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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, October 16, 1931, Image 1

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; ISTORICAX* LIBRARY
uENA, MONT.
c
THE PRODUCERS NEWS
Workers
of the World
Unite!
Liberty Is Not
Handed Down
From Above
p n ui;Aed Weekly
A PAPER OF THE PEOPLE. FOR THE PEOPLE, BY THE PEOPLE
PLENTYWOOD, SHERIDAN COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1931.
Official Paper of the City of Plentywood
Sub. Rates:
Foreign, $3.75 per year
In U. S. $3.00 per year
Entered as second Class Matter, Oc tober 18. 1913, at the Post
office at Plentywood, Montana, Unde r the Act of March 3, 1879
Ml HOPE FOR
CAPITALISM IN
EUROPE FADES
at Genera See Com
Rie volutions
û*#rv» tive ?
Breakdown —
Expected — R™«* Doesn't
Communist Germany on
Ba nds but May Get It.
pk-t.
This permanent international.
mil services sees only to clear
1v the idealoffical bankruptcy of
the irovemments it serves, their
inability to control economic
forces, their enslavement to pow-;
,
"I would not for a moment
raeeect that the secretariats of
r all nrpnarpH
? Enlwmflri ç rSrkT
tre
Want
Ber
Kew York.— FP— Inteligent and
Graved non-worker Europeans
ïto^bave no particular stake m
existing economic order tend to
Mbt more and more whether the
"tmuance of that order is either
nLqble or desirable, according to
Poeer N. Baldwin, director of the
African Civil Liberties Union.
m
Baldwin has just returned from
of Europe which brought
a tow
him in dose contact with a num
ber of outstanding non-labor in
tellectuals of various countries.
ARE LOOKING
for revolution—
According bo Baldwin, "What
be said of the role of
■ ever may , ,, .
I Geneva as the stronghold of cap
I jtalift power, any contact with the
I secretariat of the League of Na
I lions or the International Labor
I office reveals a surprising discon
I te „t ^th the whole capitalist sys
I tem and its works.
that would defeat whatever
1 international arrangements they
might make.
ers
Îîl/tw Lp'tio hone in the ores
, VD ™ moT ,to
would more ' o-lndlv
e 1 1 r +Vian
5 t td thel SX a waSS snS
fv Pnccil ' ' p
,J
RUSSIA GETS
MOST PUBLICITY—
"Russia at Geneva gets better ,
than an even break. The press of-,
fice of the League gives them more
space than others because the
press demands more. When a Rus
sian speaks ,the hall or room is
crowded. Part of the interest is
drama, part curiosity, part an un
spoken conviction that Russia i
holds the kev to the future.
A ^
the International Labor Office,
rith its pro-socialist bias, and its
Russian section in the hands of an
ti-bolsreviks, there is uneasiness
over this situation. They want to
be fair—but how to avoid parti
"aship?
r '
t
I "I asked a leading official of the
j International Labor office how
I they expected to achieve even their
I minimum object of keeping exist
I in? labor standards dh the face of
I depression, lowering wages and de
I creasing social insurance rates. He
I quite frankly admitted that no in
I fluence save the power of the
I trade unions i neach country could
hope to hold them. Paper agree
I ments, though solemnly signed by
■ J governments, were, he confessed,
j I worth nothing against economic
I forces. Planning under capitalism
to control depressions, now a pop
ular subject among the intellectu
als, he dismissed with a smile."
GERMANY IS A
PUZZLE—
Germany is teetering on the
"rink, says Baldwin. But on the
brink of what? Each of the 30 or
ABntt _ _ I
^1\NE WICK SHONV AT
THE TEMP! F orr 24th
^ ^
m, ...
rheheadhner at the Farmer-La-;
tober «M P e -i? n Saturda y night, Oc
SL r 11 be the celebrated ac
bis ^ y * er Arne v Wick and
A goo/shn p H yer8, . ,
rfrtle
Stuff pl . eat y of old time
^ intermingled with the latest
- i..'
