pnunds
Pounds of
"he high
31.8 pf
in politics, but viewed the ques
tion thru the sights of a Sharps
rifle. \ He won when outnumbered
five and ten to one; the terror of
his name alone routed a cavalry
detachment sent to take him.
To Brown the government which
protected slavery was void and not
to be recognized; the national
eagle became a vulture in his eyes.
He denied the doctrine of proper
ty in man; he also denied the doc
trine of property in the land on
which man must walk and live. He
asserted Christianity.
Happy America of today! The
principles of John Brown are un
der foot. The song of John Brown
is now shuffled out of sight by
the nation whose history it alter
ed. That nation teaches its chil
dren that he was a madman or
fool. His birthday is forgotten. So
perish all who plant in the jungle
the seed of the ideal.
-
'.former czarist ■ officer, and he
the most of the social game
while shedding dramatic tears
bout his poor dead emperor.
0ne of the wealthy women who
bave sponsored this alleged exof
ficer ma de a hair-raising report
behi " d l«*«* d «"^, to the recent
fjate convention of the Maryland
A - B-, on tbe Bolshevist men
| ace - Ir ? tbe san ? e city, a few years
I a 8°> similar fright was occasioned
| by confidential reports on the sit
j aatl °« ln , Mexic °. as reflected
j the Nosovitsky documents.
-
SV
MlliOLÎll
! -
WHALEN
one)_
was unarmed-hc went for the lo
turned'and Opened thedoor they
found that KingSiey had shot him
c _j f , jn ,i
in)? his last. *
The dying man made no stare
mönt
The cause of the tragedy was
the loss of h.ï job wahThe Mon
1 arch Lumber Company ami jeal-!
ousy over his pretty wife.
It seems that Kingsley has been
in the employ of the Monarch
1 Lumber Company for some years,
: formerly at Dooley in this comity,
and Flaxville in Daniels county.
He was widely known in this sec
tion of the country as a baseball
^yer, being the pitcher on the
öooley te am when he lived there,
and he has also pitched for «en
. d- was a periodic drink
er. At his last spree he was
warned by the company that if the
lapse occurred again, he would be
dismissed. It seems that the lapse
occurred again, and Wednesday,
officials of the company came and
brought a man with them to take
Kingsley's place.
Kingsley was a member of the
militia. Each member of the
company had been given an obso
lete Krog-Jorgenson rife, once of
ficial ordinance U. S. army, for
practice purposes. The rifle was*
the lumber office. Kingsley
after he had helped check in his
successor, took the rifle home with
him Wednesday night. Thursday
morning he used it for the pur
Pose of destroying his wife and
himself. He shot the wife twice
o*ce thru the chest and the second
time between the heart and shoul
' der - When he turned the gun on
| himself he had some difficulty,
the barrel of the gun was so long
be could not reach the trigger. He
P at the muzzle of the rifle against
bis side just below the heart, and
wi th the stove poker sprung the
trigger.
'™ b - a
., years ago
they were divorced at Plentywood,
but later, because' of the sons,
they were reconciled and remar
ried. It is said Mrs. Kingsley had
told her husband that if he' lost
his job she would leave him again.
The boys are in
I
an hysterical
condl tion. the deed having made
horrible impression on them,
a
> ((
LIFE-FOR-PINT
LAW MAY BE RULE
IN NORTH DAKOTA
Bismarck,—Holding that the vi
olation of the prohibition law in
volves moral turpitude, the
preme court of the state has made
it possible to inflict the life
tence penalty upon repeating of
fenders of the loquor laws.
The decision which wag rendered
here recently in the case of Joe
Malusky, held that violations of
the prohibition law come under the
provisions of the habitual criminal
law, which provides that the
fourth conviction of a felony may
be punished by life imprisonment.
The appeal was based on the
final section of the habitual crim
inal act which provides that the
provisions of the act shall not ap
ply to offenses made felonies by
statute and not involving moral
turpitude. His sentence in the dis
trict court, from which the appeal
was taken, was to four years in
prison under the provision which
allows doubling of the ordinary
penalty on conviction of a third
felony.
The decison was signed by Judg
es Burke, Nuegsle and Burr, while
a dissenting opinion was signed by
Judges Christianson and Birdzelj,
who contended that in passing the
habitual criminal act the legisla
ture had not intended it to apply
to all persons convicted of felon
su
sen
les.
Red Lodge The gradual
dwindling of coal mine operations
in the vicinity has taken its toll
of Red Lodge's population. I n 1920
it had 4,615, today it is 8,017.
