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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, June 12, 1936, Image 6

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WESTBY
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Herbert Rustad is employed at
the Crystal cafe.
Adolph Bakke of Lakebow, Sask.
called on Westby friends Monday.
Work has been started on the
basement of the new Westby high
school. # .
Jacob Fruend is painting the
fire hall thi s week.
Fire destroyed the farm home
and nearly all the contents, of Mr.
and Mrs. Iver Larsen of Beaubir,
Sask., last week. Mr. Larsen is
well known in Westby, being a
brother of Harold Larsen.
Frank Murray and Mr. Stewart
of Plentywood were Westby busi
ness callers Monday.
Mrs. Deck and County Commis
sioner Tange of Outlook were in
Westby Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jenson have
as their guests their son Andy and
wife of Seattle.
Florence Anderson entertained a
few friends at her home Wednes
day afternoon in honor of her
birthday anniversary.
Mrs. Andrew Hougen has as her
guest this week Miss Hulda Hou
gen, who returned Saturday from
Archer where she had taught the
past few months.
C. N. Rostad left Wednesday for
Great Falls to attend the Rexall
çonvention.
Mr. Neston and Irese left Wednes
day for Bainville to visit Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Lillethun and family.
Gunard Jensen, Ira Holst, Mil
dred Bergh and Irene Bundt at
tended the show at Plentywood
Tuesday night.
Alfred Hjelm moved his family
and household goods to Plenty
wood Wednesday where they will
make their home.
The C.I.C. met Wednesday aft
ernoon at the home of Mrs. M.
Johnson. Mrs. Otto Enger served
with Mrs. Johnson.
The Lutheran ladies aid met on
Friday at the church parlors.
Rev. Johnson of Bismarck is
conducting a series of revival
meetings at the Westby Pentecos
tal mission.
Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Jensen of
Medicine Lake spent the week at
the Henry Jensen f home.
Dorothy Walters spent the week
with Frances Iverson out on the
farm.
Luther Hultgren accompanied,
his wife and mother to Williston
Friday where they boarded the
train for St. Paul. Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Stordal are staying at the
Hultgren home during Mrs. Hult
gren's absence.
Philip Weiler and son Richard
arrived from Minneapolis Wednes
day. He will remain all summer
with his relatives.
Mrs. Jake Weiler of Wheeler
accompanied John Weiler to West
by Wednesday. She returned the
same day.
Carl and Lydia Dalgaard accom
panied Gerda to Bainville Satur
day where she boarded the train
for Billings. Gerda has accepted
£l position iu the library at that
place.
Mr. Stenehjem of Plentywood
attended to business affairs'' at
Westby on Wednesday of last
week.
Pete Miller is enjoying a visit
from his little granddaughter of
Columbus, N. D.
The American Legion and the
Auxiliary met Thursday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Christiansen south of Westby.
The Catholic ladies enjoyed a
luncheon at the home of Mrs. C.
Meyers Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Christ Holst left
Thursday for a vacation at Lake
Metigoshee.
Martin Paulson of Fortuna was
called to McElroy Saturday to the
bedside of his daughter, Mrs. M.
Meeker, who is quite ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Reinert Stubbe,
accompanied by Mrs. Chas. John
son were Williston shoppers Sat
urday.
Miss Sigrud Tangen of Sidney
spent Saturday with Westby rela
tives.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Avery Hammer, who are visiting
at the Thoen home, was christened
Clifford Theodore Sunday morning
at the Westby Lutheran church.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Jorgensen of
McElroy, are visiting relatives and
friends at Harvey, N. D.
Mrs. Johanes Johansen left on
Wednesday for an extended visit
to Denmark, where she will visit
friends and relatives.
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LONGVIEW *
9(*
Bill and Donovan Goff were
Monday callers at the N. A. Ame
son home.
Ed Spoklie was a Tuesday caller
at the Bill Goff home.
Gust Westrup and family were
Plentywood callers Tuesday.
