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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, October 23, 1931, Image 2

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THE PRODUCERS NEWS
A Paper of the People, by the People
and for the People
By the Peoples Publishing Company, Publishers
CONTINUING — The Outlook Promoter, The
Outlook Optimist, The Dooley Sun, The Antelope
independent, The Sheridan County News, The
Pioneer Press and the Sheridan County Farmer,
CHARLES E TAYLOR, Editor
HANS RASMUSSHN, Manager
Friday, October 23, 1931
FARMERS AND TAXES
More than three thousand farmers
in Wright county, Minnesota, reports a
item, left their fields and forced
news
die county commissioners to reduce the
county expenses and promise a marked
reduction in next year's taxes.
This is an outstanding feature of a
. movement for lower taxes for the farm
* -ers now rapidly gaining ground in sever
al midwest states. It Is asserted by the
spokesmen for the embattled agricultur
ists that federal taxes are not burden
hut that local taxes have increas
.«me,
cd steadily since the war until the load
Iras become unsupportable.
PN
HONORLESS PROPHET
Irving Fisher, head of the depart
ment of Economics at Yale University,
says that if American labor would offer
to cut its own wages, the depression
would vanish in a hurry, and prosperity
would be restored.
When man sets up as a prophet, it
is fair to ask what success he has had in
tire prediction of business hitherto. Ap
ply that test to Mr. Fisher.
On September 3, 1929, Prof. Irving
Fisher told the newspapers :
Prices of stocks are not too high,
and Wall Street will not experience any
thing in the nature of a crash. * * '* We
are living in an age of corporations and
«•
_ ir i1 - t i i cannot aiidi 8
T, the
xrill not be published unless tne
■ ttthor's nume is signed to the let
■1er- « you have th* courage «t
• >fmr convictions and want your
^etter published sign your name to
it. Then if you desire your identity
4 » bo concealed tell us and your
will be withheld from publi
Otherwise—well the waste
j
, I if wt
Tonner Outlook Man ra
p aumpnt f L_ D_ nil _
Payment of the Bonn*
j.
i
„ Oct. i 6 , 1931. j
Tke Producers Hews: I
As a reader of the Producers
N ~A> " "Z Zin " 5 LÄ !
tb* ^di^ Bonus Now U «>•
we need it—not in 1945— ai I
of us WiU be dead by that
•eas nearly all the over-seas
woreaffectod on. wy.tr
* 3d P Itot 'iesl
rlrv fltiino- cartoon about the
•h- rin7j-nn-rmfinn in Detroit- Mr
S™r^n7g^ AmHvSL «it'
Hoover and Sec.Andv Mellon Slt '
«t« on a log holding out tin sups
^ n PP led . soldiers marÆ
^Td ni^eT^t T.W
it l^ta to me ab0Ut
Hodn?vou continue to stir un
-Hungs in the matter I remain
anngs m the matter, 1 remain
_
Beport cards covering the first
weeks work will be given out
to the pupils of the Plentywood
■schools on Wednesday of next
week. The high school cards will.
lie the same as for the past sever
jtfyears but a considerable change
SLV
The idea, started last year, of
J Sä'
report card is divided into two
parts. Part 1 shows the progress
made in the 11 traits liried and
♦kit 2 covers the nrogress made
usual subiects offered. The
tnatter of estimating the rating
«ach pupil on his traits listed
1 will be taken up with the
pupil* themselves. A detailed list
jf the Practical appbeatten of these
1 traits both in and outside
;
• The Producers News editor has
received during the past two weeks :
^^^^Ä^
■which would be lughly rnteres g -
<to tte general pubhc if they were
i A*
rffrrl
:
cation.
baskets are emptied every xnorn
Ing.—Editor,
Sincerely*
N. R. Ameson.
AT THE SCHOOLS
TIBST REPORT CARDS TO BE
GIVEN OUT NEXT WEEK
1
I
I
^ 00 ^
Stress wiU be laid upon the pro
^ ^
ZÆ.Ztîi,Zw b.îfîo. ih,
what his rating may be at any glv
en time. The importance of im-|
Pavement will be always kept in
mind and a frank talk between
W 1 "\ d teacher wül be the
w considering mdividual cases. No
attempt will be made to grade a
pupil except when directly perform
mg school duties either in the
dasa room or on the playground.
