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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, May 12, 1933, COUNTY EDITION, Image 3

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SUPPORTERS OF OUR
INSANE SYSTEM
f BODNKY SALISBURY»
Suîbb"e P o a ver la thSn a «
. . -g human beings are con
far % but they can't enforce laws
cerned JS a hungry dog from
* ET a bone, nor can they
Uws to starve a mouse in
enfcrce laj^to
pa2&»l lifts (aif
, h of the monied powers),
in P millions of farmers into
ftruptcv and 16 millions of
b rtSTS walk the streets in a
wr h for work 'which under cap
meaTs the right to live.
îta 5 f^ aro no Jobs. Up-lc
N ° t Jrhinerv has'replaced the
J* n riwïr in every industry,
human P° . m -y, d the
m, lLT e 'lnÄ .TÂÎ|'
rgdroad. in'enior. a e «
^ Vn „fp this machinery for
fVf, Äefitöfthe«oAcrs;n^t til
or ».'fit tor:, fen profiteers,
Thr capitalist class teil us thru
their controlled press that the
trouble with the farmers and the
Jorkers is that they have pro
j nrp( ) too much. If this is true
' the gophers »and grasshoppers
shouid be a great help in keeping
down production. Such simplicity!.
Ip a sane system when workers
J JoSSd a surplus they could
b® hunting J riding,
(ID
legislatures
lawyers
can
the
then
But, under this insane system of
rauitalism the workers who have
Seed .he ..d me first tc
•mL inmates of this insane
fvsrein. scientists say, with the,
machinery we have in the L. S.,
:r' tV - th rff5a r nd M'vèars' ' wk
the ages of 25 and 4U >ears, woik
» f r;r»?ek" r p S rÄ
gTÂÎn» MSÔ
• „or war Hnw doev:
« £ l>er !Par ÎÏTJÎ?
-
i>
NOTICE!
All parties having horses or
cattle running .it large in the
Citv Limits are hereby notified
to take same up and keep
them up, or same will be placed
in the Citp Pound aSrd charges
or sale of same will be made
according to the Ordinances of
the City.
Residents of the City are also
notified to get their DOG
LICENSE from Jake Rieger at
once.
1
I
1
i
By order of the City Council
of th* City of Plentywood, Mon
tana.
C. B. ROBINSON,
City Clerk.
W
ant
Ads
cs
FOR SALE — Minnesota No. 13
Home grown seed com, 90 per
cent germination. Write Hans
Harderseni, Archer, Mo!nt. 7-2p
I ROLL DEVELOPED, 8 hi-gloss
prints, free enlargement in beau
tiful leatherette frome, 35 cents.
Witluut frame 25 cents. With
frame offer inclule 7 cents post
age. Owl Photo Service, Fargo,
N. D. 4-31
9 COAL WANTED—You can pay your
If subscription to the Producers
I !r.? al - Brine us a load. We
I also take wheat and other produce
i >n exchange for paper. Let's
I «P the account,
U *nu?, Y0UR Brickwork, Stucco and
■ *in teF nK done by Hans RasmuS *
;
Plentywood
- -
* ♦♦**»• ♦ »*4 » . | . » > 1 » ».» » Ü j 4
1
j
i
!
_ j
°hnson TI4C iu..n„* i
1 snrn,li HE Abstractma »
A R y,,,A®AN COUNTY
0*i RACT COMPANY
■ the Best Abstracts of Title
entywood. Montana
PROFESSIONAL
DIRECTORY
DR. W. D. ROY
DENTIST
i
Ffc'i*« 119
HOWARD M.LEWIS
lawyer;
C. ERICKSON
Attorney-at-Law
« factice in all Court«
Plentywood Montana
BJLKERSON-NELSON
mortuary
r MBalmers m
UNDERTAKERS
•enrto#
*I*»WTYWOOD
AnA Hltfat
Hoa,
191
Jewei ry
^«tche*
R«p«ir
r
mss,
Work
î-.
}ît ar tln Homme
experience in
Jewelry Repairing
e Parmer s F riend and Comrade
OUTLOOK,
MONTANA
and
/«» who are in
asylums a few
f d ^ thi* w*!? 8 ° f Unfor '
. If th ® unfortunates rea
llzed thei r strength it would take
guard« to handle
tbe ™- Th ® ««aid s business is to
study each inmate and keep the
dangerous '«ifti kicked up.
tw wbo L disorganized.
