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To $or and S lr. s Rules to be Follwed as Issued by the Army and Navy Departments "~ ,U lii l i i I ifl m N i l :mm~ ~!i o m Washingtonr-~.LAhan soldiers i. Frase- can recefe btut one Christmas package each this year and each package must weigh not more than three pounds, according to regulations announced by the war department. Boxes for men in the navy, however, may weigh 20 pounds. The regulations governing Christ mas packages for Vildiers have just been completed after conferences be tween the war and postoffice depart ments and the American Red Cross. "Relatives and friends," says the war department's announcement, "who are planning to make Christ mas for the soldiers in the war zones as merry as conditions will permit, should bear in mind that each soldier is entitled to but one of these pack ages. The war department will not accept more than one parcel for each man. It is expected that approxi mately 2,000,000 of these packages will be sent abroad and the amount of shipping space provided .for their transportation will not permit of any deviation from the 'one parcel a man rule.' Guard Against Duplicates. "The men themselves will decide who is to send these parcels. They are now receiving Christmas parcel labels with instructions to mail these labels to the person in this country from whom they wish to receive the holiday box. To avoid any chance of duplication, each soldier gets but one of these labels. Packages that do not 1 bear these labels will not be accepted. In the event of this label being lost it cannot be replaced. "No Christmas parcels will be ac cepted for shipment after November 20. The cardboard boxes or cartons to be provided for these parcels are three inches by four inches by nine inches in size. When packed, wrap ped, .and ready for mailing these boxes must not weight more than three pounds." How to Send Presents The American Red Cross has agreed to provide these cardboard boxes and to supervise their distri bution to relatives of the soldiers who present the proper Christmas parcel label credentials. The following ?s an outline of the procedure to be followed by persons planning to send one of these parcels abroad: On receiving one of these Christ mas parcel labels it should be pre sented at the nearest chapter, branch or auxiliary headquarters of the Red Cross, where the holder will recei e SIDE LIGHTS ON THINGS (By G. A. Brattland) Have you seen the Flu walk collar up, cap pulled down, humped back and an "awkward squad" gait "don't bother me" attitude general ly. "I have troubles of my own." The Two Latest Order. Supreme Commander Foch: "Fix bayonets, forward march! Double quick time! Berlin!" Pluto Kaiser: "Right about face! Retreat! Schnell! Berlin! V-D Allies allewertz!" Rumor has it that the munition chemists are in a quandary. They find that the present explosive ve locity of small arms cartridges is too slow to keep up with the fleeing kaiier army while they are within range. They are running so fast- nach Berlin. The flu-germ travels about as fast now-a-days as rumor. Like rumor if it settles on one it is hard to shake.' There is an extraordinary demand for onions, leamos, oranges and ap ples. Mustard .a$ pepper are also holding their ov*a I wonder if the old staypb aatidates that our great grandientt de4 mWuigan to beat the germs&·. You dong't Y u dl . Get to bed is out at ontes t comparBi ýng ' as an anll erdat f k CFy :ýY~ '..j h k la~4 a aron. These -labels are not eM pected to reaobh tis count-ry -bdro November 1, but by that time eaceh Red Cross branch will have its allot met of baoxri based on the nibier of soldiers in servite ovesreaa from that community. Articles Prohibited. These boxes may be filled with any combination of prohibited articles, ex cept those on the list barred by the postal officials. The articles prohib ited are all intoxicating liquors, all inflammable material, including frc tion matches, and any composition. likely to ignite or explode (cigarette lighters come under this classifica tion), liquids and fragile articles im properly packed. Under the regula tion§ no note or message or written matter of any kind will be permitted to remain in the boxes. In addition to the foregoing list of prohibited articles, relatives and friends are urged to bear these facts in mind: Do