The wfll be his own judge in
all cases which are not classed as
school activities. Close co-opera
ion between th€ par€nta and the
school will be of utmost value and
the school will welcome confiden
tiaI talks with the teachers
superintendent in regard to any
phase of the pupil's school life.
Wo *— « — » of «- whole
ZjrS, * ÄÄ
I a ^ e citizen who has initiative and
Ä
™^>, ad
«rlS^Wh^S^to ÆdSft
Vf-* ? *"«tor «? 4
shl P traits m 016 P ubhc schools
and these report cards are in line
with the more advanced ideas of
broadening the scope of pubUc
wo ^ p
, survey of the annlica
tlot'n 1 ch"rid on ft tL Äd a
;0 f these traits are given below.
1 ^ system of grading is given on
1 the cards so it need not be dis
cu3ged herg
Number 1 trait is Clear Think
; ing and outstanding applications
are: expresses himself clearly,
keeps to the point, plans and or
ganizes carefully and thoughtfully,
discriminates between essentials
and non-essentials, uses good judg
ment in the selection of leisure
time activities, shows the ability
t° apply what he has learned, asks
questions that indicate a desire
team.
Number 2 Trait is Oo-operation.
Applications of this trait include:
works and plays with others bar
moniously, does his part to make
the activity interesting and prof
of best interests of the group, recog
5 Ä'Ä"S
ties willingly and at the proper
time, accepts advice and sugges
dons from P elders without "SST
in ment.
Trait Number 8 is Courtesy
of Consideration. This trait may
in applied as follows. Uses "thank
the you" and "please" and other cour
list teous expressions when speaking
; to others; takes his turn and
of not crowd; is courteous to new
school, will be posted in each room
and the pupila will have the op
portunity to discuss with the
teacher all phases of the traits
(given. Attention is called to the
importance of considering the play
ground an dthe home as laborator
£ and dtiz^p tracts just as
Ätentr a boy or girl should
how ag a t 8C bool as
h<>me aa good at home or
- «- — «• "
individuals. * * * Dividend returns on
stocks are moving higher.
When Prof. Fisher made that
prophecy, stock in the Atchison, Tope
ka & Santa Fe railroad was selling at a
bout $298 a share; U. S. Steel common
at $261 a share General Motors at some
$76 a share. Look them up now
October 21, 1929, Professor Fish
er spoke to the New York Retail Credit
Men's Association. A break that day
had knocked several billion dollars out
qF the market values of stocks listed on j
the New York exchange; but the "Great ;
Economist" was not worried.' The break
he said was merely shaking out the "lu
natic fringe of speculators." Stocks were
not too high, he assured his audience;
on the contrary, they had not caught up
to their real values.
Two days later, Fisher addressed
the bankers of the District of Columbia
in Washington. Stock prices had been
on the toboggan all that time; but Prof.
Fisher still showed smiling confidence.
The slump was only temporary, and re
covery would be prompt, he declared.
Three weeks later came the great
est crash in financial history, and the de
pression which still holds us in its grip
was fairly started.
On the basis of that record, how
much attention should be paid to Irving
Fisher's promise of immediate prosperi
ty if American labor would only consent
to cut its own throat?
And how much respect can Amer
ican wage earners be expected to have
for a great university which keeps Irving
Fisher at the head of one of its most im
portant departments?
»I
I ». .-ti . j
that rom' Ä my
that rrom I y \ j to IVI / there were ap
proximately 33,000 wheat farmers, many
of them oneratina half sprhnn «mail
ot them operating halt-section small
farms. Today Montana has probably
not more tha n !4 000 wheat farmers
not more tna n i < f,uuu ivneat rarmers,
but they are handling more acres and
producing more wheat than the 35,000
farmers who previously operated in this
PN
CRAZY AS EVER
state.