P, N «'en have trustees that spy
£ort°them 'taThe Patlei ? ts and r ®
"f" ** the Wurde.
Pbls ül ^ ane svrtem of capitalism
works about the same way. A
****** .®wn and control
™ erythin * , that *s worth owning,
Their / aards '. th ,e sheriffs, police
federal finks, state cossacks
with thousands_of' s „? 0 ^STS
ere and stoolpigeons. are always
L, protect those that
ave frcm to° s ® that "haven't"!
B* the lantern j.»«, y ap with
h« hands in hjs empty pockets,
rolling a quid of tobacco from —
^le of his cheek to the other,
f a Y s * We dont w.amt to change,
Jg agin human ature." Well,
Mr. Yap, you have what a main-.
Streeter of Plentywood would call
•' mighty .strong argument. But,'
let s us think a moment. It isn't
human mature to starve to death!
in a la'd of plenty, is it?
So the
one
Ms
changed human nature already. So
we don't have to bother anv more i
«bout that So, W-. f o. " |
of children With "knott^hamll ;
of honest toil to have to submit
to a cross examination by old i
f ft. . W m i lîT*" «J!«»
seeing another moron. Ferdmaînd
gÄ. h ^ ed S Wolf P
ÂiîSaWi, l^eâr m 0M wi
_ u v
bu l c Ji e d ame " m "■° uld K®
a movie have any human sympa-
thv for mothers of children.
A moron will be
a moron in :
spite of anything but. what

we ;
object to is such a character ad- j
mir istering aid thru the R F. C. j
in Plentywood,
Judge Paul recommended him fori
the appointment as chairman of
the R. F. C. of Sheridan county. |
Now he saye old Jack is the most j
stubborn man he has ever saw. 1
But, at the same time he refusee j
to give Hans Rasmussen, a permit !
to carry a gun for his own de
fence after this old moron, yelling
at the top of his voice said that
he would do away with Hans if
his name appeared in the Produc
ers News again. Farmers are in
dignant about this and old Jack
will need more gravel hauled to
keep the grass dowm on the streets
of Plentywood.
Everyone admits now that this
old Jack's yeis-men have no right
to force anyone to work out re-1
lief on the roads. You know he
fell down on getting the farmers
to work because they had worked
it out already, trying to get it.
So the Commercial club decided
the county commissioners should
talk to the farmers. Do you kmw
fellow farmers, what the victims
that worked out their relief on the
>streets of Plentywood got for it .
Why, they got a receipt signed by
Percy Neville, chairman of the
Commercial club for the number of
days thev had worked. Isn't that
good? Can vou beat it? Such
unadulterated gall.
We invite Mr. Neville to our
next metting of the U. F. L. to
explain 'what he don't know about
relief. '
They never have a quorum at
the meeting of old Jack's yes-mem
anymore. The members seem to
be ashamed toi attend. But this
doesn't bother old Jack much—
whatever he lacks in intelligence
he can make un in volume. You
wouldn't say a bull can sing, bat
still he has volume.
Old Jack doesn't like foreigners,
that's why he appeared against
tn m C SnS they Were
a me to Tth"!?'r'h'ol"* iS
SocieS Ä wi"t heuern!
ber of the nonpartisan league and
afterwards didn't T. L. Backman
(noSv at the insane asylum at
Wann Spnmgs) organize him in
the Ku Klux Klan along with
Game Warden Krost? Probably
doesn't 6 it ^ut°"ff tSt $300 l
the P. o.
A woman told me the other day
that he made two mistakes in one
day making her change. Great
stuff! Sigre up 'no loud talking
in the P. O.' Old Jack hollering
at the top of his voice. Just like
he swears at the women who
come in for relief. The main
streeters laugh at these things but
it is mot a laughing matter to the
people who need aid to be com
pelled to deal with such a charac
ter.
It is not a laughing matter that
John Enderlin was left in his
shack several days after the doc
tor had ordered the relief commit
tee to take him to the hospital.
Comrade Jones of the Farmers
Relief Committee on hearing that
John was sick semt word to Com
rade Wankel who came to town
and took him to the hospital. Hie
side was swollen and he was in
much pain. He died a few days
afterward.
Old Jack was one of bis pall
bearers.
