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mg AROUND the county w Henry Lee are the Hr ^ j/ol a baby girl born doiiu P^^h. ^p-.eir^ 1 " ha( | t h e mistortune joe 80 i as t week. So great g upturn* 1 g t0 the and tiS&c not hurt serious If- Tvike who has been stay gii* brother and sister, gf *7 \iildre<i, since Tues gfiif J' anu r etumed to his moth ** *B D ^Bnd Friday evening. e it R>î®| rs p red Tooke and H-' ^ * d to Scobey Sunday ,T daw-son, Mrs. Tooke'a --j s HI, r 'Earnest Omar, who has ; "T- n ' t he Meharry school '''fQutlook, has been forced ** 5 ' the hospital at Plenty ü t° f account of an attack of •** V. u ble Miss Alice Chase ^ over the school. * ^5 Olson entertained a num small friends at a birth v pxrtv Friday evening from f 5 Sock. All his guests re •L . very fine time. C fcdwell has been giving -,—nent waves in Christine s ET parkr. . - V Garrick was a business f in Plentywood Wednesday, > Craig. Mrs Mary- Craigs . has been here visiting for X week. Tom Clawson, Mrs. Deck -/jwghter Christine motored to Avilie Thursday, where they 2ed Mrs. Clawson's sister and ^ Ô the talking picture show, ' p-.~. House gave a party Sat -av evening for his many little k-jnif. All of his guests report .good time. jjjj. d afpiey Wold left for ^ool at Minot Saturday. Dagney _() Mi Wold motored to Minot, gp. Goody Bowers, Mrs. Ole toifk. Mrs. Lloyd Homme and joe Rick were Plentywood oU1 iook Jk f»®u. v t Mr u rj. Hr^. y MB t* m ti i ichors Monday afternoon. Alice I^rson of Wilwau : visited Mrs. Mads Bil ît Ite. " y die past week. Mr? Arthur Ueland and Mrs. feift Garrick were Plentywood Ârtor= Monday afternoon. They ii* visited Mrs. Andrew Ueland «e v in the hospital there. Mr- Andrew Ueland was oper nr at the Memorial hospital it Plentywood last Saturday. " Mr-. Morris of Outlook was op at the Memorial Hospital r or. M r and Mr? Gerald Patterson to the coal mine house «witv of Outlook last Sunday. Mr?. E. Chaffee visited her wthpr at Daleview last -Sunday. ML*? Barbara Ueland and Miss |»yme Johnson entertained a ninihor of their friends at a par-, lÂTZttaîr Ruests Tbbferavc a party on Mrs - aii? Hurst Tuesday afternoon at the Ellis Hurst home. A very m lurch was sen-ed at 4:00 o' Hitter'? niece left for her tome Tuesday Mr and Mrs. Frank Rooster (»fond to Regina Monday. A bn* mwd ot the Outlook WW* took in the dance at n-ho«i Saturday evening. Goodlaxôn took „sscs wolthe Westland Oil station. dork. ä i | 1 I •IMBIII t 2® 8 pyji - j Tender 1Chuck • Roast I (mould say it would be a "tas t. v idea for Sun 8 dinner. Give • Vou an unusual fine cut, too . . tender, flavory and • • . sliced from native beef. Forman' Meat Market s s "WWWW«««« The City Cafe HARRY E. KOIKE, Prop. Plywood w tare meals satisfy formerly run by Ted Hansen, Octo ber 1st. Orville Wold started for Eau ciaiie, Wisconsin Thursday. Clarence Often, while playing beside a building which was being moved had the misfortune to fall under the wheel of the wagon. Both his legs were run over, but he is on the road to rapid recov Mrs. E. Chaffee left Monday for Minneapolis, where she will make her future home. Clarence Boe and Clair Johnson motored home from Minot, to spend the week end. Mrs. Sam Thompson returned home from Crosby Sunday. She has been visiting her mother there. Father Leahy motored to Plen tywood Saturday evening. Mrs. Stapleton and children and Sophie Keller moved to Plenty wood Saturday, where they will make their future home. j A large number of the Outlook young folks attended the dance at Wolf Creek Hall Saturday even mg. Mi. Schar the 8th gritoe teach i er, motored to Crosby Friday ev |enmg. The Mid NHe Ramblers played . at Gladmar Fnday evening. A large crowd attended i Frank Kohler moved a building to town last week. They will use the building for a garage. I Mrs. E. Garrick, Cecil and Lyle were Plentywood callers Saturday, Mrs. Andrew Ueland returned home from the Plentywood hospi tal Friday j Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stoner were visitors at the home of Mr. and t Mrs. Donald Garrick Sunday. Mayme Johnson of Outlook was operated on for appendicitis Mon day morning. Those who registered at the ery. I i.i i tt i i ii- , Outlook Hotel the past week were: Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Wesley, Minne sota; J. H. Gullickson, Williston; Dora Kidwell, Minnesota; W. J. Roth; W. I. Searle, Minot; Thomp