* The Plentywood Producers *
* News, commenting upon*
* Judge Galen's statement, at *
* the time of his endorsement *
* by a self-elected bunch of po- *
* litical bosses, that he would *
* "support" the administration, ♦
* remarks that the Hoover ad- *
* ministration is just about as *
* popular in Montana "as hot *
* soup in a cat's saucer." *
* To which the Recorder adds *
* that the republican bosses in *
* Montana are a lot of buzzards *
* of disaster, and their flocking *
* is nothing more than an evi- *
* dence that there is a "dead *
* one" in sight,—Teagarden's *
* Recorder. *
*********
Billings —UP— A 20 foot fall
from a ladder to the concrete pave
ment below, meant little in the
young life of John Schlenz, 11.
The newsboy suffered only severe
bruises.
AS WE SEE rr
" eet ' I l" 01 " a nation that
looking forward to reduction,
^ ^Jth^whUe ev^n C °^ erence
PUT A ClIRR ON NAVAl' RIV
t K
^empnosis ours. i. ur.;
budd tlus tremendous ol
«' ».arshtps
t
.u
p , »» * .
j 8 _ , p * ' t t t J*
1 1
tweet on the oiccolio?
1 i.i
rws! VT u P^ym.ate
| Char ne Schwab with « word of
cheer ar.a a note of optimism.
Charlie is chairman of the Beth
(Continued from page One)
IT
without
leb€m ^ «»^ration anU a
seh-sacrificing c.tizen. He work
60 a-dollar^-year during the
\Z ' * T a < a SUI1 to ' he
big cheer-leader: ft As a matter
of fact business is a lot better
i than lt u was slx f ®T n, . ne
| menths ago, because of thç in
f v , itab,e . btousecleaning that has
^o ^
a ''.a
I Char1 . 1 ®, ,. Tbo f damnrf
i ^ that , times
I badwhen there are . se '7
! ^™ rs ?"* ", w . ork ' b ï! w ,!
k "" w d,fcr€nl ckarl »- Dent
t f , T t
Th ^.SaW 'League was
„ wo ** ™
}rjd th^ distia^igh'ed geneîai
su ^ r indent o? the blue nose
or ^ nization> ^ natf)rs i" medi .
te j p!)is:u . ed on McBride, charg
. y , .-wcnriae,; cnarg
?*? blI V wlth
, vab ; ^ **
mac l 1 r * ffb< 5° H ^ alrn . dl y ,n ®
ent ap ^ r , bl8 . ba ^^' SU V st u T j chl iu
tbe Çathohc Church had with
'I s Hquisition and the nations
that were engaged in the late
^ orld war had for claiming the
m« ssln g of their divers »deities on
tbe,r adventure into the business
°* can, ajge and slaughter,
• • • J • •
* return of Stimson and his
P** acema hers from London
marked by one of the prettiest
airplane maneuvers ever seen in
New YoTk - His return also co
in «ded with the arrival of the
f,eet from its wi «ter sojourn in
southern waters. 125 planes pa
trolled Manhattan island. It was
a beautiful sight, we are inform
ed - sailor hoys have captur
* d t®wn and all is well on the
banks of the Hudson, particular
^ on Riverside Drive from 59th
^ treet Yonkers. "Peace be to
y°u!"
are
was
I 1 1 I ! ! 1
President Doumerque of France
visited Algiers recently to cele
brate the centennary of
founding of that city. He was
greeted with a salvo of guns from
80 French warships. It is report
ed that the roar of the
could be heard in Rome where
the Italian cabinet wag approv
ing the construction of 29 new
warships. The London confer
ence may not make for peace but
the
cannon
it will certainly put some
money
in the coffers of steel magnates.
1 I 1 ! I ! 1
Orange, Va., May 11.—Dr. Hu
bert Work, former chairman of
the republican national
tee, here on a fishing trip with
Plresidemt Hoover, fell in the wat
er of the Rapidan when he step
ped on a log which rolled under
him. He emerged undamaged
except for a wetting. —News
item. A light-headed
not born to be drowned.
com mit -
man was
WALL STREET
(Continued from First Page)
business mind—it has produced
conviction not only that the
gov
ernment does not know the facts,
but that the facts are probably
rather worse than has been gener
ally supposed even
Washington."
The Annalist sees also in the
Federal Reserve Board's cheap
money program a direct incitation
to the overproduction" which
caused the present debacle. The
only cure, in the view of this fin
ancial paper, in such an era when
there i s too much capital, is to
duce profits and
market speculation.
The Annalist indext of business
activity for March, its latest fig
ure, shows busjness even below th e
lowest previous mark of Décern
er. Freight car loadings, electric
power production, cotton and wool
consumption, and soft coal and
zinc production, were all below the
December figure.