I
pils; is courteous to teachers, M
low students, strangers and visit
ors; avoids unnecessary confusion
—laughs, talks, and moves about
without disturbing others; is pleas
änt when greeting another; give s
and takes criticism m a courteous
manner; is considerate of the in
terests, activities, study and work ■
of others; shows a commendable 1
audience attitude- is courteous to 1
and action; does his share in mak
ing the family meal a pleasant oc- !
casion; does not make himself ob
jectionable in public places. |
-a. v . • o j -nr i
Nu ?? ber 4 " < ^ 0<i Wotk
? anslu 5' J*f »ro h "' I0n3 ««•
Keeps desk in order; prepares all
WO rk neatly; listens to and follows'
directions; shows reasonable accur
acy in his work; has reasonable
spe€ d in his work; works quietly;
does home du ti es thoroughly a nd
\completely and with reasonable
sp eed; keeps his room and his be - 1
longings in order; does his best
whca employed by another
waking without
rr. k v„_
.
K?em fbieersfrom^ves
^T s '^
i
orj^ÿy» ^f d ^ 1 '
a^d teeth clean, as neat as
Possible m personal apearance,
^TanTplar Ä
washes face aid tods before and
a ff^ r mea l S ; gets plenty of sleep
with Endows open.
Trait Number 6 is: Industry and
Effort. It. applications inclnde:
^ -i P®"«» aoes not
.J 1 ? easil y ; changes from <« e
a $tmty to another without waste
of time; wül try to do things even
though they look hard; completes
a11 taska undertaken as soon as
Pygg>K- ^ at h ° m - e
^^- hoasekee P m ^ chores ' muslc
; lessons ' etc * .
Trait Number 7 is: Kindliness.
Tts ^pUcations are: Is tolerant of
the opinions and actions of others;
1 Shows appreciation of the help of
others; beare no grudges or spites;
( ** tactful and kind—does not need
j lessly hurt or grieve another;
Shows apreciation of the care and
sacrifice of parents; is not cruel
to animals or birds.
Trait Number 8 is: Obedience.
Its applications Include: Obeys
those in authority; bolds himself
responsible to abide bv the rules
of the group; responds to signals
nromptly; obeys his parents
those whom bis parents place
authority; obeys without needless
arguing; obeys regulations of the
re»v
Trait Number Nine is Self Con
SÄ. Ä
talk needlessly In clàs? rooms ân
assemblies- does wbtoe nr
doÏÏ not antv X« by Ä
quarreling or teasW
Trait Number Te« î«- ctoi-r p
be Harme and Self Confidence Tts an
Orations are- Has confidence
express bis opinions; works toward
independent thinking- finds wav«
of improving his weak noin to
not afraid of doing right;


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1
TRUNKS OF NEW YORK RECLUSE
DISCLOSE ANOTHER MILLION IN
VALUABLE GEMS AND FINERIES
New York, Oct. 18—The already
fabulous wealth of Mrs Ida E
Wood93 ^ear old reclule in whose
room '$900,000 in cash aid securi
ties was found grew todav as lew
ied the contents of her 40-odd
tr ^, ks ' • , , . ., .
a PP rais t rs completed their
j examination of^ only five trunks,
according to attorneys. All conta m-.
w r f 1CS ° f Sf, days J hen ^ 1
Wo«od was a belle of New York
and once a dancing partner of
SB" m *" PnnCe ° f
The Aster audit m,d ^praUat
of l fhe
watches bracelets^ tiaras and o«51
ir ft i
'iforns mierhti h worth "no fro nn!
J?, worth up one
ZT
£ 5 1 «in non
, , y certificates' datine back ' al
tim^ whiA were
,^ d in herTlothS?' would go
m , ner C 1 °xnmg, wouia go
**.**"£. t for a market amon S nu
■ mismatists.
1 There are only two oollertors of
1 0,d money in the United States,"
«M. -who are able to
dea ^ m vnluabl le relies. The
! Wf 8 . W* 1 n ^ ch with them^ând
bank
| no 1 f s were in perfect condition
'and unquestionably should have a
-;high premium value, their pur
chase at this time was not prac
»

_ Ä _ ___ . _ _______ - „
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^
Washington, Oct. 15— Despite
Hoover's emphatic and
repea ted opposition to a cash bo
vifolv,.
T ®' th . . f " 115 ° f ^ re4 « T1 WaTl5
today laid upon his desk a new
demamd f or immediate payment in
»">'•
The president received with only
a hasty glance the 2,000 word pe
tition, embodying thé organisa
tion's complete legislative pro
than stepped outside hi. of
^ "* ^ 8m " 1W ' *" Ü "'
----—---
( m ^ ^..