son, Crosby; Andersofi, Crosby; S. Deaton, Crosby; C. N. Crooks, Brockton; Geo. W. Johnson, Bor der; Vilina Johnson, Big Beaver; T Lundeen, Bengough; M. Guse, Minnesota: Huerlen, Minot; Jack Wilson: ookson; Sasmeson, Moor-. I I I ! j I ! head. Minn. COMERTOWN , Mr. and Airs. Hank Olson and dau f bte T r Dorothy were yxsilmg at ! H. M. Laverdures Tuesday. i° e Kavon was a Comertown cal i er Plent ywd 0 d Fnday. Frank ^Stringer of Dooiey was out ^ ^ be ^ d King farm Thors a \', , , » - i i threshing at ÂTEwh »C j brot£r < ïid h '' r P rothe / and family near Comer °^i n firs t ot the ^ek. , A numbe ^ ^ r . om in the sale near McElroy Fnday. p Haze J> Mildred and Mrs. Edwin Bergenbakken were Comertown ™itors Wednesday afternoon. Olaf Shaw was in Plentywood Fr j^W on business. aI1 " r ; ^ Mr „ s - H t "■ >^ ve, ? re |" d , (am ' ly , we ^ , vl ^ tlnK . the for : Parents Pete Laverdure of n< M rs D ° < & ! I j | I i Peterson and baby daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Hank Ol son and daughter Dorothy, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Laverdure and family were Westby visitors Tues day afternoon. Jim Johnson and two sons made a trip to the Myers coal mine Sat urday with three rigs. Samuel Hanson made a business trip to Dooley Monday. Ted Hanson is staying in Com ertown for a few days this week. Ed King was called to Helena this week because of government service. Jack Smith was a Comertown caller Tuesday. Hans Anderson is busy digging a cellar for "Fat" Burich for the pool hall.. Edwin Bergenbakken took a load of wheat bundles down ta McCalls Thursday afternoon to • have it threshed. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Christian son, Ed and Ray King were visit ing William Corcoran Sunday. Pete Bruvold and Raaen made a business trip to Poplar Friday, returning Satur day. Professor A new bam is being built at the Comertown school. Roy King an<? Peter Hjelm are doing the work. The Tom Brockley sale was well attended Saturday. The social for the basketball team was well attended Thursday night. A good crowd was present at the show in Comertown Friday night. Ed Kjng and William Corcoran made a business trip to Plenty wood one day this week. Orval Olson, who has been vis iting Pete Bruvold. returned to his home at Fort Benton, Mont., Pn day Bob Smith, undersheriff, was in the Comertown vicinity Sunday. Among out-of-town visitors in this village this week were Eldre Strand, Walter Olson Henrv Far anziden. 7 t 4. °f the young people uSay m e\?nin danCe &t Dooley Sat * Tho A O g fr w i . 0 „ * U ' u ' W * *°<U?e served an oyster supper at Oomertown Saturday evening. Erick Olson won the honors of leading mem her?hip getter, A large crowd was present, many coming from dif ferent lodges. Miss Singleton, county superin tendent of schools, attended the so cial for the basketball team Thurs day evening. Bob Brockley was out from Plentywood to attend his father's sale Saturday. Mr. Hultgren of Westby ship ped a carload of stock from Oom ertown Friday. Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Maclnnes family were visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs Everett Rosebaum Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Burton Davenport of Plentywood were visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Maclmjes Monday. Ray Lang was a business caller in the community Monday Mr. and Mrs. Campbell and Mr. and Mrs. Jaqk Burke attended the Geo. Stringer sale Tuesday after noon. Hazel Marsh spent Wednesday evening with Lucile Metzler Charlotta Cromwell is visiting with her brother Bill Cromwell Jas. Cowan and Cy Ulrich were business callers in Scobey Tues day, WOLF CREEK Sunday evening, Mr. and -Mra L^e French entertained at dinner m honor of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Phelps who expect to leave for Minneapolis to make their home. Ihose present were Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Phelps and Betty Lou, Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Phelps, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Marsh and family, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. French and fam «y Dan Campbell was in Scobey Thursday on business. ^ r - an< ^ ^ rs - J* 18 - Cowan were visiting with friends in Redstone Thursday. After a month's vacation the Ladies' Club of Wolf Creek was entertained by Mrs. Cy Ulrich with a large attendance. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Jack Burke October 16th. The Farmers Union held their regular meeting Friday evening ance. I Mr. and Mrs. Maclnnes were business callers in Scobey Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cowan and I family and Mr. and Mrs. John Pace I and family left Friday evening to ! spend the week end with friends and relatives at Lanark. The girls 4-H Juniors meeting at* the home of Helen Maclnnes Saturday afternoon to at the hall, with a good attend held a j make plans for their achievement ) I day program. ! A large crowd attended the, id ance at the hall Saturday night, ! i mus'c was good and all en j *" ,y Mr - and Mrs. Chas. Marsh and ! family and Elmer Myhr spent Sun I day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. j French. Mrs. Nita Robinson spent Sun | day with her parents, Mr. and I Mrs. Hanisch, at Plentywood. The Boys* 4-H Pig Club met at i their leader's home, Mr. Maclnnes, to get their final report of the year signed up. They are plan ning on organizing a calf club the coming year as all the boys have invested in purebred calves. Bill Cromwell, Bill MacDougal and D. M. Maclnnes were business callers in Flaxville Saturday af ternoon. Andrew Cornelius was in Red stone on business Saturday. D. M. Maclnnes will do feed grinding at the farm Saturday, October 11th. The BW. daughter oA Mrs. R»bb h*d the misfortune t« fall on the ÂrFriday Td frac ture her arm. The li ttl e one (s[ Mrs. Both and Mrs. Titzel ar rived iast Thursday from Iowa Clty to Yf* pj p he h ° f the mother, ^rs. Rice Mr. and Mrs. Gunderson and family will leave the latter part of the week for Minneapolis where they wiil make their future home. Bobt. Gunderson has sold his house to Cliff Hansen. • M L Mediae llrt/theTm mg to Medicine Lake foi the wm I T Saturday evening the com 1 mnnltl assembfed at the school Y for farewell narv for the aS 75 Veo pie were presen/for a progressive whist game, the openeing feature of the evening. After an bout at cards the floor was cleared and dancing commenced. The music furnished by Aage Christen and Bruce Henderson. About li o'clock the party assembled in the lunch room where a very ap petizing lunch was served, lunch, Geo. Lund made a short ad dress on behalf of the community and presented the Gunderson fam ily with a token of esteem from the community. Mr. Gunderson made a very appropriate reply thanking the friends and express-1 ing regret at having to leave the, Following this, the party returned to the hall and dancing was resumed, Bruce Henderson act ing as floor manager and a few old time squares dances were ar ranged. The party was arranged by Mesdames Strandskov, Chris tensen and Evenson. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Petersen drove to Bainville last Sunday af ternoon to visit some of their old friends. Mrs. Hunt and two children Los Angeles arrived last Thursday evening for a visit at the home Mrs. Hunt's sister, Mrs. Angvik. The regular meeting of the Com mercial Club was held last Tues day evening. a ^ , À meeting of the 4-H Club was held In the school House last Sat urday afternoon. Wednesday afternoon the La RESERVE was sen After town. Secret of Ship's Figurehead at Virginia Beach Disci d Virginia brach, VA. —The tho* 8811(18 of merrymakers at this famous seaside resort have ordinarily but little thought for other than the pleasures of vacation. Yet. now and tbea. to the midst of fun and frolic, a g"° u P of young people will be seeneütid lns before a lar 8 e carved wooden statue representing a Venus-like young woman ''he whole story of the romands figure can be tola by a little old lady, who has a little shop at Virginia Beach, who with her own eyes saw the tragic wrecking of the Dictator. Captain Mac* Hardest» the seven sees in ttut Dictator eathw whose bead Is proudly raised £ < m M :■ y Æ m % % m*i > m K - mm & 5 >¥■ > 5» I M 1 ? mm } ill m ■:S ß I- i : St: «• i II m * ■ ... ... o xr ; * * M ■: £ $ r mm m * ■- X * % m g m THE FIGUREHEAD from the Dictator (upper right) and Misses Margaret Kelley and Helen Kane at Virginia Beach. toward the heavens and whose lips are mute and sealed as though she shared with eternity a secret too precious for human kind. This proud image, full eight feet In height, does hold a secret that Is not fully disclosed by a bronze plate to the effect that it came from the wreck of the three masted bark "Dictator," of San Francisco, Captain Mack