j ·.:n* J13~~ IB ~ ~ ~ Pi.1~:r:: f~l *~~rsl-X~c,·i~t u~S
C + , .ýýj.,'pt S · 1
-- tf il )1L iI LLJL ~ u:
C. E.t l spaug W mi i
Smiator on Mdhsat th cobunty
) capitol Monday,
C. V. Esa*d, of Ewistead, called
at The Producer 1vrw age whil'
in [email protected]~ d lig this week.
Mr.and Mrs. epA aderso, who
live about 7 milis etheast of Out
look, were in the City tboppbg Wed
Selmer Johnson, trer who lives
southeast of Dooley, das a businesa
visitor at the county seat last Satur
Mrs. H. B. Hill, who has been
nursing influensa patients at Flas
ville and vicinity, returned to her
home here Tuesday.
E. S. Strand and Carl Jakstad, of
Comertown, were visitors here Mon
day. While here both gentlemen
called at the farmers' newspaper of
Dr. Beauchamp, of Stanton, Ore.,
arrived in the city this week to as
sist in stamping out the influenza
epidemic. The doctor was sent here
by the state health department.
Editor Chas. E. Taylor is back at
work on The Producers News, hav
ing recovered froam a slight attack of
the grippe. The entire office force
are now on the job and will make
Miss Josephine Fitzgerald, of Gar
rison, N. D, arrived in Plentywood
last Saturday and is nursing her si
ter, Mrs. Frank Fitzgerald, and
children, who are ill presumably with
Arthur McLain and brother, and
Art Wankel, of Dooley, were among
the many visitors in the city Tues
day. While here the boys favored
The Producers News office with a
John Haagen, of Kalispel, brother
to E. J. Hangen of Wolf Point, ar
rived here the first of the week for
a short visit with Jack Kjelstrup and
immediately left for Wolf Point,
where he will have the care of his
brother and children who are ill at
Carl Sneen, accompanied by Wal
lace Sundberg and Ray Hinden, of
Outlook, arrived at the county seat
Wednesday morning. Ray Hinden'
came here to report for physical ex
amination in response to the call is
sued from the local draft board's of
The local draft board report that
they have not received any orders to
call men for service this week. lihe
employes are busy mailing out ques
tionnaires to all those who registered
September 12th and calling in some
S. W. Benson, of Outlook, accom
panied A. J. Nelson, farmer who lives
near Whitetail, to Plentywood Mon
day. While here Mr. Benson sub
scribed for and will have the Pro
ducers Nevw sent to his brother at
Red Wing, Mian.
sr * *
Mrs. fi. H. i:. Helgeson, who has
been stopping at the E. C. Helland
home in the itjr during her illness
for the past month, returned to her
home at Madoc Monday, accompa
nied by her husband, who was down
visiting over Jy.
G. C. Bants and son Karl, of Out
look, were P'eaywood visitors Mon
day. While blie l Bantz was ex
amined for service with Uncle Sa-m,
but was dia nted when he was
rejected for physical disability. This
makes tlTe third "tife Karl has been
turned dohw .
A. T. L~s the progres
sive fa country,
was a Saturdat.[ r.
Larsen is ,: ~·e f i . thousands of
League Sltra Sa heridan county
who winl cit # alots this fall
for the fy the
k S, CI
Peat vklstespe W .4 u e
for . p ledae t lp 1atei . JI W.
Gavi , ths a.stautn isa to a l full
Peter Klkei; famier wi reasds
on the wreserions, a a lsas
caller at Plmanood - * Wedasudsy. Mr.
Kissier made The Produeas Nmews of
ice a pleasant ical while in the city.
e ". S
Roy FPncrcek r e hs 46-ome toh
Mrs. Carl Donaldson early. this
wBek. Mr. and Mrs. Fornerook and
children expect to leave for Eugene,
Ore., after November 1st, where they
will make their fpture home.
And now Henry Lowe, the Bankers'
candidate , comes with an affidavit
claiming that he will have nothing to
do with Culbertson's county division.
It is of course, natural tbit he shold
do this one the eve of adeetion: but
like the kaiser's 1peace proposals, we
Owners of tires and tubes now at
my shop, must call for them before
the 1st of, November. If not they
will be sold for charges. 28-p.
CHAS. F. KAZECK, Vulcaniser,
C. E. CORYELL, FARMERS"
CHOICE FOR CO. SURVEYOR
The faarme have indooed C. I.
Coryell for county surveyor. Mr.
