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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, September 06, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053305/1918-09-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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DO 1L D
To the Citizens of Gota ( y:
The following letter, seat t y
the poultry and egg sction tom
Food Administration at Wab t
has reached us from the State `od
Administration office at Bozeman
and we desire to call your attention
to it and urge your co-operation in '
it. As one of the many ways you
may help in the conservation of food
in this time of need.
"The practice of slanghtering eo
called broiler turkeys weighing two
to four pounds each (which is ap
proximately 25 per cent of the weight
of the matured birds) we consider
wasteful and we are appealing to the
hotels, clubs and restaurants, where
they are mostly consumed, to discon
tinue to serve them.
We desire dealers to refrain from
purchasing these immature birds,
and also that they encourage pro
ducers to allow them to mature,
thereby increasing our meat supply.
Your co-operation in informing all
interested parties will be appreci
ated."
Let the Birds Grow to a Good Size
Every farmer knows how little he
has to feed his poultry in comparison
to other stock. At is evident that
they live on what otherwise would be
entirely lost. So, let them grow as
much as possible.
"Drive Slow and Let the Little Tur
keys Get Out of the Way."
You know, how the little turkeys
and chickens will gather in the road
and when you come along with a
car, the little creatures don't know
that if they would stay in the mid
dle of the road that a Ford would go
over them without hurting thenr, but
they will get in the front of the
wheels. It may be, that you have
only killed one turkey since you had
your car. That turkey would grow
up and dress from 6 to 15 pounds.
That is not much, but there are up
,wards of 2,000 autos in Sheridan
County, and if each of them would
run over a turkey, see how easily we
would lose from 5 to 15 tons of meat,
during the season. "Drive slow and
let the little turkey get out of the
way."
We hope the citizens of Sheridan
County will take this suggestion in
the spirit of patriotism, because ov.
ery precaution taken, helps the Gov
ernment to conserve the food sup
ply, save food for our armies and our
allies and help the boys WIN the
great war.
Yours very truly,
E. W. SAVAGE,
Sheridan County Food Administrator.
LOCOMOTIVE RUNS "WILD"
WHEN TROOP TRAIN PASSES
Ten minutes after a train carrying
troops rushed through Wolf Point
early last Wednesday morning, an
engine was started in some mysterl
ous manner from the round house
and sent down the main line under
Bull head of steam. The unmanned
engine ran into a freight train about
a mile west of Macon. No one was
injured.
There were rumors in Wolf Point
to the effect that the engine had been
started by some one who wanted to
wreck the troop train. Railroad ofi
cials scoff at this theory however and
declare it was more likely the work
of some boy employes.
Be sure to register for the General
Election this fail
N. J. NELSON & CO.,
Pioneer Merchant of
Outlook. Montana
me • d. i 1 Thi. halt . Ssat
Pu.. and Wealy AwaJys. Ugst
N. JB &
" .,.s, , -"
AL,
ili WA
S'eatio wit Mag em t pie " .
"ws oentAintlt meiore t herte *
i9-e crop Prdi ea . ~Wil n *
- today in a protelhtes a ing *I
S$2s2 as the minimun priie at * I
* prinary markets. Winter wheln
* will be ondat this priie, but the
president accompanled his onry la *
* mation with a stateent giving
* notice that before the harve
Snet spring he w9lt appoint a * ]
* ommission to ieport any in- *
creased cost of farm labor -ad * 1
* supplies to guide him in deter- *
* mining whether there shall be an 1
1 advance in price for the ppring
Scrop. .
* Such an advance, if given, the *e
* president said, will apply only to es
* producers who by that time have s
* marketed their 1918 production. *
* * * * * * * * * * * *'
A CHANCE FOR
1918 REGISTRANTS:
The Local Board of Plentywood has '
received a call for twenty-four men
to leave there on September r16th,
1918, for the pState University at
Boulder, Colorado. This call must be 1
filled with registrants having at least I
a grammar school education or its
equivalent or who have had at least
four years of grammar school educa
tion and who have some aptitude for
mechanical work and some experi
ence as auto mechanic, carpenter,
concrete worker,, electrician, general
mechanic, radio operatior or radio
electrician. This is an exceptional
opportunity for registrants who are
physically qualified for general mili
tary duty.