Hardesty commanding. Ing many a storm in the staunch old nhlp, which bore at her bowhead the Image of a woman who was none other than the gallant Captain's blue-eyed young wife. The Dictator was proceeding up the Atlantic coast with the Captain's wife and his beautiful little daughter whom he had brought all the way around the Horn from Frisco to show the sights of New York. All had gone well dies' Aid held a very successful sale and lunch in the school house. Last Monday evening the men of the community assembled at a stag party in honor of Robt. Gun derson who is about to leave for Minneapolis. Robert has been of the regular fellows during the ten years of his residence here and had won the friendship of every one. A very enjoyable evening was spent. Three tables of cards were Jtoing nn and the party developed ln to a regular smoker. A radio timed in on a Program of old-time âÏÆ? f evenmg - About midnight a suptuous supper 5S Cw A™?. 6 s l^nSrsl ri "«r* ? % and R, h th +p USt , Mr. and Mrs. Hans Rasmussen and Mr. and Mrs. Julius Bock were visitors at the Gunderson home one Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Gunderson were six o'clock dinenr guests at the A., R. Rice home last Monday even ing. Tuesday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Gunderson were guests at the Groskurth home. ANTELOPE Ed Sunderland and Clemmit Lilja motored to White Earth, N. D., Saturday and spent a few days with the Hegland family. Friday Solvieg Brekke, who has r e °S; n h ^": Ston " Veral m °" ths Wm Grayson fa ^ 0WMr of a n p c » id Ch '' rrolet Coach bou ^ ht 0ctober 6th Sund achool start . ed to Congregational church "'Sj- a "" danCe -. , J««- ^ Last Saturday the football boys lost their second game to Bain ville Th are soon • to ^ ^ 1 b ^ a P e Xhursd ' e venine- the Sonbn „^„3 ^^rtaS the school" fac-1 u]ty and H g Students at al , h ,_ itiation party. The freshmen very ki "d'y »«e the «bje^ rf tatament unti| the s J tunts got t00 rough ' when they showed their gnt and licked the Sophomores. Ice cream and lunch wa8 served at the close of the P arty - Magnus Lee and Eli Sorvick ^ ad , e a sight-seeing tnp to Opheim bun ay - Lunches and meals will be serv ed to the public in the old bank building by Bergs, beginning Wed nesday, Oct. 15th, at two p. Home baking, family style. Come to the School Carnival Friday night and the aid supper Saturday night. m. Beet Factory Run At Chi i Chinook, Oct. 3.—Beet harvest j started this week with higher j yields and better quality than ever , before. With plenty of labor and the beets coming in fast, factory officials expect about a 40-day run. ment. nook Started Saturday Monday 130 tons were delivered by wagon haul at the factory. With fair weather, the factory will start in earnest Saturday morning. It is the policy of the company to give jobs to local peo P*® 1in d men with families. Wallace Peterson is again fac tory superintendent. R. L. Howard is district superintendent. Stratford and William Crabb age. the beets and Gyde Jones perintends the sugar. Mr. Winson is master mechanic and Bert Simp son is his assistant. Ed Ellingson ^■dl manage the chemical depart Gene man su i j I , j women, helpless, trembling, lost in the heartless rush of industry, are ! building one by one- a devastating 1 indictment of the „ ocia] „ vstpm | w u; r u tViPm nff tn' 1 st as ^ crowd inbo th * e of fices of the American Assn, for , Qi d Ace Seeuritv to annlv for olH SS Prions TOd« the new New iaw - ü w ™° rds ° f I îssssTCihX ; repeated stories of jobs lost, for tumbled, sictaess rowing th f™ °[ tbe abUit y to work ' Most of these hundreds of a K ed wbo have come here since 2 when registration began, are work ers discarded by industry, AGED FOLK INDICT CAPITALIST RULE >.,JT0 The $10 a week, which the New York law will probably allot most of the totally destitute, is riches indeed for them. Many have not had a dollar bill in their hands for years. How they live is a mystery which would excite a Victor Hugo or an Emile Zola. Many have no address even, and will have to re ceive the answer to their applies tions at our offices. , . - P lained Sec- A - Epstein, whose or S anlzatlon is lar £ el y responsible for enactment of the New York law and similar legislation in nine other states. threw them out of work, consumed their savings and left them crip pled physically. Then no employer wanted them. I ft ex ii Often sickness * A , .. . ' few B ue strons but must give the ' names of three references. Inves , tigators check up' and action is 1 Promised within 30 days after the a PP licat »" is filed. Payments, to j start Jan 1, are fixed by the state soclal welfare department and will i ^ * 25 « a Tear, Epstein believes, Among applicants have been two actresses, an artist who bas a picture in the Boston Art Museum, a business $60,000 and many who lost their savings m Epstein estimates that 12,000 15,000 aged will receive benefits in New York City under the old age pensions law and other estimates run up to 50,000 for the entire state. Applicants are asked but man once bank failures. Most of them however are workers w ho hardly made $20 a week when they were able to hold down a job. ■wins FOR W PROTECT! ON AGAINST FIRE, LIGHTNING, CY CLONE. WINDSTORM GET A POLICY -IN THE northwestern NATIONAL ^ RATES SHE -JERRY THE LITTLE AGENT Call or Adér— o. G. POWELL P1 *»iywood Moatui t w m >5 until they came abreast of Cape Hat* teras, when a storm swept down upon them. » storm which even the staunch old Dictator could not survive. The faithful old ship reached Virginia Beach and on the night of March 20. 1891, foundered off Cape Henry. Wave after wave broke over the ship. Cap to the mercy of the waves. An enor mous breaker dashed upon the Die ta tor and. as If the whole force of the ."S.'X members of the crew were lost while endeavoring to swim through the white roaring breaker*. The ship was whipped to fragments. Only the Cap tain, by some queer quirk of fate, survived and reached the shore. Ali that was left to him was the hope that his daughter and wife might stm be alive, and the figurehead of îbicf where he stood 6 S4m 8 But It wa^t to be. They now lie burled in a Norfolk cemetery. Once each year on the anniversary of the disaster and until his death in 1008. Captain Hardesty would visit the beach at 9 o'clock at night. There he would stand bare heeded by the fig urehead of the Dictator which was set up on the beach opposite to the y- nt at which the bark senk as a - - nStor nl Z V r%Z 23 l0St Wh - U " U * Dictator met her (ate, . | j j an i nma te of the Pennsylvania In Idustrial Reformatory at Hunting Pa " 13 ^-.vear-old Thomas ■ Holmes. He was sent up in July fo î, a TÏT ' hat *** !>" r"x°r ,y c a minimum •" ■■'***■ YOUNG P0UT1CAI PRISONER STICKS! HIS BELIEFS By ROBERT W. DUNN Huntingdon, Pa.—FP—The first I political prisoner ever entered a? was distributing leaflets to the workers of the Vis cose Co. and the Ford Motor Co. near Chester, Pa. last January. The leaflet contained an attack on capitalism, unemployment and po lice terror. It was held to be se ditious and Holmes and his friend, Roy Peltz, were convicted under the Flynn sedition act, one of the worst laws of its kind in the coun try. Several other workers are al so serving sentences for violation of the act. Peltz received a term of from 1 to 20 years and a fine of $5,000. He is imprisoned in the Delaware County jail at Media. Although Holmes is one o' the youngest class war prisoners in the United States, he has been an active radical workers for several years. He was recently employed in a plant of the Bethlehem Steel Corp. The chief witness against him at his brief trial was a pro fessional stoolpigeon, Lennon, for merly a "red expert" for the de partment of justice. This creature was employed :>y the steel com panies to testify against 23 work ers arrested in Pittsburgh in 1923. As one of the brightest young workers at the reformatory, Holmes was soon assigned to work in the prison chaplain's office where, he told the writer, he has been used to help the reverend prepare weekly sermons bo the mates! Holmes is an artist. The chaplain is also the censor 1 • *• 7 Wi L . ■ \ fc & r r . what: no lAMrf ! •••««!??!!••• « ?! ! Every time I sit down to read I find that some one has taken the lamps from this fixture! Why don't we buy tome lamps and fill up these empty sockets! Avoid such embarrassing moments and keep half a dozen Westinghouse Mazda Lamps in tne house. Buy Six Lamps or more and Save 10 % Standard Cartons packed in a ^ _ beautiful Lamp Shade Carton Montana-Dakota Power Co. of the institution but Holmes has nothing to do with this important function. All liberal and radical periodicals are barred. Asked if Labor's News would be admitted, I Holmes said it would certainly be as . d an ge. roUs by the hard i shelled Episcopalian prelate. 