111)0 ADT| A Uto
111 K > ||K|I£|H|
VlU/miL
«\TFT\ rmirnD «17
DIF!) TIIFSDAY
VllAJ i 1
-
jj rs Gilbert J Ordahl of Out
lo ^JS|ld ™ TuSdav Oct
20 1981 at the local hosnital toi
^ operation perfonned last
week for u stone _ v rv c
eron of jÄ. *. d Pawcetf of tbîâ
°yjj3i Se rwo^ild Æ
the operation the S
KTeat in v e _ wea vened -ondition
fTf-v . oition
Ord*bl uTc Wt, to ni Ä „
d j ÎJ 20 irrr ° fî«
June *17 190 R a t the atro nf 99 .i,*
became to r nLÎÎ T ril
Qen^od Afte^thei/mw*
riaJe fhev fnT^i to iStonl «.
f,-i tL^l/o^roiR* £ un j
L tot SiÜv 6 he ? the T ™iT ed
^th^W fam^stocethrir
tÄL a rlvt"Ä
° ne , Tm ^ e east
Ä >0«.
^ eharry > " d Eü f n T > l 8 . tw n ° »M
Haymond^ 20, and Imn, 18, and
^ widower, all of whom live ne«
°HS 00 ^
^be is survived by five sisters
&nd ** brothers
to
Ls
: Even HeUand,
-—
and carries out for himself con
»tractive leisure time activities;
volunteers his services in school
I activities.
The fate of the large collection
'„„j lltl ,farm
f PPar ^. T ™ .. J *
«»hw <*» F. Wood and guard.
311 of the wom an, said he favored
ass ; mb,inK t ^ thebest01 th , e
antique jewelry, in a museum col
lection. j
Mrs. Wood has not been inform
^ of the fawntory of her effects,
i aW y eis sa id. She furnished the
a ddress of a storage warehouse,
Uowpvpt in which all of her known 1
prop erty was located without dif- !
^ t . ^ h '
the ex c a a mtae ™ it Zoved to I
f * 16 Harriman National Bank and
the most valuab le of the contents
were placed in safety vaults. It
*require weeks, the experts
said, to fix definitely the worth of
the jewelry.
There is one diamond necklace
with gems grading from eight
down to one and on-half carfts ,
which Mrs. Wood wore at the fa
p mnr . s . Foo-cnie hnll in
SadLon Souare Ga^i
raaoison aqu re Vraroen.
Some of the gems — diamor.us,
rubies and emeralds—had been tak-,
en from their settto f , wrappedI to
j bits of paper, and Imn untouch d'
, for years m Mrs. Wood's bnrean.
The examiners said the pieces
would be reconstructed.
Many of the old laces found in
the trunks were designed esped. 1 -
ly (or Mrs. Wood in European
maTHuo- center«
* g
*-j
.
photograph with the petition bear
er. He indicated to Harold D. De
c ? e > °/ Sacramento Calif newly
elected commander-in-chief of the
veterans' organization th^t he
would give more consideration to
the lengthy document later.
^
""'but liWe more tto""w2£
\ ... , , . , . n
a go that he hurried to De
tr oit to carry his anti-cash bonus
fijrht successfully to th. floor of
th<! ^ a ™*"*°*
? eeve T' S -J?.; Sophia Gnmsrud,
Superior, Wis.; Mana Weiss, Du
lu th; Henry Heliand and Ida
drud of Superior; Milo HeUand of
ffsi ST s H T., »f
Bramerd; Buckled Heliand of Glen
wood, Mm;. Cheater Heiland of
^ ros P e T ; 1 ^ rm> and Esther Bran
hy ^ Glendwood. Mnm.
MT, 8, Grdahl s nwther is living
at Glenwood. Her father died two
yea J s a /° at the age of 75.
The , service will be held
Satujday^ ^Oct 24 at two o'clock
at the Outlook hall. Rev. Simund
s0 , n . f*»î he ckurcb »
w hi C h Mrs. Ordahl was a member,
wül officiate and interment will
in the Outlook cemetery.
■ . ■—
VISITED AT OUTLOOK
_
rbA followiW itom -
*.
S ofîtereri to roa§ves «d ^
T ^cea of partie?
lve se ^ lon ' A
ft' y M 'Ä?V
1 some dispositions m a law suit
(They drove to Outlook, Mont, and
visited a few days witii Mr. Wish
ek * s 3 ster ' Tange,
their farm near there. On the
■■H^^PB|H^HpBp|HlipB|VW
turn trip they were accompanied
by Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Wishek,
who had taken the train for Out
look the week previous. W.