not put anything in the package which will not keep fresh until Christ mas. Pack dried fruits and other food products in small tin or wooden boxes. Give preference to hard candy ov er chocolates, unless the latter are enclosed in heavy wrappers. Do not put in articles packed in glass. Gifts should be wrapped in khaki colored handkerchiefs, 27 inches square. Take Packages to Red Cross. When the package has been packed it should be taken, unwrapped and unsealed, together with the label and sufficient stamps, to the nearest col lection center designated by the Red Cross. After the package has passed the inspection of the Red Cross rep resentativies the Christmas label bearing the address of the man for whom it is intended is placed on it. The person sending the package; # the presence of the Red Cross work er, is required to agx stamps suffi cient to carry it to Hoboken, N. J. In the navy department instruc tions for Christmas packages to sail ors in home waters and abroad, it is provided that all boxes are limited to 20 pounds in weight and are for warded in care of supply officer, fleet supply base, Twenty-ninth street and Third avenue, South Brooklyn, N. Y. Shipments of Christmas packages, for naval vessels abroad should be made so as to reach New York not later than November 15th. ercised strong influence over women and soon had the Tsarina under his influence. From then on his influence increased until it was law in every court and extended to every depart ment of Russia. Now for a moment consider the flimsy vacillating structure of mon archial government where one man can get such power through the con trol of the Tsar. You can bless your lucky stars you are in a republic. It is well said, "The price of Liberty is eternal vigilance." FUEL SHORTAGE MAY BE COME ACUTE DURING WINTER Advices received by the chairman of the local Fuel Committee indicate that the fuel situation may become acute during the winter. State Fuel Administrator M. H. Gerry, Jr., tsi determmned to distribute available coal, so that a serious shortage will be averted. The first step in comnec. tion with this has already been taken. All retail coal dealers and wholesale coal consumers have been caned upon to register. Certificateg of registra tion will be issued shortly, according to information-.received by the local fuel board. When these certificates have once been issued, only those wbo are registered can buy coal in car load lots direct froum .be5and from wholesale coal distrilterns 'ftrs therefore imperative tlt every large coal consumer and every retail dealer be registered. w.spe who have not ' leisha inn siaid anýimtte ly apply to the State uel Adupiias the state fuel administration will t.~Ie fow S - I * taen, during the comig winterM, will sonf Fbito get ald tfir thie asng. The salaS wyrmhndg ppty, w ifchI being diverted eastnard, wilD hot be avltabiM 8 iO s'ut k loeakdi s the state must husiband its sup$y n o@W ider to avoid a fuel famine. U. S. A. to David E. Park, R. C., NE 1-4, 86-30-48. Mike (Christianseo to Peter M. Ja cobson, warranty deed, SE 1-4, S 1-2 SW 1-4, 33-34-57. John Pitzgerald to Mary Deming, warranty deed, one-half int., lot 12, block 8, Outlook. U. S. A. to John O. Arven, R. C., SW 1-4 SE 1-4, S 1-2, SW 1-4 NW 1-4, SW 1-4, 1, E 1-2 SE 1-4, 2, NW 1-4, NE 1-4, SW 1-4 NE 1-4, 12-37 46. U. S. A. to Wm. G. Wolff, patent, N 1-2 N 1-2, SE 1-4 SW 1-4, S 1-2 NE 1-4,. SE 1-4 NW 1-4, 4-36-48. Elizabeth M. Kelly to Thomas F. Kelly, bill of sale, bldg. lots 1 and 2, block 12, Wolf Point. U. S. A. to Thomas F. Kelly, pat ent, lot 2, block 12, Wolf Point. Floyd A. Dickinson to Walter . Wohlers, warranty deed, S 1-2 NE 1-4, NE 1-4 SE 1-4, S 1-2 SE 1-4, 9-84 49. Arthur J. Minor to Walter J. Wohlers, warranty deed, NW 1-4 SE 1-4, 9-36-49. J. C. Meltzer to Fred Hasemann, warranty deed, NW 1-4, 16-28-50. J. C. Meltzer to Fred Hasemann, warranty deed, E 1-2, 17-28-50. Cora A. Livermore to Sarah C. Mc Coy, warranty deed, SW 1-4 NE 1-4, E 1-2 NW 1-4, NW 1-4 NW 1-, 33 28-58, W 1-2, SE 1-4 NE 1-4, 83-28 58. Leonard Vaneil to Mrs. Sarah Mc Coy, warranty deed, lots 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, block 4, Cushing 2nd Add., Culbertson. Eastern MAont. Sec. Co. to Carl Carlson, warranty deed, lots 4 and' 5, block 21, North Wolf Point. U. S. A. to Mary M. White, pat ent, NE 1-4 SE 1-4, 20, lots 7 and 8, SW 1-4 SW 1-4, 21-30-55. Thos. L. Purves to John Hurley, warranty deed, N 1-2, lot 1, block 4, Killam's add., Froid. ~ ANNOUNCING THE ,Moline- Universal One Man And Farm Operates Both Tractor Implements MODEL D Won FIRST PRIZE at the Minot, N.D. Tractor Demonstration S..._... . ..A...