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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, November 21, 1919, Image 5

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LOCAL NEWS
Ed Mce of Archer was a busi
o ýsjitor to Scobey last Sat
urday. *
Fa e (;I>sn and Mrs. Series
vijiteA Pientywood via auto on
Thui'sdKa *
A. fit. l:oske of Scobey was a
ca!!er in toxvn last Monday and
c cours iso at the old barn.
Jack MIanning was a business
to Scohey. the big end
on' 1;, i Sat ulday.
t .* *
Msi. J. ;.Johnson from Min
n l rived in Plentywood
on ;,, (u1,ýy to attend court mat
t~ )r .
'dihil ~Spahn was visit
gAt ;x L latter part of
last ,.eek nd the first part of
John layden, who lives south
and ;± , Antelope, was in
the county >eat this week on
jury dutY. * .
MA SQUERADE
Givenl y Degree of Honor,
Saturd:Y. ýI'cC. 6th, at Commu
nity HLII. lvery)ody come.
* * *
Geouge Iartman, well known
farmer of 1\1hitetail precinct,
was transacting business in
Plentywood Thursday.
* * *
M'r. \V'iliaui Corkry, well
known farr:n of the Raymond
precinct. is in the county seat
ths week ser;'ing on the jury.
Mrs. John Richard of Hankin
son, N. D., is here visiting at
the hoom of her daughter, Mrs.
L. B. Budge and family.
Frank Smith of the Smith
Brother is ixarer shop, has sev
ered I's connections with the
shop in Pen tywood and has lo
cated at Sco1bV.
* * *
Mi's. Gust Baglo left for Ro
chester, Minn., Saturday morn
ing to consult the Mayo doctors.
Mrs. L agi took her son Eugene
with hcr.
* * t
L. L. IHenninger and brother
. AA. ,ho lie 20 miles north
west of Rc "', were in the
cotunty sea t Friday, in regard to
gett,_ tni"mnization papers.
$ $ *
Mrs. ;s':on J. Moore re
turned Wednesday from Wolf
Point, where she has been vis
iting heir ,r;ents, Mr. and Mis.
George Cebhb1rdt, for the past
two weeks.
MessrS. Clair, Grant and John
Stoner and George Bantz of
Outlook, have been coming over
from Outlook each day this
week in the auto for the pur
pose of attending court.
Mr. and Mrs. John O'Grady
entetainedl Mrs. Lou Skallerud,
Mr. W. A. Wheeler of Froid, and
Mr. and Ms. Charles E. Taylor
at ;a inncr party last Tuesday
evenll
* *
ev. M1is Athel, pastor of the
Method st church at Outlook,
Mr8. Cv Stoner and Mrs. Cos
per aund little daughter, all of
Outlook, wcre business visitors
in the county seat Tuesday,
cOiing over in the auto.
0. S. Poanseville, H. L. Phin
ne", FET Hoist, Ed. Galloway,
Percv Coae-. N. A. Harris,
Walt C' rter, Ray Mensing and
W P. Foster were Comertown
busmoV\ sitors in the county
seat Monda4.
* *
rs. I.0u Skallerud and little
d&1Thter. lelois. left for Min
ne<apýol; ilst Wednesday morn
"B iwro they will make their
Fit t` horne. Mrs. Skallerud
his been employed in the office
the l'vo~ducers News for the
Mt sevt rapl months.
K A. Wheeler of Froid,
former Puilic Administrator
for Shir d-i1 county was in the
C u'v capitol Tuesday and
let'; esda. of this week on
ss i connection with the
tipmýlation of the administra
tiol of estate which came into
d ."while he was Public
Ain'istrator.
to' s. Joh n Serles of Comer
w in the county seat
taUridav for the purpose of
taking the examination for cen
aS enumerator to be appointed
ose ofdan county for the pur
rs ftaking the 1920 census.
r fSerles reports that the
f'ro Comertown vi auto
4day tor '4 theatri
-SAE THE ~r we
Melvin Torgetson isited Plen
- tywood on Thursday.
Mrs. Rose Gibson of Corner
town was a county seat busi
ness visitor y3sterday.
**
MASQUERADE
L Given by Degree of Honor,
I Saturday, Dec. 6th, at Commu
nity Hall. Everybody come.
Last Tuesday, November 18,
Engebret Torstensen and Ver
netti Nordby, both of Raymond,.
were married in the parlors of
Judge Olson's office.
C. W. Anderson, formerly of
Flaxville, arrived in Plentywood
last Saturday and has accepted
a position in the Plentywood ho
tel. He will also play in Simon's
orchestra.