Johnson who had been with J.
Wishek, looking after land owned
* by him, *l*o returned. The
Outlook to Ashley was made the
one day." e f
U. L. Johnson, cashier of Mr.
Wishek's bank at Ashley, J. H.
Wishek and Carl Tang made a bus
mess trip to Havre. Mr. Wishek j
great faith in this country and j
incorporating a land and finance:
company here in Montana. Mr. !
Tang win be interested in the com
pany. Carl Tang has resumed
'hp an^family
this fall. He and his family, m
" vcd .ï ere v fr0 ™ f" A "? 6 '? 5
where they hayebved the part ax,
years. Mrs. Tang has studied art
Û—
e won three first prizes at the '
North Montana state fair at Great 1
Falls. They were original oil paint
ings takiiig first in landscape,
first in flowers and first in still
e .
LIBRARY NOTES
-
Readers who enjoyed O. E. Rol
vaag's saga of the prairie which
began with "Giants in the Earth"
and continued with "Peder Victor
ious" will await with interest the
privilege of reading a continuation
the stor y in bis new book en
"Their Father's God."
„J" "Giants in the Earth" and of
Victonous" R*)lvaag told,
the story of the settling of the
west with all of its drama and ro- ;
mance. In "Their Father's God" I
he on to portrav the vital
£ . read indent wh-ch
lÄSL-lto
comlnunit ^ settieci; pioneering
^^/^ lorAines£ J re larg ^
0 f tlie past; but the children
born of pioneer parents have emo
Reder Holm, Lutheran Norwe
chiW of the new generation
m thought and action, has married
Susie Doheny, equally modern and
p Phlt ?J and " Irisb . Catholic.
C ^ these two ever adjust them
«elves to each other? Can care
free S ^. ie ev ? r , «nd®rstand and
sympathize with the slow raelan
choiy that marks the whole exist
of Beret Holm, Peder's
ther?
This story of young married love
symbolizes the unionofSdnatioü
an d diverse faiths in a new world
a common home. Although it
rounds out the theme begun In the
two previous books, yet
Father's God" is a unit complete
« its*«, that can be "foyTwitt
a PICVi0aS ° f the °' her
'i, ,. , i.
^ which is receiving
_k, Present is
tke East." Kfr EdS^tohor of
"The Ch^» of_ ïLsüiT _
been a resident of Asiatic court ries
for more than thirty years. In hia
rew book he discussesthe econom
ic unrest and social awakening in
Gan-,India China wîf
Philippinesc ' Turkey and Pale^î
«S? wÏSa ' h?«aJid.r" a wirid
challenge greater even than that
. issued in Russia.
These countries, with their total
Ipojfclation of 847.346.000 people,
represent nearly one-half the total
population of the earth. What
may expect from them, what their
leaders are doing today, what
constitutes "the lall^ of Se
East," these are the things that
Mr. Eddy tells us in this vital,
stimulating volume,
"The author desires to write ob
jectively and impartially concem
ing these seven countries and the
continent of Asia as a whole. If
he has any bias or any personal
equation against which the reader
should be on his guard it is a nat
ural sympathTwitibÜié under dog
I "K L L ÄS
th. old (orei*. imperW
T * totorpsteH naV
; Sr SfUÈ
Conviction of Minot Rack
*. f/mfinnwl k w r 1 -,.-!
*** Confirmed by Court
1
mo
a
Their
has
we
4 ihington, D. C., Oct. 20.—The
supreme court refused to review
the conviction of Eddie Norris at
Fargo, N. D. under the Jones five
^ and ten act and his sentence of
five years in the penitentiary and
a fine of $5,000 for illegal trans
portation of liquor.
I
FUND OF CREDIT
CORPORATION
SOON READY
New York. Oct. 17— A sum
in excess of the $500,000,000 fund
for the National Credit corpora
should be available early next
week, the organization committee
ttanoot the
country have already indicated
their supiort of the plan," said a
statement by the committee. "It
is expected, therefore, that the
subscriptions by the banks to the
notes of the credit corporation,
amounting to two per cent of their
net demand and time deposits, will
be readily forthcoming.