Coryell's name appears on the Re
publican ballot and as a farmer-can
didate, he is entitled to your hearty
support at -the election November
Mr. Coryell's ability as a county
official is sufficient and there it no
need for further mention in regard
to this capable candidate. Do what
you can for him Nlovember 5th.
H. B. HILL OUT FOR
H. B. Hill, who has held the office
of county assessor since the estab
lishment of the county, and who was
re-elected to that o dle by the tax
payers, is the Republican nominee for
Mr. Hill's office record is sufflciept
to put him back into the county as
sessor's chair for another term. He
is the farmers' choice, having been
endorsed by the League at the con
ventiqn held last July. Remember
his name when you go to the polls.
JACK BENNETT IS CAN
DIDATE FOR SHERIFR
The name of Jack Bennett is per
haps the most familiar to the farm
ers and townspeople of Sheridan
I county for the reason that Jack was
Sone of the first settlers in this part
of Montana, and he has .1lways fut
filled his promises, if he made any,
and has disappointed no one.
Mr. Bennett is the Republican
*nominee for Sheriff of Sheridan coun
*ty and was endorsed by the Farmers
-Nonpartisan League at their conven
Stion at Welliver, on July 18th, last.
He was nominated by an overwhelm
ingly large majority at the primary
Selection held in August and it is con
I ceded that he will be the choice of
3 the peqple at the polls November 5tT.
MARRIAGE LICENSES .
The following marriage licenses
have been issued from the Cleik of
Court's office during the past week:
Claus Wood and Ruth W. Pearson,
both of Poplar,'on Oct 17.
Willie Larson, of WFrod, and Elvina
I. Fryhling, of Frold, Oct. 18.
Marinus Ibsen, ofý Dagmar, and
Nellie K. G. Samuelson, of Osakis,
Minn., Oct. 19th.
Henry 0. Fri an4 )Margseagtl
ter, #f Piatywqod, 0 1. 4
Clarence A. Bres biel, b Seips, and
Freda Pern PFte of Ophlm, Oct.. 21.
HENRY LOUWE O W
If t i t
l(it y) I
epoer ins ia a Mg a a u .
faogd asl tb deeeer she will put
dea monty .e`a h a bigh stua rd
that thre ilt Uo bLe so much n-
ticism , tbh atd . the public
aminer a there' has been of *tbt of
I ee'in the apea
Following is a ister from a eman
who has been acquainted with Mrs.
OGrady's wrk for many-years.
HORATIO C. PLUMLEY, 88 degree
Gr.nd Standard Bearer, Supreme
S. Gi L. . for North Dakota
Fargo, N. D.
Fargo, N. D., Oct. 14, 1918.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:.
I had the pleaseure t knowing the
beaer of, this leper, Mrs. B. I. O'
Gra4y, now of Plentywood, Mont.,
!at formerly of this state, for sihe
twenty years, lad I well know her
capability as a business woasan in
She is bright, aecurate and depend
able, aswell as qauick to comprehead
and has excellent business judgment.
She is capable of filling any posi
tions to hich she -may. aspire, and I
am greatly pleased to furnish her
with this little testiea onal.
H. C. rJLUMLEY,
Last Sdastader at Fargo for eight
TIE TALE O GOPHER POISON
(Continued from Page One)
for the other two cars given to te
Progressive Farmers Club elevator,
and ordered the remaining two cars
from Jack Duggan, who was suy
posed to 'weprent the Montana , &
Dakota elevator company, who it
is rumored, represented a company
composed of Pete Marron, Jack Dug
gan and Judd Matkins, who it is rum
ored rented the Montana & Ilakota
elevator and handled the gofer pois
on. The facts in this case will prob
ably 'be established by a grand jury.
The car load of oats ordered from
the Progressive Farmers Club elevat
ora arrived and was found to be up to
The two car loads ordered through
Jack Duggan also arrived, and were
found to be of a very inferior quality.
A careful track was kept of the
prices of oats at this time. The oats
of the quality delivered by Farmers
elevator cost laid down in Plentywood
$1.00 per bushel,
Samples were taken, and are now
available of the oats delivered by
Jack Duggan. They were quoted,
f o b Plentywood, at that time, at 92
* These oats were delivered at the
mixing rooms, by the county agent
and prepared. All of the Duggan oats
were used and all but 200 bushels of
the oats furnished by the Farmers
elevator was used.
The oats, first class oats, furnished
by the farmers' elevator, costs the
county $1.00 per bushel.