Mrs. Ed. Arneson and son Gil
bert were Tuesday callers at the
Goff home. v .
Freddie and Willie Miller and
Willie Westrup were Tuesday eve
ning visitors at the Arneson home.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Simonson and
daughters were Coalridge shoppers
Wednesday evening.
Chris Buhl was a Wednesday
afternoon caller at the N. A. Arne
son home.
A daughter was bom to Mrs.
Fred Miller at the Benson Ma
ternity home at Plentywood, June
6. Mother and infant are doing
nicely.
The Alcott school closed June 5.
A school picnic was held June 6.
Aflred Johnson and Joy Joy
were Saturday visitors at the N.
A. Arneson home.
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ARCHER
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Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bolster, son
Archie and sister, Mrs. Lutzen
hiser, of Lake View, Calif., were
supper guests at the J. M. Whitish
home Sunday.
Hank Watchom spent Sunday
evening at the Vern Michels home.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Whitish and
uncle, Joe Whitish, motored to
Plentywood Saturday.
Clarence Whitish called at the
home of his uncle, Joe Whitish on
Monday.
Mrs. Marjorie Lutzenheiser is
spending the week with her cousin,
Mrs. L. Whitish.
C. P. Whitish called at the Pat
Greff home one day last week.
Harry Whitish and family were
Sunday guests at the A. E. Ka
zeck home. »
Art Kazeck and daughter, Erma
were Plentywood visitors Satur
day.
U. S. STEEL. SUPREME
COURT HAS MEETING
OF MINDS
WASHINGTON.— U. S. Steel
and the United States Supreme
Court met on common rounds in
disputing the government's con
tention that the gigantic steel cor
poration should be forced to re
linquish control of one of its rail
roads.
In a decision, dissented from by
Justices Cardozo, Brandeis and
Stone, the court held that the U.
S. Steel Corp. was not violating
a statute forbidding industries to
own interstate carriers of their
commodities. The decision came
in a test case against the Elgin,
Joliet & Eastern Railroad, 60 per
cent of whose traffic consists of
the products or materials of the
U. S. Steel Corp.
The court held that the 40 per
cent traffic consisting of commodi
ties of other shippers made valid
the claim of the road that is was
independent of the U. S. Steel
Corp. The suit was argued by the
U. S. Steel Corp. corps of fancy
corporation attorneys.
Had the suit been successful it
was the intention of the Depart
ment of Justice to proceed with
similar suits against other steel
corporations who find control of
their transportation system a con
venient method of retaining their
stranglehold on the industry.
I
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* • •
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• Finer ingredients!
• A new type of recipel
® Mixed a special,
painstaking wayl
• Marvelous flavor!
more
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BLACK RIDERS
OF THE NIGHT
DETROIT, Mich., June 5.—Call
avenging .God and
ing upon "an
unmerciful Devil," the Black Le
gion, appropriately called, has
been striking terror into the hearts
of law-abiding citizens of this and
14 other States, according to evi
dence brought out in the investi
gation of the murder of Charles
A. Poole, WPA worker. It is
alleged that Poole, who was not a
member of the Legion, had learned
too much about its activities.
The Black Legion, employing
the methods and aping the out
ward appearance of the Ku Klux
Klan, more than bears out the
terrible though melodramatic pro
phecies of Sinclair Lewis in "It
Can't Happen Here." Fascism,
With all its paraphanalia of anti
unionism, anti-Catholicism, anti
Semitism, intimidation, kidnaping,
flogging and murder, is in the
program of the Black Legion. One
of its alleged purposes, it has
been brought out, is a Black Le
gion dictatorship in the United
States.
Obviously it had become a po
litical force in Michigan, in which
the investigation is centered at
the moment. Evidence has been
offered to prove that mayors,
prosecuting attorneys and otheï
city and state officials, including
large numbers of policemen and
prison guards are included in its
membership. The big fish were
promised political support, while
the smaller fry were threatened
with death unless they joined and
participated in its program of vio
lence and intimidation.