Any person possessing the above
qualifications may apply to the Local
Board to -e inducted under that call
up to September 10th, after which
date no more volunteers will be ac
cepted and the call will be filled in
sequence of order numbers. If you
are interested, now is the time to
get busy.
LOCAL NIMRODS URGED TO
GET HUNTING LICENSE NOW
Plentywood hunters are urged to
get their licenses at once, because
the season opens Sunday, September
15. Game Warden Hudson said
Wednesday that he had only issued
twenty licenses to date, which is a
very small number considering the
large number ft local nimrods.
In previous years it has been the
custom of Sheridan county hazters
to pIEtpene getting as liceulse until
the day before the season opens. That
procedure is unnecessary since the
applicants have plenty of time now,
to secure their license in their re.
spective districts.
NATIONAL BANK. RESOURCES
The total resources of the national
: ianks of the country, as shown by re
Iports to the Comptroller of the Cur
rency under the call of June 29, were
17,839,502,000, an increase of $1,
688,462,000 over the same date last
year. Total deposits in national
banks on June 29 show an increase of
i $1,249,776,000 over a year ago.
LET A WANT AD work for yoe
A little ad insurted in this department
I will bring urprising results- ce
used, always ued---stat next week.
.s 4k -
fraim n re aa ropr ti pro
St- ;t- it makin wb -_
bdefgtS the U.tetar ii4# manal PAY
roll. The yiel are exceeding the ex
pectations in every wectaou.
OXLLECTIMG TAXES OF
THE UNITED STATES
Ine'the execution of the policy of
paying as large a proportion of the
expenses of the war by taxation as
possible the reasury fis making ev
ery effort to collect all Federal taxes
due to the United States.
The department has evidence
against many who have sought to
evade taxes. Some of these tax
evaders are American citizens resid
ing or sojourning in Canada. A corps
Sspecially trained revenue agents
will be sent to the Canadian com
munities where many of these tax
evaders reside to obtain tax returns
from them.
WAR BILLS FOR AUGUST
DOUBLE OF MONTH 1917
Washington, Sept. 3.-War bills
this month will approximate $1,621,
000,000-nearly twice the amount
$870,000,000, expended during August
a year ago.
Thus the war toll is now running
about $52,000,000 a day, or over
$2,000,000 an hour-a' slight increase
over July.
August figures bearing the total to
America of the war to date to over
$15,700,000 and the cost since Janu
ary 1 this year to over $10,500,000,
000.
If August's approximation proves
finally accurate, this will be the most
expensive war month since America
got into the struggle, but the next
largest being June, when $1,512,000,
000 was poured into the war maw.
L And the same figures show that the
cost today is just double that of a
year ago.
FLAXVILLE PEOPLE HURT
WHEN FORD CAR UPSETS
Last Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Art Stefne and family were out
riding in a Ford car knd when about
seven miles south of town their car
upset while running a fair rate of
speed. Mrs. Stefne suffered a brok
en arm, the other parties receiving
only minor bruises. It was indeed
remarkable that more serious injaries
were not received by the occupants
of the car.
Two auto loads of Flaxville people
who had been out shocking grain,
were returninj-home just behind Mr.
Stefne's car and at once gave what
ever assistance they could. Mr. Spar
ling brought the family to town in his
car.
The Ford was up-righted and run
into town, but little the worse for the
accident.
FAIR-Y TALES
Yim Yones iss a purty smart fel
ler-but by yumping Yupiter, he
en't fuling me I can yuist tell you!
De odder day vile I vas cutting mal
Turkey Red veet who comes along
but Tim in hiss new automobeel.
Yim stops an' asks me for a metch
-so I give ldm vun. Den Yim say:
"Nels, you got some fine veet."