This is a shame farmers and
workers. We must not stamd for
this criminal negligence. We must
all join the U. F. L. It's the only
way to protect our wives, our
children and ourselves from the
hard heartedness of capitalism
Organize with your class. The
only road to ecotnomic freedom.
CO. COMMISSIONER
ADVISES WOMAN
TO SELL HERSELF
V ( JL Y HANS RASMUSSEN)
«
-f feeding WsTiîr'a"^,^"''
thaf papers v ®m had ' read
th at 0 fer was going t 0 save the
9 oan try. Save the country v»
^ what Vern wantTJo do ter
™ any , years he had had that burn
ln * desire but, he never SSL
ho ^ to go at it Beer
* a Y he didn't know if*'
So h® started making beer. The
{SJjJ A 1 *® >f ave awa V and a
httle of it he sold. The wife and
b3 v y at to e ^'
*• Ve<p J^ as a little ahead .if his
Th® country wa 3 net .**»
f® ady to be saved. They put Vern
? , lai1 h ® * now sitting off
™ dVillars a day for 30 days.
Tbe sheriff e et s ?S cemu „ &
somebody else the rest, but
V «5 *f' s .. .
. J 10 " 1 ® sits his wire with the
has * work
rfekson^ ™, ' A1 Hcnd -
nckson comes around
p nmn ,! 0 ~; n „ a - , . ,
o, f0T * hep , and ad '
l m , h . e J? tbe . y . r ® fufe ®d 10 " lv ®
S ' 0lSM , , R ' 3 T'
; the ad ' lc ® that a gcod-look
"f 7°™" llk ®. ker K shoul ö . be
t
every
often and wants his house rent
mid 1 , and she has nothing to pay
with.
Mrs. Sachow Svent to the ooumtv
so
W
^ bartend« f ^ ^
^ , , ,
tÄr^ÄT Ä
feokinnwömen" If^vou are eood
looking them go to the beer Joints
and make vour own livinv That
». stand Mr. Olson "s' Jïtî
commissioner is takine
">,*"rs teS, manes.
birt " er - T ^
commissioner gives to the women;
When they come to them for help.
JUDGE CHANGES
OVERNIGHT
After 1 had been insulted and
threatened on the streets of
Plentywood by Jack Bennett, who
promised me the worst licking 1
have ever had and further said:
"I might even go further than
that." Which indicated to me he
might intend to kill me. 1 went
(BY HANS RASMUSSEN)
to Judge Paul last Friday and
asked for a permit to carry a gitn
for my own protection,
After explaining to the judge
what had happened. Judge Paul j
told me that he could see no rea
«°P *why I should nPt have a per- j
mit. I wag told! to make out an
application for a permit afcd to 1
«PPear before him the next hay. !
0n Saturday I again appeared
b ®f or ® the l ud ff e wi *h my applica
Don. . What happened 1 that clay
was i Us t w hat I had expected, it
wa s what others also had told me
would happen. Although Jud'ge |
Pau l admitted that he wa s quite
sure that Jack Bennett would go;
with what he had told me;
and to spite of the fact that Judge
Paul ha s issued permits to carry a I
to bootleggers, he refused to ;
£ 1V ® m ® tbe P®™it. Judge Paul j
refused to give me the protection ;
that I am entitled to and that it j
his dl ut y to give,
With him it is all nghf to have I
bootleggers carry guns. But, when
^ comes to me carrying a gun in
order to protect mvself against
bls ^ r,end Jack Bennett, the man
be recommended for chairman of
J^®. R®h e f committee and ver\ j
\ lk ®i y a L° for the iwslmaster |
was j
W ^ S iTv!? ° n i
da ^ t, 3Ve Iv, 0 1 ^-v,f if i
** ack BeJnnett has the e • i
wa ^ re K 3r dless of la a ,» i
tJS the kin of justice handed!
^ " wIs'Ähinn^thatÄe (
tha » fl^daeWa«
'Jînts
It ign » t tbat j have any desire
f walking un and down the
wit h a gum strapped an!
2^ *. vpii v ii ke a
? order patrol but if there is anv
m^Vright]
^' p - rot rÄtect a £k bootlep:p:er
ls ***** t0 prote ct _!
Husa's
Plentywood, Montana
-
25c
-j
White Naptha Soap—
10 Bars .
63c
Solo" Coffe
3 lbs.
« «
25c
_j
23c
Prince Albert Tobacco—
2 for
Oranges, Medium—
Dozen .