If all banks should subscribe, the
amount would be well beyond the
$500,000,000 suggested by Presi
dent Hoover, it was explained.
taon
»*
_ _ ___
PACIIC FLIERS RETURN,
TO STARTING PL ACT
1V/ _
„ ., i j r\ * io
Bennett FtoM , N. Y -. „ '
Clyde Pangbum and Hugh H^m
don, first airplane pilots to
non stop flight aero^ the a .2f.
completed the last stag ® * r
r °^L-i the u. WOr ( ^ y ; Vpir
While thousands c h® e *® d » J* 1 ., £
j big red monoplane flew out of the
.west and landed^on ^ same run
?J om w ^ lc ^ , a on
with its nose pointed eastward, 82
days ago.
Misfortunes of » nneky,
from a smashed wing to prosecu
tion in Japan, held them up during
the two and one half months and
forced them to abandon their hope
of smashing the Post-Gatty round
the ^ ld br^d " 1 grins^hen^they
e f s broa d ^ n . n8 when they
stepped from the plane.
PITT TD PU XTATTC
j I HJ Kl H jMlI I
j '***•
__
! LUTHERAN CHURCH ....
q m. Simundson, Pastor
Sunday> 0 c t. 25—
Servic ^ s at P J eîltT Toî? at P a
m . Raymond at 2:30 and at
Donley at 8 p. m.
Sunday, Nov. 1 -
Services at Plentywood at 11
'
1
(How to play Bridge
AUCTION m
CONTRACT
tm
m
*
h
/y Wynne Ferguson
Author of 'PRACTICAL AUCTION BRIDGE*
sa»
aottpi p i
' ARTICI* Nn.1
It is really remarkable that the experts still disagree over the WddiM
of certain hands, but such is the fact, the: following bands have been:«b
nutted to leading experts and they failed to agree:on any of them. I
to show that there is still very much to learn about Auction and Contra*,
even by the experts, before they, can be certain that their present^
theories are coirect. This very variety of opinion however, helps the gin
and makes it the mort interesting ever played As long as the personal demat
enters mto Auct,on as strongly as it now does, there is bound to be thi
variety of opinion. Here a hoping that it always continuée.
Copyright, 1931, by Hoyle, J«.
Hand No 1
Hand No * 1
Rubber game, no «core. What should
Z, as deafer, bid with the foregoing
hand?
Y
:
B :
A
Z
Hearts — J, 9, 7, 6 , 2
Clubs—A. 7,4
Diamonds—K, 10 , 8 , 7
Spades — A
AUCTION BIDDING:
The only question in this hand is:
Shall the dealer bid one no trump or
one heart ? The no trump bid seems the
better as it gives partner more accurate
information. 'With this bid, partner will
not be deceived but, if Z should bid pne
heart, there is a very strong chance
that the bid will deceive partner and
probably result in a big loss. The only
argument in favor of the heart bid ia
that ft I» a safer bid than no trump
because, if Z's ace of clubs and spades
are taken out of his hand, he may not
be able to score one no trump. This is
true but seems to be more than offset
by the probable loss resulting from
décrit of partner
CONTRACT BIDDING;
In Contract, where game must be
•jontracted for, it u always better to
bid the suit, rather than no trump, in
doubtful hands. One heart is, there
fore, the proper bid.
Hand No. 2
Y
:
: A
B :
Z
Hearts — K, Q, 10,9, 7
Clubs — none
Diamonds — 7,' 2
Spades —Q, J, 10, 8 , 4,3
No score, rubber game. What should
Z, as dealer, bid with the foregoing
band?
AUCTION BIDDING:
There are three possibilities in this
hand. Z may bid one spade, one heart
or pass. The writer is of the opinion
that one spade is the best call. Tbs
hand is too strong to paas and the
spade bid is preferable to the heart bid
as the former suit is much the stronger
and the one that should be the trump.
CONTRACT BIDDING:
At Contract there are two choices,
either a three spade bid or A pass. Tha
Inttar saems preferable.