40 Germans and Ameircans living
IB® Germany whom.Baldwin inter
■ m viewed had a different forecast of
I ! the immediate future. This diver
I âty of opinion is in itself an in
| dication of the seething state of
I German social and political life, in
Baldwin's view. No such diver
■ ■ I dty was encountered regarding any
I I other European country.
Most of the people interviewed
S believed that a government of
I Hitler's National Socialists (Fas
I ^ts) was not at present a polit
1 'cal possibility. The tendency in
I Jtolitics is to the left in spite of
I |be admitted weakness of the left
g leadership and in spite of the
'>ct that Russia does not want
wmimuust Germany on its hands
Baldwin said.
J;
I . If the economic crisis of last
; -une is repeated he expects an act
I *•» and more or less spontaneous
Movement from below, designed to
I r^dhrow the government. There
I much truth, he believes, in
I p statement attributed to Lloyd
I °rge, that "as long as there is
wii? 0 ^ 0 * n Germany, there
I tar so no rev olution," but capi
I ' .p €m 'any will not be able to
I e itself so easily another time.
Ï
United Farmers League Demonstration
ÄSSP lf| -
STRUCTORS HAYE I
PAYLESS PAY DAY
again this week-without any pay
day, for Chicago's 13,000 public 1
school teachers. .
They have received no cash for!
their services since last April, al
though some have accepte dscrip
fro mtime to time, only to find it
almost valueless. They were not i
even offered scrip in lieu of this
week's $3,000,000 payroll because
to pay the teachers. There is no
Sext Pe year 1 LS ïhe'stîte I
t year n the state legula
Î,«rfcîîl Tp? rll a X'
bankmptcy °S'
The various teachers' organiza- !
tiens reported that many of the
SSÜT oS was^reporte^
who walked J6 blocks to and from
school daily because she could not
afford 7 cents carfare. Another
lost her home because she could not
j «*P upi her^ payments. Other*>
^ere reported in the clutches of
run n uD laîgè bills with khidW gro
c^ Äc"" y "
. An iR fated tax reapportion
m ent scheme, which held up col
Actions from nroo^rtv owners
lectl0I1 ;l lr0 ^ properly owners Tor,
re . th !îî t Y° years. IS responsi
We f T the teach ers diff iculties.
an
A Am llfAMIM 11A A
Aliril) W II VI A 11 H AD
V1UIT1I
mire CTTB/I UmnCM
ilUlJLi uUlu niUli riM
_ Ä __
TW UATFI DOOM
Hi HUIRL I\UU!tI
New York, Oct. 12.—The dicov
ery of an add iti 0 nal $500,000 in
currenc y in a hidden pocket in her
s içjrt today brought Mrs. Ida May
field Wood's hoard of cash and
securities to near the million mark.
The 93 year old woman was tak
en last week from the hotel room
in wb ich she lived alone, and plac
ed un^r a guardian's care.
A nurse , observing the aged
woman furtively counting money,
wa [t ed until she dozed and then
extracted a canvas bag from her
skirt. In it were 10 packages,
each containing five $10,000 bills.
Earlier in the week authorities
found about $400,000 in currency
and securities in Mrs. Wood's Her
ald Square hotel room,
been stuck away in trunks which
contained her faded finery.
But it had not been determined
whether this $900,000 represents
the total wealth of the widow of
(Continued on Last Page)
It had
UNITED FARMERS
LEAGUE MEETING
There will be a meeting of
the United Farmers League at
the Wankel School northeast
of Raymond, Sunday morning
October 25 at 11 o'clock. Oof
fee served free. Bring your
lunch.