Hardwater Castile Soap—
14c
3 Bars
Medium Pork & Beans—
19c
3 for
TRY THESE—Maltex Cereal
the new breakfast food. If
you like cooked breakfast
cereal you will surely enjoy
"MALTEX
Package ...
>>
28c
New Ideal Yeast—
Per pkg.
5c
FARMERS—We will guaran
tee 9 cents per dozen for
your FRESH eggs from Mon
day, May 16 to Saturday,
May 20.
What Famous People
Say of "Road to Life
ff
'Road to Life is an appealing human document,
it presents in the simplest terms Soviet Russia's
largely successful effort to care fore the waifs left
m the wake of war and révolution. The picture has
the fine artistry which we have come to expect from
the better Russian films, and at the same time pre
sents in a most entertaining and appealing way some
admirable lessons in education. Every teacher should
see it."— H. V. Kaltenborn, former editor Brooklyn
Eagle.
n
. would rather see this picture than the slickest
Si™ that ever came out of Hollywood."—
MALCOLM COWLEY, Editor, The New Republic.
Excellent direction, superior photography,
and the unusual subject make this an outstand
ing subject."—GENERAL FEDERATION OF
WOMEN'S CLUBS.
,, saw this picture in Leningrad and had one of
the thrilling experiences of my life. 'Road to Life' is
one of the greatest pictures I ever saw and, as a depic
tion ol the work that Russia has done for the recla
mation of its orphan children, it is incomparable. —
DR. JOHN HAYNES HOLMES. Pastor, Community
Church, New York City.
h
it
»,
-
Letter to Mayor Neville
Plentywood, Mont.
May 8, 1933.
Mr. P. G. Neville
Mayor of the City of Plentywood
Plentywood, Mont.
Dear Sir:
Pîr A ^ r , ü ? 0th you had Published in the Plenty
vood Herald, above your signature as chairman of the
°™!< n< ; rcial Club, a statement in which you said that
. ou stand solidly behind the enforcement of our laws.
Mr. Neville, you are now the Mayor of the City of
Plentywood. You are now the one who's duty it is to
see to it that people are not molested, threatened and
insulted in your town.
On April 11 Jack Bennett, the postmaster and one
of your most prominent citizens, walked up on Rodney
Salisbury from behind and without the least bit of
warning hit him in the face. This was done on vour
public street.
You are now the law enforcer.
4 -u A i )ril 30 ' the same Jack ßennett insulted and
threatened me (Hans Rasmussen) on your public street.
He God Damned' me and called me names, he said he
would give me the worst licking I ever had, he also said :
I might even go further than that." Which I take as
indicating that he might intend to kill
Now not only I, but the people of Plentywood and
Sheridan county, want to know what you as Mayor of
the City of Plentywood are going to do about it. Are
you going to stand for people being insulted, threat
ened and beaten up in the town in which you are the
Mayor?
me.
On May il you are inviting farmers to your town.
Do you expect them to carry clubs and guns in order to
protect themselves from being beaten up by the promi
nent citizens of Plentywood ? Or, are you going to give
them some assurance that they are as safe on the
streets of Plentywood as they are on the farm?
You have said that you "stand solidly behind the
enforcement of our laws." Now we want to know if you
are going to enforce the law against Jack Bennett and
make the town of which you are the Mayor a safe place
for citizens to live in.
This letter will be printed in this week's issue of
The Producers News. The farmers of Sheridan county
will be looking for and expecting a public statement
from you to be printed in the same issue.
Respectfully,
HANS RASMUSSEN.
Profess or Dewey Speaks From Screen in Film to Be
Shown at Orpheum Theatre, Plentywood,
June 3
NOTED EDUCATOR INTRODUCES
SOVIET MOVIE "ROAD TO LIFE
V
Dr. John Dewey, Professor Em
eritus of Columbia University, and
one of America's greatest çduca
tors and philosophers, introduced
the film "The Road to Life" which
will be shown at the Orpheum,
June 3, in a spoken prologue.
Professor Defwey visited Russia
in 1928 as the head of the Dewey
Delegation of American educators
and scholars. While there he
visited schools such as the one
seen in "Road to Life.
His in
troductory speech which he gives
on the serten is as follows;
Teln years ago every traveler
in Russia came back with stories
of the hordes of wild children who
roamed the countryside and in
fested the city streets. They were
the orphans of soldiers killed in
the war, of fathers and mothers
who perished in the famine after
the war.