"Yah--she's puarty naice veet," I
say becuss alvays I am polite to my
nabors.
"I like to get a few sample bundles
to ship back to a friend of mine in
Visconsin," say Yim, smoking on hiss
long' black seegar an' looking vise
like a bank president.
"Yes?" I say.
"Yes," he say back at me. "I give
you ten dollars for twenty-five
bundles -if you let me take my pick.
How's dat for a bargain?"
I don' say enything for a minute
-an'del I valk up toYim Yones in
hisa automobeel an' vid my two
fagers I open up my eye ide an'
say: "Loofa"
"Vat's the matter?" say Ti as
e f .:t~i~dr~ "Got saRipd 3SIt n
say," "t I t fult te'ght me
vast8 to see if der vase seoiathl
green Ian mai ee.
im- Th, he get and-a red in de faee
-sad I seegp on saying:
" -inn!a i rt si e* n des I o
a gre`eaor, Tim YTones:," say, "'
,cop. of the 11 Mn ...s -* ..t
fiR*T1·-X~
he~ stIs of the Rhine tow. nh
Rhine now that yeUay eLl get
accustomed to Pronoo ng
FerraU nameS and post yasT1rs on
the location of the rhie towns net
the prent AicW1n front line
less tlii twenty miles frown the
Rhine river.
MARRIAGE IC~ ISSUED
DURING THE PAST WEEK
The following marriage licenses
were issued by Clerk of Court, . R.
Girard, during the past week:
Wilfred Parent and Dena Poreke,
both of Medicine Late, on Friday,
August 30.
Nick Patykewick and Dora Dar
chuk, both of Julian, on Saturday,
August 31.
William B. Newton and Ida Moe,
both of Archer, on Friday, August
30.
Lou Erickson, of Midby, and Clara
Legvold, of Thief River Falls, Minn..
cn Saturday, August 31.
OUR AIM AT ALL TIMES
( IS TO DEAL WITR YOU SQUARELY TO SELL YOU
HONEST AND RELIABLE GOODS AT THE
Lowest Price Possible
WE WANT TO STAND BACK OF EVERY ARTICLE
WE SELL YOU--IF IT ISN'T RIGHT, OUR DESIRE IS
TO MAKE IT SO.
SEE OUR COMPLETE AND BEAUTIFUL LINE OF
WALI4 PAPER SAMPLES.
Suggestions Gladly Given on Hom WAL PAPER SAMLES
Decorating and Furnishing
M. M. JOHNSON
FURNITURE, UNIER AKING, R U G S, LINOLEUMS,
DRAPERIES AND CURTAIN MATERIALS.
EMBALMING PARLORS AND HEARSE SERVICE
PLENTY WOOD, MONTANA
-~ -
.. Happy
SFarmer P'actor
Ke roere BunEr
PRICE OF MODEL F $1075 OO F. . B. FACO
REASONS FOR THE NEW PRICE-The advanced price is made necessary by the grM
creased cast, both of material and labor. Nevertheless, with .ll its superiority of design s!
structias the MODEL F HAPPY FARMER TRACTOR still remains the lowest standard Tr.d
Its class.
All the I.portant features which have ade the Model B so popular have been
a the t d Perfect hmag ef Kerasaig FmPel; Short Turn, Right or Left; Correct Desig"n,
of A a heekI diseentasedl, because The La Crosse
. i hi a pto t dstabierheL p f e shar. dig the Best Tractor on Earth, and f
tr& R" ~seder and cessidered a "Happy
r -Y * h I. bard to get rid o f. d
ha so. .at'c i i the ~*r Stener" farm or talk with Y..4
STON
.: AGENT
;r _' " # St4 2 V E M O N E Y
AND
AT THRESHING
ON YOUR
GENERAL SUPPLIES
The quality, price and service
mean everything to you during har.
vest and threshing. Our supply of
groceries is complete in every re
spect, our prices are right, and our
services will please you
At The
Cash Store
Karl J. Karlson, Prop. Outlook. Mo

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