BANDITS ROB INDIANA BANK OF
$4,000.00, SHOOT DP TOWN, ESCAPE
Uzton Ind.. Oct. 13.— Reminis
cent of^he depredations of the
James hero a SS of safe blow
e?se"rly today wrecked the Uzton
Stite Bank shot up the town and
Craned with approximately $4,000
in currency and P negotiabte securi
m currency ana ^
The robbers in two automobiles
obSnedhïmmèrectowbare and
tarpaulins from a nearby railroad
S ssy*f JPJS& p
rur»d sÄ-u *
säWS
tîfpS.™' Ä
'"Meanwhile Marion Bailey. 72,
president of the bank, who Iwes
across the street, engaged in a gun
inhabitants midway between Indi
anapolis and Crawfordsville, were
rmable to communicate with au
thorlties as the robbers baa cut all
telephone and telegraph lines. Kä
ther than face the gunfire oi, tne
bandits, they remain fc thaï
homes while the wrecking of thej
bank was completed. ,? ai P a ^. t
the bank interior a ? d ÄL? 1 »?'
probably will exceed $2, ,
"g up their Let the robbers
commenced firing in all di 1 ^ c V 1 l T1 v S
to intimidate the dtizens and drove
out of toilni, ^
\
JASPER REUTER
U *^ 1981 , at
®*^®* been a sufferer from
cancer for some time.
Besides his widow he leaves to
mourn his passing four children,
Nick Reutet, Mrs. Elmer Gooder j
Mrs. Claud© Winands and Mrs.
Carl West all, of Plentywood, and
seven grandchildren. Three bro-1
thers and three sisters also sur
-SS"K5:|Är3"Ä- H"
Kate Thomas of Eureka, Montana
Sandria fS ^ i
ancina, Minn. _
Jasper Reuter was bom m Car
, C Ä on ^arch
enk Hendricks in Minnesota forty
two years ago. He lived there until
in Plentywood where he has since
made his home. He conducted a
livery sta ble here.
j Mr Reute,. had man y close
friends who mourn his pass i n g and
wh0 wm migg him Kreatly
' ^eral services were conducted
! with the Rev Father Platschner
!^ f uuutmg and mtermentnWas made
m the local Catholic cemetery.
for-
pi t vwoo J Rov in Band
" Y
CROSSES DIVIDE
*3^ ,
Montana University
-
Special to Producers News—
Missoula> 0c t. 14.- Myron John- the
son, Scobey, and Arnold Peterson, of
Plentywood, students at the state as
universitv, are members of the in
Grizzly Band this year. They will
make the trip to Butte for the an
nual Bobcat game, Oct.. 31.
According to Director Roy Free
burg, late registration has brought
the membership of the band up to
a new high mark. It will be neces
sarv to cut the group down to the
alloted 42 for the Butte game.
DISTRIBUTION
;
,no
j
to arrive soon not only in
(Plentywood but also in the
other towns scattered over the
county, and it is expected that !
everybody will at least have
plenty of potatoes to eat this
winter.
Another carload of free po- j
tatoes has been shipped into
Westby and is now being nn- j
loaded and distributed among
1 the peuple of that vicinity.
of Free Potatoes
IS COMMENCED
Tbe first carload of donat
ed, free potatoes arrived in
Plentywood Tuesday. The po
tatoes are handled by tbe
Red Cross with Hank Lever
enz, in charge of distribution,
dishing them out in ten bush
el lota per family as fast as
he can.
More carloads are expected
Bailey, the aged bank president,
said he was awakened abont 1:46
a. m. by the first charge of nitro
glycerine, v
"I went to the front door but
couldn't see anything, it was so
dark," he recounted. "I waited a
few minut e S and a freight train,
came by. Just as the train reached
the crossing I heard another ex-j
plosion. I knew then they were rob
b, "f got Shotgun and went to
KÄ' " e r*p
Ä Äj;
'"ir^mS'E 1 *! it
baokhX, house.
« AU i could do was to sit here..
and liste n to them blowing my

one for it shook all the bmld
itlgs ar0UTld ."
rp^ e j n terior of the banking
wag demo i is hed. Partitions
were kn 0c ked down and office e
^ ui ^ W own into tangled mass
^ P
almost tore out
? an outside walk Not a whole glass
remained in any of the doors or
windows.
i A safe deposit vault -J-J*
' tle^fe^bRwers The loss is cov
i the sate Mowers.^ i e
Mass Meeting and Parade of
Agrarian Organization Draws
" ^ U
% f | f %
I I _ _ ^ AI I I J I» -- ^--JL
I fl li fT ® ill fl I I Ilf Ali/Q If fl 1/OflTv
I III III IV . I mil II 11 III ff Bl I II 1 J W 1|| II ng
^ ÄÄM 1 w# w* w*
!_
!
a
_ ,
PAITP. O I C A VITT 1
m HL n
VISITS PITWOOD
_
n„ v • , v , . . J
On his trip thru this part of the
state Congressman Scott Leavitt
visited at the Producers News of- 1
fice for some time Tuesday mom
mg. Mr Leavitt is making a sur
S th^l^time
^ing up his political fences.
