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Ranchers! Sawyer's has Binder
Twine.—Advertisement. T y FOR SALE IVz-ton Ford Truck, Model AA 1931, Hydraulic Hoist. Steel Dump Box. C. Natali . -4 i. Visit NATALI. CAFE For an after-theatre snack, A noon-day luncheon, or a delicious Sunday dinner , SHIP or TRUCK Your LIVESTOCK to the Billings Livestock Commission Co. Billings, Montana AND SEE THEM SOLD! Cattle Sales Mondays and Wednesdays Special Sheep and Lamb Sales Each Wednesday! Tune in on KGHL, 790 on your dial 7:45 each morning, 12:45 each noon Full Price for Everyone! Extra Dollars for Hundreds Is Your Guarantee When You Sell THE AUCTION WAY' T— 109 SUMMER DRESSES GO ON SALE FRIDAY, JULY 20th Sizes 9 to 17 —10 to 44 - 1 $ 6.95 Now $ 5.26 5.97 7.95 mm 8.45 MM 6.34 8.95 Mi 6.61 10.75 Mi 8.71 13.95 MM 10.71 14.95 MM 11.25 17.45 MM 13.31 19.95 MM 14.96 No Approvals No Exchanges The g T&ßtß ö& ■i. A You Wouldn't It's easy to spend moneÿ*when you have it on your person, but you wouldn't write a check with your eyes blindfolded. Every check you write is spent cautiously. It gives you a record and a receipt. OPEN A CHECKING ACCOUNT AT THIS BANK TODAY! The United States National Bank Red Lodge, Montana 1 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation News of 4-H CLUBS fvw The seventh meeting of the Roscoe Cooks was called to order by Virginia George at the home of Carl Ostrum, with Donna Schuyler and Joyce Ostrum as hostesses. We held a discussion on how to make breads and rolls. Also a discussion was held on how to prepare vegetables and meats. We plan to judge some rolls and breads at the next meeting. After the meeting, lunch was served and games were played. Clarice Branger, reporter. The first meeting of the Clear Creek feeder club was held last week with Harry Croft chosen as leader. The club officers include Jimmy Croft, president; Raymond Parker, vice president; Joan Parker, secretary; Thomas Croft, recreation leader, and Walter Jo ki, reporter. The members are feeding Hampshire pigs. Joan Parker is the only girl in the club and is feeding out two lambs. Another meeting was held July 8 at the Croft home. Walter Joki, reporter. $5.00 orders delivered FREE at Sawyer's* every Tuesday and Fri day.—Advertisement. SWEET Cherries BING and LAMBERTS. Guar anteed 20 pounds of Cherries (exclusive of container) when packed. The very finest. This fruit is grown on south shore of Flathead lake. Season from July 20 to August 5. $4.50 per box, F.O.B. Poison. Send P.O. Money Order or Check. 5-Lb. Gift box (fancy pack) $2.00, ex press prepaid. Reference: The Security Slate Bank, Poison. SWART ORCHARD. POLSON, MONTANA. Local News j CALL NEWS OF GUESTS, SERVICEMEN TO PHONE NINE Mr. and Mrs. F. P. May of Red Lodge creek have as their guests this week, Mrs. Murl May and sons, Phil and Mickey, of Billings. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Norris left Tuesday after visiting here the past week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed, Fluke and with Mrs. Glenn Ward. Mr. Norris will leave for Pearl Harbor where he is to be employed and Mrs. Norris will make an indefinite stay in San Francisco. Mrs. Claude Johnson of Missou la and Mrs. Lowell Painter of Hardin were honor guests last week when pot luck dinner was served at the home of Mrs. Chest er Hagen. Bridge was played, fol lowing dinner, with scoring hon ors going to Mrs. K. W. Skeen and Mrs. Hubert A. Simmons, Jr. Guests included Mrs. J. Edward Nordstrom, Mrs. Carl Tysel, Mrs. George DeBourg, Mrs. Skeen, Mrs. Simmons, Mrs. Hagen and the honor guests. Mrs. Alice Stewart and Mrs. and Mrs. Kenneth Draper and daughter, Darlene, to Red Lodge from Butte last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. Edward Nord strom and Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Schmidt spent the week end near Cody, Wyo., at the home of Mrs. Schmidt's brother and sister-in law, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Castle. Mrs. Claude Johnson and daugh ter, Linda, who visited here sev eral days last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert A. Sim mons, Jr., left for their home in Missoula Saturday. Miss Elsie Riipinen left Sunday for Yellowstone park where she will be employed at Fishing Bridge. Mrs. William H. Moore, Jr.,' left last week for Rochester, Minn., where she will enter the Mayo clinic for a medical examination. Following a week's visit in Bil lings at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Nelson, Mrs. H. E. Ba retta and son, Edward Douglas, returned home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Walker are visiting here for several days from their ranch home near Sco- ( bey. After harvest season, they plan to return here for the win ter. Marriage licenses were issued to J. W. Osborne of Billings and Helen Jordan of Oklahoma City, Okla., and to Franklin A. Hart man and Marie Barlow, both of Joliet, by the clerk of the district court the past week. Following a visit of several days in Red Lodge, Mrs. Lowell Painter and children, Ann and Biff, left Saturday for their home in Hardin. Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Collier arrived from Rigby, Ida., Monday to visit relatives and friends. Mrs. O. S. Sloulin and daughter, Miss Edith Slouiin, of Williston, N. Dak., arrived Tuesday to visit at the home of Mrs. Sloulin's son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. A1 Sloulin. Mr. and Mrs. William R. Lar kin left last week for St. Paul, Minn., where Mr. Larkin will undergo medical treatment. Beth Mann returned last week after visiting her sister, Miss Mo na Mann, and other relatives in Salt Lake City, Utah. Mrs. Frances Landers, Mrs. Gene Landers and Lieutenant Leslie Landers returned here Monday following a visit of sev eral days in Butte at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mogus and in Helena with Mrs. Teresa Fer rando. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Newman returned Thursday night follow ing a week's vacation in Rock Springs and Sheridan, Wyo. Mrs. William Holzberger and daughter, Betty May, and Mrs. Rose Klarich of Great Falls arriv ed Thursday. Mrs. Klarich will remain here indefinitely and Mrs. Holzberger will visit for about two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. John Jones ar rived Sunday from Gardiner for a visit at the home of their son in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Fox, and family. Mrs. Fred R. Schwin left Thurs day by plane to join her husband, Captain Schwin, who is on leave at Juneau, Alaska. He is station ed in the Aleutians. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Bertagnol li returned last week from a visit at well-known resorts in Wiscon sin and in Rochester, Minn., where Mr. Bertagnolli received a medical examination. They were joined at LaCrosse, Wis., by their son, Edward, who is attending medical school at Loyola univer sity in Chicago. -4 I Mrs. Arthur Fetters and daugh ter, Eleanor, and her father, Knute Nockling, of Marshalltown, Iowa, visited the past week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Fiveland of Luther. They are en route to Seattle to make their home. Mary Ann Fox was a guest of Floragene Blackard in Joliet dur ing the past week. Mrs. A. P. Drennen arrived from Idaho Falls, Ida., Thursday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Pierce. Mr. and Mrs. Raleigh W. Kel ler and son, Jack, left Thursday to spend a two-weeks' vacation at the home of Mr. Keller's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. L, W. Keller, in Bozeman, and with other rela tives in Belgrade. Word was received Thursday by Mrs. James Bailey of the birth of a soq on Monday to Mr. and Mrs. Harry Werne in Seattle. Mrs. Werne is the former Gertrude Bailey of Red Lodge. Mrs. W. B. Ellis returned last week following a visit of several weeks at the home of her sister, Mrs. C. P. Fickes in Seattle. Mrs. A. T. French of Livingston returned to her home Wednesday after spending two months at the home of her granddaughter, Mrs. Thorvald E. Fiveland at Luther. Miss Mary Larkin, Miss Eliza beth Larkin of Billings, and Miss Dagney Hassell of Grand Forks, N. Dak., were week end visitors in Red Lodge. All are former teachers in the Red Lodge schools. Mrs. Otto Rantala, following a visit here with her mother, Mrs. Hilma Jokinen, and her sister, Mrs. James Croft, left Sunday for her home in Seattle. Mrs. Josephine Weppola of Franklin, Minn., left Sunday af ter visiting here with relatives and friends. Miss Irene Croft left Monday for her home in Seattle after the Jiome of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Croft. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wright and daughter of Crandall Creek, Wyo., were Red Lodge visitors Satur day. Miss Elizabeth Herauf and Alec Herauf of Dickinson, N. D., have been guests in the home of their brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. George Flaskerud. Miss Her auf left this week for her home and Mr. Herauf will remain here for a few weeks. A seven pound, twelve ounce son was born July 11 to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Anderson of Oxnard, Calif. Mr. Anderson is a brother of Mrs. Norman Cowger. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hartwig and daughter, Sally Ann, who have made their home in Thermopolis, Wyo., will now reside in Sheri dan, Wyo. They are former Red Lodge residents.. W. John Fouse of Helena, pub lic welfare administrator for Mon tana, was a visitor in Red Lodge this week. Mr. and Mrs. John Ward of San Francisco, Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Walker of Oakland, Calif., and Mr. and Mrs. William Gullard and son, Gary, arrived Monday for a 10-day visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Domenic Marino. Mrs. E. W. Beadle was hostess Tuesday afternoon at a bridge luncheon at her home. Three tables were in play with scoring honors awarded to Mrs. J. Ed ward Nordstrom and Mrs. Edward Olcott. Miss Martha Sasten left Satur day for Seattle, following a 10 day visit here with relatives and friends. METHODIST CHURCH J. D. Smith, pastor "Seeing God in the on-going of the world's life is better than waiting for Him in a miracle." You are invited. You will be welcomed next Sunday. Sunday school at 9:45 a.m., public worship at 11 a.m. Youth fellowship at 7:15 p.m. Luther Public service at 3 p.m. Roberts Public service at 8 p.m. Reports Are Given Women of the Moose, Red Lodge chapter No. 518, heard re ports by the following chairmen at the last meeting: Viola Kent, membership; Helen Schmitz, war relief; Afton Favero, publicity; Minnie Williams, library; Amelia Pollari, Mooseheart, and Ann Starkovich, Moosehaven. Canning supplies at Sawyers.— Advertisement. Interesting Data and Pictures Are Secured of Eclipse by University Success of the scientific expedi tion which observed the total eclipse of the sun near Saco was reported this week by Dr. Harold Chatland, who headed a party of seven representing Montana State University. With clouds obscuring the phe nomenon luckily only until just one minute thirty seconds before the eclipse, the sun broke into the open and remained clear through the entire 29 seconds of totality, Dr. Chatland said. The group thus was able, he said, to record the following ob servations through six cameras and special equipment: the shape, color and appearance of the sun's corona, which was clearly visible; Bailey's beads, the light spots around the sun's limb; a 1%-sec ond flash spectrum in the chromo sphere, which indicates the com position of the sun's atmosphere; horizon glow in three different quarters of the horizon; color and appearance of the moon during Dog Tax Violator Is Fined In Police Court Charged with violating the dog ordinance passed by the city was fined $15 for failure to buy a tag for a female dog in police court Monday. The fine covers the $10 license charge for a female dog and $5 imposed for failure to buy the tag. LOOKING AKKAD PMw GEORGE S. BENSON President-Harding College Searcy. Arkansas National Income How well a man lives is a matter that depends largely upon his in come and how he divides it. If he earns $40 a week ($2,000 a year) and spends every bit of it on himself, he can live about as well as anybody until some unforeseen calamity hits him. If he has a wife and child and an aged parent to support, each individual must subsist on about $10 a week. How well the people of any nation live is a similar matter. It depends upon the national income and how it is divided. Just like family in come, national income changes from year to year and it is not always divided the same way. National in come is the grand total of what ev erybody in the nation earns. It in cludes all wages, salaries, farm yields, interest, rents, profits and dividends. How About Now? The United States Department of Commerce keeps track of our na tional income figures pretty well, year by year. Already we know that the income of all Americans totaled 160.8 billion dollars in 1944 and that workers got 72% of it, or 116 billion dollars. By "workers," I mean peo ple who draw wages and small I clerical salaries. Corporation prof its that year ran just under ten bil lion dollars or 6' There is a popular notion that peo ple who work don't get very much of the fruits of their toil. Not long ago somebody repeated a 40-year-old piece of political propaganda to me, believing it every word. He said, "Here in America 2% of the people have 90% of the wealth." There is not much to say about this state