1 Holmes receives the ... , . re ,?£ , monthly gift sent to all po.itical prisoners by the Inti. Labor De fense for the purchase of extras such as candy and tobacco. But he is spending all his money on books and is trying to persuade the chaplain to permit him to buy at least some mildly liberal works on economics and politics Cut off from the outside world e is permitted only one visit ev ery three months and can write but one letter a month to a rela tive. In spite of all efforts to reform him, Jones told the writ ter he was a more convinced Com mumst than ever, and would be back in the struggle as soon as he has finished his education ' in 1 pri3on - ... . , ,,. Readers wishing to send this spirited young rebel a word of en couragement may address him care | Pennsylvania Industrial Reforma tory, Huntingdon, Pa. He is in I tt terested in discovering what sort of letters the chaplain will pass and what he will destroy. __ MATFri 1AIFDM AI ICTT jüikjnaum TCI I C IIAU/ TA ppff ! I r I I N HI ) W III lil 4 I I * 11 * w U1J1 TWFNTY MILLION * "* ' 1 * 1 IliUI V It j to steal $20,000,000 from the pub He, and thereby become a distin guished and highly respected citi zen, you no longer bribe a cabinet 0 ffi ce r or a Congress for oil leases railroad land grants, but you reorganize an electric power com ft This * le * S ™. te f U f ht by the report issued by Chief Ac countant King of the Federal Plow er Commission on the inflation of the Carolina Power & Light Co. This company made claim to the commission that its pre-license in vestment in the Waterville power site, granted to it by the federal government, was $824,850.70. King's examination of the claim : ^ hjs disallowing | 799| Washington—FP—If you want 1 329.28, leaving $145,521.42 accept ed investment and awaiting evi j dence of some further amount for land and water rights. This is the j most drastic squeezing of water from the alleged investment which j forms the basis for charges of re | tail rates to the public, which the 1 federal authority has yet complet ed. Dealing with the far greater and more significant robbery of the consuming public through infla tion of so-called investment, King shows that the Pigeon River Pow er Co. recently owned 47,621 shares of the original Carolina Power & Light Co., and that it carried this stock on its books at an estimated value of $500 a share, yet the same block of stock was carried in the capital stock account of the old Carolina Power & Light Co. at only $100 a share. The difference in claimed value was $19,048,000. The present Carolina Power & Light Co. was formed by merging the Pigeon River Co., the old Car olina Power & Light Co,, the Ashe ville Power Co. Light Co., the Yadkin River Power Co. and the Carolina Power Co. It is in turn controlled by the National Power & Light o., both of these corpora tions being managed and supervis ed by the Electric Bond & Share Co., holding company for the Gen eral Electric group. ___ Socialist Heckler I ! of Wheeler Ejected By Missoula Police Missoula, Oct. 5,—John P. Mc Kay, socialist candidate for United States senator, was ejected by po lice tonight from a meeting ad dressed by United States Senator McKay, Noxon lumberman, a former member of the late senate, persisted in heck ling the speaker until he moved from the hall. He was not placed under arrest. B. K. Wheeler. was re The Producers News is read in practically every home in Sheridan County. Bucketshop Bishop Asked Nash ville, Tenn. Oct.—Bishop j ames Cannon has been asked to to Aid Methodist Church By Getting Out of It take some step to relieve distress and discomfort" in the Southern j Methodist church over his actions, even j£ j t i nvo i ve d making a "per ' sonal sacrifice", which means get ting out of the church Denying reports that he had re quoted the resignation of Bishop j Cannon, Bishop H. N. Dubose, : head of the College of Bishops here, made public a letter he had forwarded to Bishop Cannon sev e ral weeks ago. Bishop DuBose sa i d he did not have the authority to ask for the resignation of Bish op Cannon, Bishop Dubose's letter advised Bishop Cannon of the "distress prevalent in the church over pub lidty given to the Virginia church man's actions and asked him to consider ways of alleviating the situation ' Bishop Cannon is reported on the way home from Rio de Jane vt iro. 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