His attention was called to the
fact that the conditions in this
part of the state were worse than
he probably anticipated; that most
of the people m the county would
Ï! " ïS
harvest offc- ^see^ as ^
Krepsltian prom i S€d he would do
his best to relieve the situation.
a* ,, T ,
At noon Mr i.eavjtt had lunch
at the E1 ^ n Cafe together with,
some of the more prominent poli-,
ticians and business men. It was
generally agreed that it would be
best not to say any too much about.
drouth situation and the needs
tbe people to the outside world
it would possibly harm the busi
©ss and political situation in this.
section.
So the congressman left town
after visiting with some of the
most well-to-do, well dressed and
well fed people. He finds that we
bulling a sixty thousand dol-i
addition to our school house.
He goes to the next town and
meets with the same class of,
people and after he is through with
thîs "survey" he goes back to
Washington like Secretary Hyde
and tells them we are more scared
than hurt.
Ray Stoner lost two milk cows
recently from the effects of eat-1
ing the green shoot» from around
com stalks on which a certain
fungus grows. A number of other
cattle belonging to Mr. Stoner and
John Carroll are alowly recovering
i&om ft» ailment Wretea^
urn which may be administered
which will cure the malady if giv
en in time. A timely call on the
veterinary may save several vain
able animals.
He did not meet with the hun
dreds of people in every one of
our little towns who do not know
where their next meal is coming
from and who are facing a winter
with no work, no money, no food,
clothing and no coal in sight
He did not meet with the thous
ands of farmers who are now fac-,
ing eviction and starvation after
spending a life time improving the,
country and producing enough to
keep them for a thousand years
had it not been taken away from
them by some political trickery.
No, Mr. Leavitt did not see thés»
people—it is his political duty not
,,bo see them It is his political
duty, to go back to Washington
and tell them that the Hoover ad
ministration has created great
prosperity and that we are more
scared than hurt. And our local
politicians agreed with him. Tell
ing the things just as they are
would hurt our business and would
give the present administration
bad reputation.

LOSES CATTLE
______
s jM|pwvwp . a, II? «DCUIDC DITCUlMf
AMtKltAN WAKMllrd KUMlUNb
T A riiiM * «I ATCDÇ d atTI V 70NF
TO CHINA M l cite BAI IL L Lmt
Struggle for Colonie» Grows-Countrie» Arming-Mass
ing of Heavy Forces Near Russia Continues asJapan
Keep Spreading Troops Through Manchuria—Scores
f f w R * Moved to Strategic Points.
of Ships of War Being Moved to Strategic
New York.Oct, 14 _While Japanese imperialism push
es its war to make Manchuria completely a Japanese col
Q American government has quietly been rushing j
^, , . • j . f -i- r „
20 warships to Chinese waters m order to get its share
the colonies. The latest news of the direct military ac
. f , t •- i e,. .
j tion ot United Mates imper
ialism published in the New
York Evening Graphic, states that
»the United States moved a score
of its war ships into strategic
^ "l,
time, though the capitalist press
hag kept the matter quiet> w hile
——
p-r. u j_i r Ä j
'îïï'iSfSlîïnX

1» Packed to Overflowing - Parade Extend» Over
Four City Block^Banners and Red Rag» Carried by
-, , p i p„ CB D or . r( . CP ntali„p Turn« TV»wn In
Marchers Red Cross Representative lurns Down in
Vllation to Attend Because of Lack of Time.