TAUGHT CO-OPERATION
You will see a picture of their
aid road to life, a road of vaga
bondage, violetn.ee, thieving. You
will aJso> see a new road to their
<(
new life, a road constructed by a
brave band of Russian teachers.
After methods of repression had
failed, they gathered these chil
dren together in Collective Homes
they taught them cooperation, use
ful work, healthful recreation.
Against great odds they succeeded
—There are today no wild chil
dren in Russia.
"You will see a picture of great
artistic heautv, of dramatic action
and power. You will also see n
record of a great historical epi
sode.
"These hoys ane not professional
actors: thev wem once wild chil
dren: they once lived in a!n actual
Oll-ctive
"Vou will also
tioVal lesson of tV 1 nowe r ot
freedom, svmnathv. work
nlav to rAcom the
pt
fuve^jle d**
linquent, a lesson from which
too may learn.
ADVANCE SALE OF
TICKETS
we
99
All indication point to a packed
house for the showing of this re
markable film at the Orpheum,
June 3. It i 8 fortunate that
Sheridan county residents have
the opportunity of seeing this
movie that has won praise in all
the large cities of Europe aiid
the United States.
Seats
are being reserved for
all those who buy their tickets in
advance They are available* at
the Producers News office or from
local farmers in your community.
Get your ticket today.
Harry Juul returned to Minot
Wednesday after transacting busi
ness in Plentywood and visiting
relatives at Outlook the forepart
of the. week.
Emilius Olsen, of the south Dag
mar country was here Wednees
mar country was here Wednesday
alnd applied for a job as caterpillar
tractor man on the highWay.
i
i
Norway's Independence Day
Wednesday, May 17
;
Will be observed at Scobey by the showing of two
travel pictures under the auspices of the Scobey Luth
eran Mens' Club. A picture of Norway will be shown
in the afternoon at 3:30 p. m., and a picture of Nor
way, Sweden and Denmark will be shown in the eve
ning at 8 p. m. Admission will be 26 cents and 10
cents for the matinee showing and 35 cents and 15
cents for the evening showing which is a talking and
sound picture. There will also be Norwegian songs
and music in connection with the pictures. Plan to
go to Scobey on May 17.
I
THE TREATMENT OF
JOHN ENDERUN
Last week John Enderlin died in
the hospital. They called it
j pleurisy. He had lived in a little
\ thack south of the track aïid had.
: ror many years walked with a
I cane.
was Thursday when the
( neighbors called Ehr. Hall. John
was very sick in bed. The doctor
'says he notified' the Central Re
1 lief committee that John should
be taken to the hospital right
away,
1 This WS« otn Thursday and old
Jiohn laid until the next Tuesday,
■No relief committee and no doctor
| came near him. He was suffering
and Vas in great pain, he was
swelling up and ready to burst;
he begged the neighbors to take
a butcher knife and cut him open
so he could get some relief.
On Tuesday IdVal Jones, mem
her of the Farmers Relief Com
mittee found out about it. He
notified Dr. Hall that something
to a Ld a oW. They " t0 ° arry him
About ia week later John died.
Probably there wa s not much of
a chance of saving his life after
he got to the hospital. Ho had
been tneglected too long. It is a
dirty shame and a disgnace to
Plentywood. that the Relief Com
mittee and doctor leave this old
i man lay in his shack for nearly
week when kn*v he
it
was sick and suffertng, needing
hospital care. It is next to mur
itself -
v M I
Polit, Vi n nc f 01 Æ t u u Iay
.^!i tlclan V f the Jack Bennett I
caRbre m, Roosevelt coimty are j
WSo S. f l3y th61r , plaInS , ior
havng the farmers and workers;^
of the county work out their re
lief, by picking out certain mdi
vidua Is in. varoious communities to
"tf d ®®°y s -
When the April relief was sent
out. they would adl on a few dal
lars extra to these individuals and
send a special letter, telling them
they are doing this with the expec -1
tatron that 'wheln asked to work.
out this relief they will respor. d
willingly. This should
FROID FARMER POINTS
OUT DICTATORS
(BY O. J.)
j
good example of what the petty I
bourgeois politician actually think
of the farmer. I
However they have under esti- i
mated the militancy of the farm- 1
er s as the farmed receiving this i
bribe resent it with great bitter
ness, as it is am out and out iru j
At Froid the two keymen, both !
buisness men, ane of them
a pro
fessional man, who as far as we
toioW/haa never done a lays workj
in his life, are very strong for
having the workers work out their
relief, a petty rehef at that. The
oiggest part of the workers and
farmers of Roosevelt county, feel,
thaj. they owe these leaches noth
mg, as they got this relief through
their owln efforts and struggle.