Hand No. 3
I Y
i A
B :
» ' Z
Bufi*- c/.J, 10 . 8 , : - 1.2
Diamonds — A
Spades — A
.7,2
No score, first game *
is dealer, bid with the f
I« I
n
y pass, bid
AUCTION BIDDING;
»bl« courses of
« Z
m. and at Outlook at 2:30
Immediately after the servi Ji' 01
Outlook we will have the a **
congregational business n,ÏÏ Ual
AU officers will kindly have f
reports ready.
The congregational \ )n -
meeting at Antelope will be v?
at the church on Tuesday
her 3rd at two p. m. K '
her is invited to be
meeting.
. J 11 « ^5 rneet at
™ £ H r S °S. hoiT «
&th. Kev. R. L. Simonson îf
Scobey wiH speak on^the topi c
Christian Education.
CONGREGATTONAL CHOSq,
Gale A. Anderson, Pastor
Church school for all ages. .. 9 . 4 ,
Morning worship service
Senior Young People's meet
ing at 7.30 p. m.
EVERYONE WELCOME!
Lon2 Lost Car of Snnri. 1
°* °P ut « U
Finally Located at Opheim
'H
ver y men,
present at t5
of
The long lots car of
potato«
of the United Farmers League of
Mountrail county, North Dakota
which Stanley is the county seat
J*® been found. A group of ^
bers of the League, with trucks.
went to the Red River vallet u
get some potatoes that could be
for th 6 Tlip »
committee was organized and Mr
Huso was the secretary. They du»
several cars of potatoes and as the
railroad would not give them ft«
transportation and only the R*i
Crogî T could get it> th ^
^ potatoeg over to thfi m
with the understanding that thev
^ gent ^ MountraiJ ^
The Red Cross did send some of
^ tocs „ stanl •
f" j . , , u * •
^ f ld t vj ^LÏL fou ? < L ,ï
th « Y^^ f they
■***i
Cross could send them to Ounjtf
it desired.
) ctae car W as finally located k
Noonan ,N. D. but the other waj
not located until last Thursday
when Mother Bloor who wâs speak
ing at Opheim was approached by
; a „arty and asked who the relief
committee of Mountrail county waa
j and if the secretary's name was
Huso. He said in the Red Cross
; ^° tato f R ? n f ce
it had been loaded by the relief
\ committee of the U. P L. of Mo»
trail county North Dakota. The «
was at Opheim.
one club or five clubs. The writer à cl
the opinion that the hand is too stronj
paas and not strong enough for l
five-club bid; so would bid one duk
It is a very tricky hand but, if partner
should bid one heart, Z has a fine eup
porting hand. That fact alone is »un
dent to eliminate the five-club bid.
There may very well be a game m
hearts and not a game in clubs. AU m
all, the writer prefers a one-club bid ••
this hand.
CONTRACT BIDDING:
At Contract, the hand should b*
Hand No. 4
Hearts — 10, 6
Clubs— 7, 5, 3
Diamonds —
Spades — 5,
l' j 8 ' 4 ' 3,2
Y
B :
A
Z
No score, first game. Z dealt andwd
one no trump and A passed. WW
should Y Wd with the foregoing
AUCTION BIDDING:
There are two possible bids with thh
hand, either a pass or a two-diamoos
bid. In the writer's opinion, a takf-ou
with a minor suit "bust" is not justi
fiable. There are many hands tM
warrant a take-out of a no trump &
by partner with a minor suit
as a two-suiter or a minor holdui
strong enough to indicate a chance w
game — but no hand justifies a mm
take-out because of weakness. *
minor suit take-out is not of the »am
type as the take-out with spade»
hearts. In the latter case, the ^*.
always a chance for game; but, wa
weakness take-out m clubs < *
monels, there is practically n*rer
chance for game. With a hand ol
type, it always is better t0 M PVV
hope that yc-tr partner win 1 °*
little aa possib..
CONTRACT B. 1 DOING;
In Contract, to -re is no srgs» eB
Tke hand must be, >assed.
Baud »•*.». 5
« Y
B :
t A
Z I
I
Hearts — A, K, 4 ,
Clubs—K, 10.8.5,2
Diamonds — K, Û. *
No
BIDDING«
AUCTION B
Tbs dealer
suit. For that reason, wjtb
1 or a void suit, it always U betto^
. -s Jt than ho trump. I" ^ on*
■' r
... u better bid than on*
It
I
CONTRACT BIDDING«
U Contract, there bJf m
1 The proper bid Is «Ü ..
J

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