-
PAPI II fATHFRINf A WH ER F F ftANPF
***«* UAlntKlMj Mil) NllX UAWlt
IM CUCMlMr FNTFRTÄINS HllflF THRONC
111 L V Eillillvl LIT 1 EJ\ I rilllu flUvlC I IllVUllvl
_
Yesterdav's meeting nf the United Farmers League
, Y esterday S meeting Ot the United farmers League,
KeW m Plent > WOod turned OUt t0 ^ the bl §g est and best
| meeting ever held in this section. In the spaceous Farm
er-Labor Temple every seat was filled and hundreds stood
1 • ,1 . , j J . re U ».
Up in the aisles and anterooms and listened for hours to
.A. , D1 1.1 , .
Mother Bloor, and others, speaking.
*
GPOTT I FAVITT
ULHNla. äUUl I LtJVVll I
,m « |||^
Æ _
Æ ed
MÆm
{
» V'iH
v £ |||^S v
|M|
W,
( Wßyt :» . if
mSÊ ^NÊSÊm < ÊMsiMsÊF
W jX'WàÆ
% m mÊÊÊÊF Æ.
1
'
had been maintained solely as a
home for the cat after its mis-.'
tress, Dr. Maud Cain Ide, died in
October 1930. 1
1 Mitzi, who was 18 years of ageltU
when she died under my f. eri , 0 ^ !
«^umstences it m reported, had
i\°™ e 1
Mrs P^line Goetz was Xmed as
^rs ^auime i^oetz, was namea
iukljlî
the home with the cat
. Kew that Mrtzieis dead, the
furnishings of the home will be
sold at auction _and the proceeds
added to the $265,000 estate left by |
the cat's late mistress The estate
was left largely to chanty.
.
|
;
:
The last chapter
&ffairg of ^ world > s wealthiest
. ... . ,, _ ,. ,
cat > Mltzl > a blue angora which
died, "intestate" last April, will be
written here next week,
nishings to the $26,000 home that
Mitzi had occupied. The home
•Iv'.v
I
{HOME OF OLD
CAT TO BE SOLD
San Gabriel, Calif., Oct. 10.—
in the monetary
A Los Angeles auctioneer will
ask for bids on the $10,000 fur
.v^r-*-—-!
j •
j a11 Street prepared its a
for <* 8 to share in the colonial
plunder of China, and to build up !
the war front against the Soviet
^niop m Manchuria. I
^ Graphic, telling of the se
(Continued on Last Page)
While this was going on a lady
official of the Red Cross was con
duc ti ng another meeting at the ed
court house. When this lady was
informed, by a delegation appoint
for that purpose, that 1500
farmers would like to see her at
their mee ting, they were politely
told that she was S0Tr * but she -»
j«st did not hove the time. he
At four o'clock the huge crowd
left the temple and paraded thru
the stre€ts - At the tirae the first
Part of the parade was at the hos
pital, four blocks away, the tail
end of the column had not yet
left the temple.
Banners were carried by the pa
raders with various inscriptions as: .
No More Sheriff's Sales; No More J
Evictions; We Want Cancellation
of Debts; Free Mooney and
Billings; Nobody Starves in Rus
sia; We Object to Cast-off Clothes;
tle b^'^hC'wfw»; 1
Mls We Want Shoes We wïït
Clothes* We Want Annies Some
flaÄ 8, S
women carried red flags. |
^ Ta r e wound up in front
of the Court House where another
talk was given by Mother Bloor
and pictures of the crowd taken.
By this time the Red Cross j
meeting had been adjourned in
haste and had left the court house. 1
This was not a parade of bums,
It was a parade of the most intel
ligent and most wide awake peo
pie of Sheridan county. It was a
parade which demanded respect,
and they got it.
r * , , ,
In the evemng everybody who
could possibly squeeze made the
temple was entertained for about
three hours by a well planned pro
gram in which local talent did its!
best and did it well—some real act- j
ing, singing, dancing and speaking.
was enjoyed by tbe packed house. |
After the program everybody;
stepped on everybody else's toes
to the tune of old time music un- j
after midnight The energy of |
^ ^^in^aJstebTe^ tStthel
Home Sweet
Home about twelve-thirty but after
a short resmte and the tender of I
shekels were induced
to continue the dance. In the at
.. fag ou f the marathon
a ^ tra» played and I
. t continuously for fifteen i
j^nutes but the enthusiasm of the
^ er | waB ^ ^. eat the or- !