The oats furnished by Jack Dug
gan and company cost the county the
-1 g, way
bsc**ie s extra Ays : s
NIowr, sere franme hse toMld t
Pidners 2aw thest .eh sua poia
on ownts which they .rMrd wer
full fetd otarud other ifodol sees.
The oats faulshed by the arawrs
elevator were .leaned sad redbeaind
and were perfectly cl o ,ad was ft$
nished forl .O0 per bushel
There was no reasowon earth why
all of the 0oats r the otheftwo carS
contracted for, by County Agent An
derson from the Faziers elevator
should not have been Aeive.d by
that elevator at $1.00- per bushel, ino
stead of having an inferiqr quality
delivered by Duggan & Co. at $1.36
per bushel, except reasons sufficient
to Judd )atkinr.
Then came the disposal of the re
maining two hundred Bp hels of oats.
These oats beingrst es oats were
desiriule for seeod, and the county
conmm lopers were aFered by local
parties $1.25 per bushel for them for
seed purposes, which represented a
profit of 25 cents per bshelw for the
county or a proft of $S6 on the two
hundred busels. But the cotunty
cominisal t ned dwa the offer.
After anmetma had about
passed, in August we ar told, the
county aommi ssio rs wade up theirt
mimd to dispose oft etw 'hundred
The Cream of the
Which Briefly describes Our
In selecting our present splendid
stock of Winter Coats, Dresses and
Hats, we fairly combed the buying
centers in an effort to get together
the choicest selection ever brought to
this town. This with reasonable ,
Distinctive Patterns and Stples
) should please the moist discriminating
buyer, who avoids duplication and de
mands individuality in her wearing
Come at once before the most de
sirable styles have been taken.
Mrs. S. Kitzenberg, Prop.
PLENTY WOOD, :-. MONTANA
Meat Matket Groceries
WE PAY THE HIGHEST PRICES
FOR BEEF, VEAL, M FMON,
PORK, POULTRY, EGGS AND
BRING YOUR PRODUCTS TO
US-WE WANT YOUR TRADE
AN]D WILL How YOU THAT WI
S1t4 Us ,ew
nder 'the -ar r feed b.oa nd
F-. 20 cs r~ as lm .t
-oun paid fornbg and at 45 e ie
less ttyi the heountme was oered
Tushe. sd at
This is an interesting accorts
dtheir contrk during this war forad
orlty paid to demor ad at
Somes e oa th e people believed 1 t2 r
coun thy can' stand for the adat4
them in the say, are fr the head pof rpsit.
or At a n t os of $90 on the 200
This is an interesting acrs .
"uperpaytriots" are loyally serving
their couintr during this war for
Somne of these people believe tba
the principles of thejeague are ideal,
but they can't stand for the ,crooks,
who they say, are at the head of it.
Dr. G. E Campbel
Pbai.w.cl and smo. •
w..stw..a t Mo*****
YOU ARE GOING TO NEED
BfAAVY CLOTHING NOW THAT
COLD WEATHER IS HERE AND
IT WILL PAY YOU TO BUY
I CARRY THE LARGEST AND
MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS, ETC,
IN SHERIDAN COUNTY.
IT WILL BE TO YOUR ADVANT.
AGE TO DO YOUR SHOPPING AT
THIS STORE BECAUSE YOU CAN
GET JUST WHAT YOU WANT.
TMIS STO1n SELLS YOU WHAT
YOU WANT. IF IT IS NOT WHAT
YOT WANT, DON'T BUY IT.
Suits, Overcoats, Sheeplined Coats,
Leather Vests, Sweaters,
Underwear, Shirts, Hats and Caps,
Gloves and Mittens
Rubbers and Overshoes
Trunks, Suit Cases and Traveling
F. W. GRAWE
"THE STORE OF SERVICE AND QUALITY"
did not live on honey, though we are told that he was fond of
eating it. * * In order to keep up his prodigious strength
he must have eaten plenty of
You should do likewise. Come to us when you feel that yOr
strength needs renewing. We handle the best meats that the
market afforts--selling, in season,
Beef, Pork, Mutton, Fish and Oystsr
The energetic men of this world are meat eaters. Raise YW
vital force to the maximum--EAT MEAT.
PLfYOOD MEAT MARKET
LOUIS E. HEIN, Proprietor
ON ACCOUNT OF THE STATE
- GONG DRY, I WILL SELL THE
'. G~:i~,DOLLAR" BAR BUILD
' U0 AND LOTS, 70-FOOT FRONT,
i- of . o LOCATION. MODERN
fNC E AND LOT ALSO FOR
E RT L. WATSON
Ui r F. u •y ..,
xml | txt