Far Below Normal
Sec. James C. Quinn of the New
York Central Trades and Labor
Council declared that while spring
had brought a certain seasonal
upswing m employment of union
members, it was far below the
usual advance while unemploy
outside
of
re
restrain stock
Friday, M
a V 16.
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Gifts for the Graduate
LET US HELP YOU SELECT
Come in and see our complete stock of. Gradu
ation cards—Congratulation and Appreciation
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Miller's Pharmacy
1
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:
4*
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Phone 133
Plentywood
♦♦♦
b
I» ♦»♦♦»■ M i »»
id
ment as a whole remains "menac
ing." The Emergency Confer
ence of Unemployment formed by
needle trades and other progres
sive unions, reported no change
yet from the low employment lev
els of the first three months of
the year. With both men and
women retrenching first of all on
new clothing in an era of depres
sion, the clothing trade reported a
quarter to a half of their members
jobless.
"Last year at this time the em
ployment agencies were pulling
men off the streets to get 'em to
go to the country," said a jobless
worker on the Bowery. "They
hollered at me from the doorway
—come on in and get a job. I
was working, why
should I go bone on a railroad ?
They wanted to pull me in. This
year—you can't get jobs. Agencies
are charging fees. They never did
that on the Bowery.
Five Dollars for Job
The director of one of the mis
sions confirmed this. "$5 for
job, at the agency near us," he
said. "Last year that outfit sent
200-400 men a day, and the com
panics would pay to get them."
We handle just about five jobs
a day," said an employment agent.
"Last year it was 100,110,120.
"Worst winter in years," said
Col. Winchell, at Salvation Army
headquarters. Though he had
heard things were opening up this
week, he admitted the streets look
ed as full of jobless as a month
ago. "Over 85% of the men, we
find, will do any work they
get," said the colonel. "But no
wonder they get bitter. Pay $5
for a job, and then they may get
out in the country and be fired
after working two weeks. It's just
like slavery."
told 'em I
/
If
u
can
RADIO TRUST
(Contin ued from First Page)
Wilmington, Del,, for
orders,
mean "complete dissolution" of the
corporations'
1919 to the present.
Senator Wheeler said a decision
a
a series of
which he said would
agreements from
;\1
/A
i
Ï
I
Never wait to see if a headache
-ill 'wear off." Why suffer when
there s Bayer Aspirin ? The many
millions of men and women who
use it in increasing quantities every
year prove that it does relieve such
pam. And as surely relieves that
m neuralgia; neuritis; even rheu
matism. Doctors declare genuine
Aspirin (urith the Bayer Cross on
'very box and tablet ) does not af
iect the heart. Any drugstore.
mSPIRIN
of Bayer Mannfactnr.
■ MonoaceUcaeid ester o i Salley 11 cacid
1
12 lots in block 3 Antelope, Mont 1 Wee ^ ^
North half of section 13-36-. _ l
automobile, wind
„ Mtv _ F D. MORCK AGENCY ^
Plentywood, Montana.
FOR SALE
mon d - Crop payment terms.
FIRE INSURANCE.
nei
al
|
i
against the department
m ''Tb. ea V h . e i legal
. The patent laws wert
view toward protection
the little fellow' from
with his patents, when
no indication of conditions tk 17
have developed, with the ul||i
no longer in the hands oftkk^H
tie fellow who needs protect»*
Whêeler said. "I have felt i 1
some time that the patent
needed a thorough overhaul
This might demonstate it." I
The department suit was fui
it was announced, "to test the bl
ality" of agreements for poolij^C
radio holdings among the
Corporation of America, the
eral Electric company, Watyl
house Electric and Mannfactijri$^H
company. The American TeSl
phone and Telegraph company
six other corporations.
is

S©®00©000so
I
ARPHEM
U Theatre«!
Plentywood, Montana
iiiliiiiii!iliiiiia)i|i'iiti>iiriiiiiii»M r i 11 i p
Program
for the week o/j
MAY 18, 1930.
SUNDAY
and
MONDAY
MAY 18th and 19th
VAGABOND IK
-with
DENNIS KING
A Paramount New Show wro
Picture
TUESDAY H
MAY 20th
The HARRY EVANS
STOCK COMPANY
Sed"
WEDNESDAY
and
THURSDAY
MAY 21st and 22d<
MEN ARE UK
U
THAT
HAILS®
FRIDAY
and
SATURDAY
WniSlrto»

\
IN
ms first
COMMA®
IN
"BULLDOG l/M ,i
DRliWfl
MATINEE Sunday ^

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