, Paj5e)
^
__:-
-"1
"MOTHER" BLOOR
mcttimtc
MEETINGS
Mother Bloor o
0 , the United Fmrmers League
for Nortii Da^ta will speak at
th K V
0rt ' * ►
VaDey S . of Froid,
- * *
Alkabo. N D school house
££ '
Comertown school, Tuesday,
day, Oct. 20 at 8 p. m.
. . w ,
Oph^ Au^torium. Wednes
da y, Oct. e p. m.
Peerless, Community Hall at
8 p. m., Wednesday. Oct 21.
EVERYBODY WELCOME
!_The
G.B.SHAW LAUDS
WWÏ ftVFR AIR
juvici uvea/UK
"SrS
?** Has the Laugh on
Un ^ ith Huge Budget Surplus,
VT v , "
„ New , V? 1 * 1 }*' George
Bernard Shaw ma trans-Atlantic
broadcast to the United states to
day maintained Russia has the
°, n .department
The bearded Irtsh philosopher,
, r p ^ g , ht ; s P«aking fro ™
™ f:ch exdSiWcW to? AmeriSns
f«lJh™n,
shamed, shown up, outpointed and
hag &n but us P 0 ut," S haw
aserted.
. . - f ^7® | ec t ur *d ber from the
and now Ja« XT'S
nmun^is to hide our blushes in
"Russia flkunts her budget sur
p | us> her peop i e o mp i 0ve ,i to the
I last man and woman,, her scientific
; agriculture doubling and trebling
her harvests, her roaring and rmil
tiplying . factorieSi her efficient
"!«». ^r atmosphere of such
! security for^he poorest
^ciidliz^countrv^^n^earth^ 11
öhaw, compared the overthrow
the czanst regime in 1917 to the
I American revolution.
friends took com
mand of the soviets and establish
the union of socialist soviet re
publics," he said, "exactlv r
Washington and Jefferson and
Hamilton and Franklin and Tom
Payne had established the United
States of America 141 year ago. v
In his characteristic deep voice;
added: "A word or two of coi.
solation" to those "who have been
, one another for a month
3?? 1 have Sr ° Tie dotty about Rus '
4
a11 ; he remarked, some
tae most wonderful things the 1
Hussions are doing were suggest-1
mam ? 5^whom'"have beeXsen^o i
J L Z, !'!!« b S nt U
0 the palns ' _many
, irTr . ¥ -
NEW CITY WELL GIVES
SUPPLY OF SOFT AOUA
_ ^
In another coaple of weeks the'
new ci ty well at the fire hall will
be completed is expected. The
i'last well casings have been wired
for and sho uld be here shorty. The
hole has been drilled to the desired
depth and slipping the casing in
m be a matter of a few days .
The well has been drilled to a
depth of 25814 feet, the water ris
ing to within 1 Sfeet of the top.
At the depth of 139 feet the well
was tested and produced 20 gallons
per minute. At the present depth it
is estimated the well will produce
at least 30 gallons per minute,
which at this time of the year will
supply the needs of the town. The
water is reported to be of a nice
^^r ^Poneö to be of a mce
quah^r ^
y 1 « women 01 rientywooa nave
been lookmgfor. A sample of the
water has been sent away for an
alyas.
-
COL. LINDBERGH'S NEW PALATIAL
MANSION ON HILLTOP IS FINISHED
Workmen Now Adding the Final
Touches to Interior of Building
_ W atchmen Guard It Dav and
Z , , „. *L
»««W-No Victor. Allowed.
. . .. whm
. v J " * S?®"
^* ie Lindberghs return to Ne ^
J« ra ®y fro ™ their abandoned world
week ' 0 they tLS?
their new home on Sourland moun
SS'
w^k!£en erenow making their ftl
^ s;
Ä house ta order within thr "
i -
Ä ÄtTVSJ? JT! f
gS3d^tte*Âïdii'Î7Âl»^"
forminj? those who have driven up
over the steep, narrow and rocky
ÏÂÏÏ.ÂS
night the new home
L Ruarded by watchmen who are
polite to visitors but rarely give
direct answers to questions.