Now it is being "discovered"
that the Black Legion has been
functioning for about three years.
City and state officials have testi
fied that they sign up with all
sorts of organizations during elec
tion campaigns as a means of get
ting votes, and without looking
into these organizations. Others
have said that they were shang
haied to lonely groves and forced
to enter at the point of a gun.
The Black Legion, it is alleged,
has been operating in 15 states,
yet no action has been taken
against the Black 'Legionnaires by
the United States Department of
Justice up to the time of publica
tion. Leading citizens thruout the
United States have indicated the
pressing need for investigation by
the Justice Department, among
them Paul M. Reid, National
Executive Secretary of the Amer
ican League Against War and
Fascism.
Mr. Reid telegraphed Atty. Gen.
Homer S. Cummings on May 27 as
follows:
"American League Against War
and Fascism demands immediate
federal investigation and suppres
sion of fascist and terroristic ac
tivities Black Legion in Michigan
and elsewhere."
Kidneys Must
Clean Out Acids
The only way your body can clean out
Acids and poisonous wastes from your
blood is thru 9 million tiny, delicate Kid
ney tubes or filters, but beware of cheap,
drastic, irritating drugs. If functional
Kidney or Bladder disorders make you
suffer from Getting Up Nights, Nervous
ness, Leg Pains, Backache. Circles Under
Eyes. Dizziness, Rheumatic Pains, Acid
ity, Burning, Smarting or Itching, don't
take chances. Get the Doctor's guaran
teed prescription called Cystez (Siss
Tex). Works fast, safe and sure. In 48
hours It must bring new vitality, and If
guaranteed to fix you up in one week oi
money back on return of empty package
Cy ü te *î. costB only 9c a day at drugglsti
and the guarantee protects you.
MILLER'S PHARMACY
NOTES
HQNOR ROLLS FOR
SECOND SEMESTER
Senior High Honor Roll
Johanna Sundsted, Hazel Ras
mussen, Marvel Points, Barbara
Kjelstrup, Lois Kent, Helen Har
dersen, Bernice Erickson, Char
lotte Benson, Leonard Hegland,
Arnold Smith.
Senior Honor Roll
Hazel Westphal, Alma Johnson,
Marion Goodman, Alice Dionne,
Harvey Dionne, Fred Johnson, and
Barr Zeidler.
Junior High Honor Roll
Betty Lou Benson, Dorothy Goff,
Betty Lou Points, Margaret Stor
kan, Lucille Toftness, Mary Van
Horne, Margaret Wendt, Cecelia
White, Roger Christianson, Ralph
Oswald.
Junior Honor Roll
Vera Syme, Roma Wilson, Thel
ma Wilson.
Sophomore High Honor Roll
Ida Moe, Robert Benson, Frank
Gustafson.
Sophomore Honor Roll
Sarah Hardersen, Vana Madsen,
Vemeta Mann, John Andrilenas,
Robert Budke, Roy Fiske, Richarc
McMahon.
Freshman High Honor Roll
Mae Antonson, Shirley Erickson,
Florence Van Horne, Conrad Lund,
Earle Monroe, Pearle Monroe,
Donald Peterson.
Freshman Honor Roll
Connie Anderson, Edna Boe,
Dorothy Sundsted, James Dean,
Melvin Johnson, Philbert Marsh.
Grade Honor Roll for
Second Semester
Eighth Grade: Grant Morck,
Camilla Salisbury, Carol Storkan,
Nona Moore, Ruth Fiske.
Honorable mention: Dorothy Ov
erby, Betty Raess.
Seventh grade honor roll; Leona
Smith, Joan Nelson, Ilo Nelson.
Honorable mention; Myrtle Fra
sier, Clifford Paulson.
Sixth grade honor roll: Richard
Lenz, Lloyd Wagner, Helen Gal
lagher, Vivian Weinand, Maretta
King.
Fifth grade honor roll: Sanford
Lund, Doris Huseby, Wilma Oksen
dahl, Alfred Johnson.