-.. A Few Features That Make This Tractor Supreme -in the Farm Tractor Field 15. Overhead-valve ructioe of engine and small bore, 3 1-2 inches, slares t pei g eco nO1y. 16. Double valve springs give quick action with soft seating, prolonging lie t v- terial . 19. Offset fulpous of reoker arms enables use of light valve springs and ..red.u. ie oft cams by one-half. S 18. Every wirkng part of the tract r, from fan bearing to ial drive, de ploity echd in dust proof housings. OwAg to k of spadditnal features ,il be publihed in this spae eEst weVk. WFtr ter tbhema-.the 't imtereath . . II *~ig~ijii' or~d'~ ~ ro oSqa U. S d 1ta.1 ifil Dawer 1atant, W0 ~t44War * t4orhre W 8 it -wari y d, tlo 2 Davis l ' Asd Carl -E. Wallgren to Bertl L Kamh .warzanty deed, lots 8 and 4, dee. 2, leto 8s tiad 4, Sw 1-4, S 1-2 U. 8. A. to 'ena Porter, patent, SE 1-4 SW 14, 24, NE 1-4, E 1-2 NW 1-4, NE 14 SW 14, 25-37-50. U. S. A. to John M. Porter, patent, N 14 SW 1-4, SE 1-4, 24' 7-50, lots 3 and 4,-19-37-51. J. H. Hoff to John L. Ervin, wasr ranty deed,. NE 1-4, 7-81-58. U. S. A. to John Merkling, patent, S 1-2 SE 1-4, 20, SW 1-4 SW 1-4, 21, E 1-2 NE 1-4, SW 1-4 NE 1-4, SE 1-4 NW 1-4, NE 1-4 SW 1-4, 29-37-51. Geo. L. Smith to Jens Tange, war ranty deed, E 1-2, 20-36-53. Sven Tedor tyberg to Geo. L. Smith, warranty deed, E 1-2, 20-36 53. Nor. Town & Land Co. to Mrs. A. R. Ferron, warranty deed, lot 2, block 2, Boyer. U. S. A. to Vincent Clobulski, pat SAVE MONEY AT HARVEST TIME 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. Mont. Jas. qtr d tPc to) K L. &athui*5, 'wa. tdy died, lot 21, block 8, WSi bitt's add., Wolf WP4ift. O. ar. 'A.oldal to Mary . pWtent, lot 11, Lr, t 12,Wa be Geo. McClellan to Scl~le Nielsen, more, warranty deed, W 1-2block 9, W21 Noar. Town & oland o. to MaryO. WIn diellekson, warranty deed, lot 12, block2, 3, Geo. McClellan to Eljen F. liver more, warranty deed, W 1-2, 21-35-52. Nor. Town & Land Co. to 0. R. Hellekson, warranty deed, lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, block 2, lot 1, block 4, lot 7 block 2, Archer. Nor. Town & Land Co. to Hellek son Lbr. Co., warranty deed, lots 12 and 13, block 2, Archer. Eastern Mont. Sec. Co. to F. C. Williams; warranty deed, lots 4 and 5, block 8, Wolf Point. . OUTLOOK MERCANTILE COU OUTLOOK, MONT. . Farmers "Headquarters For Groceries and General Merchandise FOR United States Senator REPUBLICAN TICKET .k Oscar M. Lanstrum HELENA, MONTANA TO THE VOTERS OF MONTANA I, pledge myself unqualifiedly to support President Wilson and th government in the prosecution of the war to a victorious conclusion. To protect the people from unnecessarily high prices and profitee' ing. To stand always for the stability of legitimate business. I PLEDGE MYSELF TO WORK FOR A PRICE FOR WHEAT AN FARM PRODUCTS THAT WILL GIVE THE FARMER A PROFIT 0O HIS LABOR AND INDUSTRY. I pledge to the laboring classes that I will always work for Legiili tion loopiing to the betterment of conditions so that they may recdive just compensation for their labors. I solicit the support of all loyal Americans. Circulated and paid for by the Lan strum for Senator Club of Lewis and Clark County. DELCO.LIGHT[ INCREASES FARM EFFICIENCY Washing, ironing, hqusecleaning anda hundred tiresome tasks are_ easy by DELCO-LIGHT, the complete electric LIGHT and P plant. DELCO-LIGHT furnishes bright, clean safe electric light. It d pump the water, run the cream separator, churn, wasi machine, " um cleaner, electric iron, fanning mill, grind-stone and other light chinery. DELCO-LIGHT helps the farmer and his family to do more and etZ work with less effort, and soon pays for itself in time and lis saved. Specifcations: The Engine and Generator: Self-Cranking, Air-C Ball Bearings, Self Stopping. Runs on Kerosene. The Storage Battery: Glass Jars, Easy to Care For; Thick plates, Life; Rubber Sheets, Wood Separators. Durable and Efficient. A. o. HEDBERG FROID, . -:- MONT. Th Doniestic Engineering CompanY, Dayton, Ohio Makers of Delco-Light Products (i1U 5APm FIUI US R& ENDORSE DELCOI ADºVETI=S`ý'