Neither the county or the state,
has bonded to get this money, and
it is just a small part of what has
been taken away from them that
they are getting back. _
By working out their rhef at
Froid or anyplace else is just a
plain case of donating their work
as they owe Froid nothing. They
alsio feel that the business men
Who received the biggest share of
the mirey should work out theirs
ft"*-. ,
It is hard to imagine how these
parasites can degenerate so low a)
to expect these poor victims of
the capitalist system to work out
this petty relief, while heir cup
•board are till bare and with no
prospects of any work.
It would seem, even from a busi
ness standpoint, that they would
be asking for more relief instead
of wanting to show their authority
as a class over these farmers and
workers, by demanding of them to
work out their past relief. There
is to one who would not be glad
to go to work at a decent wage
and get away from this starvation
relief of ten dollars to a family
which is handed out by our local
keymen regardlese of the needs °f
the different families.
Charlie Dawes told the teachers j
in Chicago to go to hell; That's
what the farmers ought to tell
these so-called bosses wheni they
ask them to go to work. Farmers
alnd workers unite and overthrow ;
these brazen self appointed die- j
tators. You have the brains amd j
power, so why not use them?
Froid, Mont., May 4.—The Joint
School Board Association consist
itng of te hschool trustees of Cul
bertsoni, Bainville, and Froid met
in Culbertson May 3 anl opened
sealed bids which had been made
by several School Supply com
panics for the combined orders for
school asd jalnitor supplies for
these thre.e school districts. It is
estimated that a saving of 25 per j
cent, including special discounts j
and freight, for these districts was I
made by this pool buying. j
Next year an effort Will be made |
to interest all town school boards i
i|n Roosevelt county in this asso
ciation with a view to further j
savirgs in buying. The contract
was given to a Montana School ;
Supply Company at Great Falls, j
Montana. 1
F. L. DARLAND.
PAGE THREE
THE FARMERS' AND WORKERS'
WORST ENEMIES
(BY HANS RASMUSSEN) ,
our" «fSifttî *
»ne we never saw, the big fellow
who lives far away i n some man
sion that he made us oav ^J'
But he i s not the worst one The 1
worst one, the meanest Ip w
the one doing uX moîhJrJ
«s the one 'who lives right 'amn J«"
us. The leaders among the busf
ness men. the pSSonoi
the politician and a few arista' '
cratic minded farmers '
At every election these people '
run their cars, they plan how P to
steal the votes, they do everything !
in their power to keep the h, > '
fellow in his mansion and kee^i
the farmer and the working man !
down. Not only^ he do that !
at election time, but he does hat
'Sw br £ S e a fi?. e re8 ' bli " d,V
Let Us take a look at the relief
proposition and see how these peo- 1
pie are doing all in their power
to keep this monev away from The !
farmers ahd workers and by do- !
in s: so keeping it aw»ay from
everybody else V i
There were 300 million dollars
appropriated for relief by the
federal
°f first come first served propo
sition The big fellows grabbed
tbe vbi ^^ s t P a rt of it right away
â er aîl W Chë ^about it
to millioï a?! ot? a es ^ rabbed
much S Ut aS
And 'u,v,nf riia a v, •
? we her ® in
^ ? udV K
gfifs. j* h °° w
? at Jf bef cur coimty could
Sî Jth' Withcut having
lnt 0 A S S'!
, 3 « :®f Actually
f:\nuX a Xlï kGep as
much of that money away from
the county a s they possibly could,
h a L d keeP e T farmeis
workers as near the starva
turn point as possible. Although
they knew that this money was
not to be paid hack: by the county.
T . he .rt?? arkab i e thmg of this is;
that al! the half starved business
men. professional men and. poll
Jicians. all sided m with their pm
bead leaders When Art Wankel
made an attempt to get some
more mdrey in here, not one of
these here mentioned raised their
voic ® in favor of it. Asking far
more was a disgrace for Sheridan
county, it wa s all right though for
Dawes to get his 80 millions, to
*bat these people have no objec
tions, but it is different with
Sheridan county. Sheridan rounty
bas to help save the country by
starving its people.