ment: It is not true. It has never been nearly true. Official Figures Last year the national-income dol lar went like this: 72c to American workers, 6c to corporations, 8c to small businesses in the form of prof it, 7c to farmers as return on what they produced, and another 7c to landowners and stockholders in the form of rents and dividends, and to money lenders in the form of interest. Of course all years aren't alike but they vary less than you might think. National income bobs up and down but people who work always get most of it. Back in 1939, which was a typical pre-war year, our na- j tional income was not half as high | as last year's; 70.8 billion dollars to be exact. Then, workers got 68% of it, and 6% was corporation profit; not much change in how the income was divided, but less than half much actual money for everybody. Ancient History Back in 1929, the year Hoover suc ceeded Coolidge as President, tional Income was 83.3 billion dol lars; bigger then, than in 1939. Cor poration profits were higher—9% against 6% in recent years. But wage earners and office help were getting 64% of national income, even then. In 1932 (the depression) when || corporations generally earned 9% less than nothing, wages climbed to 97% and still some working people went hungry. Any fair analysis of national in come figures over a period of years leads to this observation: workers, || laborers and clerical people, get I more money with the slightly small- I er percentage of a big national in- I come than with the bigger per- | centage of a small national income. I The moral is perfectly clear. We j will all fare better working together ! I for a big national income than by [ I wrangling about who gets most of || it, and then having a small one. as na as totality; approximate shadow of the moon over the earth's surface, and temperature reading changes during eclipse, which showed a drop of 5 Va degrees fahrenheit during the eclipse. The party was within a mile of the center of the path of the sha-1 dow from the moon. Equipment of the state univer sity consisted of instruments to record time and temperature of the eclipse and six cameras—two to picture the history of the eclipse, two for the flash spec trum, one to record the horizon glow, one to take the corona, and one to photograph the moon's shadow on the earth. Short wave radio receivers also were on hand to obtain time impluses from Washington. Although some photographs of the eclipse already have been de veloped, the more important col ored pictures taken by the uni versity group are being developed out of the state. Data, analyses and results of the findings there fore can not be computed for sev eral more weeks, Dr. Chatland said. County Pool Will Load Wool July 25 The Carbon county wool pool at Roberts will loa'd wool for ship ment next Wednesday, according to Elmer Duncan, treasurer. Woolgrowers in the county who are planning to ship their wool through the pool are asked to have their wool ready for loading no later than 1 p.m. ! WARNING ! Don't Be Misled By New Car" Talk ! 1 The car you own now may have to last you for many more months—because new cars, when they come, will be few, and likely will be rationed to essential users. It will be many months, perhaps a year or more, before the car shortage is relieved to any extent. In the meantime CONSERVE Y0DB OLD CAR Utilize our car-conservation facilities, regularly. We have modern tools and equipment—expert, trained mechanics—and a reputation for results that please and satisfy. £ MOUNTAIN CHEVROLET CO. Your Chevrolet Automobile Dealer Telephone 182-J, Red Lodge j j~ A J»CNNCr 09.« I M C . • NEW ITEMS A ON SALE AT PENNEY'S j FRIDAY -t -> II 40-INCH RAYON I nyr - .. II IVlargillSGtt© | - nnr\ i JUSt 200 VOICIS || nof VOrrl QQ/-* a, ■ t ■ MEN'S GRAIN LEATHER i|X vr WORK GLOVES Driver Style 1.29 r f m 11 .o-.. ; t f > * I y I i i u ' ^ i « s ;|i;j * ? 1 Blue m m i a I I 1 BANDANAS . 7c » t 1 ♦ » • ; il >05 u mS. NEW! TOP FLIGHT DRESS SHIRTS Talon Fasteners Lengths up to 10 inches 1.40 25c and 29c Get the "wilt" out of your ward robe with our smoothly tailored yet soft cotton shirts, sanforized. LIVELY TIES_98c INFANTS' ALL WOOL SLIPOVERS long sleeve . 1.49 ,v BRIGHT AS THE SUN! Ptd. Luncheon Cloths 52x52 inches 1.39 ✓ p# \ I % i br other Lunch Cloths 1.49 to 3.98 J J WS ■*7 » ERL - SAT. JULY 20-21 RAINBOW NITE SAT. a 77 No. 2 *' t,u , \\W^ SERIAL and FOX NEWS! SUN. MON. TUES. JULY 22-23-24 fut /■ y m m ■ A. % M 7, R«., »a mm 7. sm 20 SUNDAY MATINEE 2 p.m.