Fourth grade honor roll: Lyle
Prendergast, Joan Wilson, Mar
garet Standish.
Third grade honor roll; Darrel
Kitzenberg, Eddie White, Loren
Ehrmanntraut, Nanette Benson,
Mary Sue Moore, Laryl Ann
Varud.
Second grade honor roll: Eileen
Lenz, Robert Wilson, Dorothy Mae
Nichols, Clarice Undhjem, Lowell
Aspelund.
First grade honor roll: Jean Ar
dis Peterson, Lanice Roser, Irene
Hallesy, Patsy McNulty, Betty
Ann Lund, Lorraine Harn, Geral
dine Goodman.
Pupils Who Have Been Neither
Absent nor Tardy for the Year
None in the first four grades.
Fifth grade: Wayne Gooder, San
ford Lund, Eben Goodchild.
Sixth grade; Clifford Aspelund,
Charles Carbone, Morris Nelson.
Seventh grade: Roger Peterson,
Leona Smith.
Eighth grade; Nona Moore, Ma
donna King, Aryliss Kitzenberg,
Aldoon Nichols, William Morey.
High school; James Dean, Jack
Gallagher, Melvin Johnson, James
Kollman, Conrad Lund, Marvin
Markuson, Earle Monroe, Pearle
Monroe, Vem Strubeck, Mae An
tonson, Shirley Erickson, Gladys
Ewing, Virles Goodchild, Geraldine
Gooder, Celestine Gunther, Helen
Hardersen, Sarah Hardersen, De
one Mensing, Eleanor Porter, Kle
ora Porter. Margaret Wagnild.
SPECIAL FARM LOAN
CONFERENCE CALLED
All national farm loan assicia
tion members of Sheridan county
are invited to attend a special
stockholders' meeting at Wolf
Point, June 22, it is announced by
William Pipal, secretary-treasurer
of the NFL A at Wolf Point, who
is making the local arrangements.
The meeting will open at 1:30 p.
m. in the Coliseum.
This informal assembly will be
of vital interest to all farmers
who own NFLA voting capital
stock and who thereby have an in
direct ownership interest in the
Land bank of Spokane," Mr. Pipal
points out.
The purpose is to give local
stockholding member-borrowers a
full explanation of the program
for decentralizing the district
Land bank's operations, rebuilding
this cooperative mortgage system
around, the local associations and
. revitalizing the principle of farmer
ownership and farmer control.
''Officials of the bank will be
present to discuss this program
u
h
and invf»
«formation ab 0 Sl embers con,
.It
>ers will attend*!?.^ at all »3
tive part in the ™ nd aN
'J 1 ' 8 is a splendid"™ "'S- be^
fpi qUe f tion s answprpT^'^v ?
ve lo p a bond of bettw d Vi?
5* b l tween *• local ""Si
Pan lhn district
Part of the session «^n*. A a
to informal roiLu IkleS
sion." r «und-tabi e
A representative „ t
tion credit division ° ^ »>A
credit administration 0 --.! 1 '
Present to explain V^ alJW
crop and livestock | n ,°" ?p aso«i^Bi
through the local' 0 s a "awR
duction credit a S8o S ti ''^Ä
farmers and others fnt tWri! - -K
the cooperative metÄ^«
financing are invited 1 1
at the meeting. a c 'sitX
^*3
PROFESSIONS'
directory
dr. w. d. roy
Dentist
Phon e 119
Plenty*,
Howard M. Ini
lawyer
A. C. ERICKSON
Attorney-at-law
Practice In All Courts
Plentywood - Monl
SHERIDAN C0ÜNTT
ABSTRACT COMPANT
Johnson THE Abstract®
Only the Best Abstracts of T
Plentywood. Mont.
{PtMinimitHiiiiMmiilHiiiimMiiiiHiiiHiiiiiM
I DR. WOODWORTH
I Osteopathic Physician
PHONE 92
Plentywood
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