The "front yard" of the 660
acre tract, in which is located the,
flying colonel'» private landing
field, is criss-crossed with vestiges
of old stone fences, placed there by
ferner* over a period of two cen-1
tunes.
. Narrow, shady lanes, walled
I the
®to*e fences.
outline of the building de
GOVERNORS REACH
COMPROMISE WITH
SECRETARY HYDE
— -—
a?reed upon lagt week by Secre
tary of Agriculture Hyde and th©
governors of Montana, North and
South Dakota followed conference»
extending over several days h»
wb ich the states' chief executives
s ought modification of agriculture
regulations.
<The max i mum loan per family
was reduced to $500 from $1,000.
head for horses and cattle, 30 cents
for sheep and « per brood sew.
A compromise was reached op
the question of mortgages, the gov
ernment agreeing to accept second
mortgage^,
Lis; ist on nSk and purebred
cows; $17.50 on stock cows; $20 on
bred heifers; $15 on two-year^ld
rtock heifers; $10 on yearling beef
stock; $2.75 on sheep and $6 on
brood sows.
; The regulations provide prior
mortgage holders shall not fore
cloS e their liens before Sept. 30„
1932 , without consent of the agri
culture department.
Applications to Dec. 1.
of
Applications will be received
til Dec. 1 from farmers in Mon
<
I
two-year-old milk stock and pure
un
tana, North and South Dakota,
Utah, Washington, Nebraska, Wy
oming and Minnesota. The loans
cover five months feeding and ma
ture Sept. 30, 1932.
ATI! rOO Hfl AIT OFAIÏVC*
l||K| .p\N III AN Sr»NI?a
Jv MUAA ? WlT liV M Eitml/y
llTirr AWA PUTT RDCM
[f /\NU LlliL UiillMv
. __ ___ _ _
ftlff AWA IfII f V vF s F
( J\Yi\) MLLc «JlkLT
-
Denver * 0ct * 1A—Thomas Fol
ger, 33, a garage worker who had
months without a job,
called his two little daughters,
19, and Marjorie, 8, to his
side in the squalid room they call
^ home
"Take'this quarter,he teld
them, forcing a smile, go to the
«tore and buy yourselves an ice
cream cone. Better take mother
along, too."
Mrs. Vera Folger protested. She
knew it was her husband's last bit
of money . But seeing the gir*
dance about in expectancy, she put
0 n her wraps and took them to the
store
As soon as they were out upo»
^ street Folger went to a clothes
^ loset , t^k M old rifle out, placed
the barre] a^ai^t his temple and
Tml1pd t v e trisre-er
p __ , -, . ^
Whenthewife and happy fatf
d 168 returned they found him dead.
^ Folger to i d po^g her hue
Lid bed stamped the streets for
., ] f or work,
moirths loofang tor
He was unable to see os in
want any IfBger, ß b* "kl
scribes a rectangle about 70 feet
long by 40 feet wide, with the
longest sides as the front and
back. The terrace, floored with
, flat-snrfaced rocks, irregu
larly placed, extends the full
length of the front. Five sets of
French doors, evenly spaced, con
nect it with ' the interior. From
that terrace, Mrs. Lindbergh will
be ab i e to see her husband long
before ^arrival he flies home
! as
ftom 1,18 New York ofl,c *'
»tr»ce *„ such «.„me, t .,
5."ÄÄ Zt:
ää "r;
;",LÄergh «tT ,rom " em * th "
ZmÎoSL .fïnï
thc roadside. Facing that is «
P um f hau ^ e of the s»™ 6 materials
^ riaced the
shingles distorted by the rains and
sleets of generations.
Long ago the Sourland mountain
country interested historians, geol
opists ^and seekers of atmos
phere .
. Geologists have shown interest
m it because it provides an excel
^example of how trap rock
centunes ago melted and forced
' ? w^v op
1 bridge.
jseen eviden^ of shale having
(Continued on Last Page)
The back door, which suggests

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