Carl Peterson Returns
I
From Washington, D. C.
Last Saturday Carl B. Petersen
returned from Washington, D. C.
lo where he had traveled in corn
pany ^th Burley Bowler of Sco
beyi ^ delegates to the National
Red Cross convention. Carl re
ports a very interesting trip,
Whe n farmers from here go to
Washington, D. C. they pay their
0w ^ way and th ere ag
they can. But not so with Carl
and Burley. They travel in com- I
fort and somebody else pays all I
expenses, With probably a little bit
j e ft over.
The Red Cross is accused of
spending 60 per cent of all money
taken in, for administration pur
poses. Part of that is used for
giving Carl and Burley a nice,
comfortable and pleasant trip to
Washington, in appreciation of
the amount of Red Cross goods
they have been able to keep from
the people who needed it.
Carl had a nice trip while the
R*. d Cross blankets were locked up
j n the jail at home where people
who needed them could hot get at
f them,
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The Road to life
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coming to the

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ORPHEUM
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Plentywood
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Saturday, June 3,1933 i
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Afternoon and Evening
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A Real Talkie
Wherever it is shown reports of crowded houses
tell of its drawing power for its own sake as a fasci
nating movie entertainment."— The Literary Digest.
It is the point of view, the demonstration of Î
Soviet dream and viewpoint that makes 'Road to Life'
dramatic and distinguished."—Richard Watts in the
•New York Herald Tribune.
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It is the only film of the past month with any ;;
honesty or vitality ... It is skilfully made and amaz- %
ingly interesting."—March 1932, Outlook.
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Buy Your Tickets in Advance
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Adults 35c — High School Age 20c — Children 10c
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YouVe heard about the Soviet Union—Now SEE L
it in action ! How Soviet Russia gave a new life to < *
her wandering "Wild Children."
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Last week there was a short
SSuSl
cour tv n w m u VV . 1,liam s
reduced X y^ Dak .°t a . hao been
thi w } a u read
Ind it? Jf e h T this paper
»»R-steryed supporters
nX? the , fact that some North
PWP l e ^ ere brought that
ri^ni^^ 0 .!^ 6 starvati <>n line.
,ts 1 app p. rte J« ®n
SWn e n would H 118 hap P®n
hale Wn ^J,) 30 * 0 ■ W ° U } d
federal ^ ,f nd f ft 01 the
have Lp? r Ure ' then th 9 re could
k SOm ?, ex ?, use for being
Bu ^ T now * is
half U u-ir R0I } e ' Now another
WdJ „S 11 * 0 ? 18 K ° lnk 1)0
free ' and
ifc wdl Ä '"a"""?
lef^ta thfmV bCre * f 11 is
Handing nut th* irm
anîJ JJJ ^ Sn -n- T 11 , 11 '™
oï some mo^i d*ï?m la } er
svmmthv ? I not done for
Ap T anPàulf c v Political move.
^Is^nklnï lï 'ïi*™* ?°T
helm know it Now^thev^
outthisZnPv for X 5
hfvjig
spend
j t in c i rcu i a tio - in-order to
the ship afloat hist « wKhS
Ln K er And oiï litt è ëinhïid
Sre would rether S our"^
Dl® Starve than help their govern
meIlt put the money in circulation.
They want people to get down on
their knees to them and beg.
ää v äs
s ï ää ai ii
lhey can os j y makf> us suf f er just
a little bit more
Would not everyone In this
ccun t y have been much better off
if the several hundred thousaJ-.ls
of dollar8 worth of mad work,
j on here at this time, could
have been done bv the couînty, like
the do in South Dak<>ta and the
money earned and spegt bv the
le • ht here? But, did you
^ Ju(] Paul Jack Bennett
tbe c< | intv commissioners, or
° f their supporters lift one
t0 hel promote anything
of s the kind . Nl0 you nev er did.
B t when it comes t o cutting the
^ ff of the relief thev are
£ there to do it
,
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If distance makes it
impossible for you to be
with her Mothers Day,
telephone your greet
ings.
It's like being there in
person. Your voice is
you, and there's a thrill
in hearing a familial'
voice miles away.
The Long Distance
operator will be glad
to tell you the rate.
The Mountain States
Telephone & Telegraph
Company

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