Dr. W. P. McDANIEL, Den
tist, announces his return to
practice after over two years as
dental surgeon in the A. E. F.
office with Dr. Storkan, Medi
cine Lake, Mont. 32-tf
LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN
One White faced steer, 2 yrs. old,
branded Lazy M 6-- on right hip; one
white faced heifer, yearling, branded
the same in same place. Reward for
information leading to return. Noti
fy HANS HARDERSON, Archer,
Mont. 32-tf.
ROHWEDER-JOHNSON
Westby News: At 8 o'clock
Wednesday evening,- Mr. John
M. Roh ý4dgr and Mrs. Geneva
A. Love-lIce-Johnson were mar
ried at the First Lutheran
church parsonage by Rev, Theo.
Aaberg in the presence of Mr.
and Mrs. Anton Ditmarson as
witnesses.
Mr. Rohweder is the genial
and accommodating Soo agent
at this point and an all round
good fellow with hosts of
friends, while his bride is the
handsome and popular young
bookkeeper in the Soo office.
Both are held in high esteem in
Westby.
Mr. and Mrs. Rohweder are
at home in the apartment over
the Soo depot.
COAL SITUATION IN
POPLAR REMAINS
ABOUT SAME
Poplar Standard: From infor
mation that can be gathered
from the coal dealers and from
A. E. Kelsey, who was appoint
ed coal administrator at the
meeting of the citizens last Sat
urday night, there is very jittle
change in the coal situation so
far as this city is concerned.
The business houses and pri
vate residences are not su'.fer
ing as yet but in most instances
the supply is limited. Mr. Kel
sey was notified yestei day that
there would be a car of coal in
noon and there are one or two
on the local freight this after
other cars in sight. The Fair
view mines, where Scott-Smith
obtains his coal, have finally
shut down but Mr. Smith is try
ing to get coal from another
source. Mr. Kelsey has made
arrangements to get several
cars from the Culbertson mines,
the first of which may be in to
day. The f? r' crs on the south
side are mining some coal and
will get out more if the weather
is favorable, so the situation
here is much the same as it was
when the big strike was first
declared.
At the business meeting of
the citizens last Saturday night,
A. E. Kelsey was appointed fuel
administrator and it was agreed
that he should have entire sup
ervision over all distribution of
coal both from the local mines
and of any shipped in.
As stated,, there is no suffer
ing at present and everyoiie is
provided for, but a sudden cold
snap or a further curtailnent
of the supply might cause a
serious shortage and in that
case it would be advisable to
have some one man responsible
for the distribution here and it
was the consensus of the meet
ing that Mr. Kelsey was the
man for the place. Anyone
wanting coal of any kind wheth
er from the outside mines or the
local mines are asked to place
their orders through Mr. Kel
sey.
Producjrs& News Wants Ads bring
results. If you have anything to
sell, r"w.t or have lost or found any
article, our Want Colim will serve
you.
STATE FARM LOANS
MADE T9TALING $103,200
Helena, November 20.-State
farm loans to the number of 68
aggregating $103200 were clos
ed during October according, to
the report of Sidney Miller,'
Register of the State Land Of
fice. That nponth 69 farm loans
were accepted by applicants and
the mortgages, amounting to
$104,200, were recorded.
Register Miller states that if
the general fund state warrants
purchased. by the land depart
ment are redeemed January 1,
1920, there will then be avail
able for investment by the state
approximately $800,000.
The report shows October in
vestments of the State Land
Office aggregated $401,760, of
which $103,200 was invested in
farm loans, $268,460 in state
wararnts and the balance in
school bonds.
STORM DELAYS MAILS
13 HORSES KILLED
Westby News: Tuesday the
west bound passenger train was
four hours late and Wednesday
nearly five hours behind. The
freights pulled in with as much
whistling as the storm permit
ted. The only casualties re
ported on the railroad up to
Wednesday night is the death
-of thirteen horses killed by
moving trains between Flaxton
and Crosby.
Reports of stock suffering
and dying during the long bliz
zard are heard from the farm
ers. Wednesday the big storm
was, apparently, over.
Henry and Peter Ecklund
drove to Grenora Monday in the
big blizzard, taking most of the
day to make the trip, complet
ing their business they retu
ed Tuesday, walking most of
the way, as the storm had
grown worse and the horse was
about played out. They heard
that several horses had per
ished in the storm and saw one
that had died lying in the snow
with its colt standing beside it.
This had happened between
their going and coming.
DR. McDANIEL, SERVICE
MAN, RESUMES PRAC
TICE AT LAKE
Dr. W. P. McDaniel, who
formerly practiced dentistry at
Medicine Lake, but was called to
service in the world war, has
returned to Medicine Lake,
where he has resumed the prac
tice of his profession.
FRAZIER TO SPEAK
AT CHICAGO
Governor Frazier is in Chi
cago, where he and Glenn
Plumb, author of the Plumb
plan of railroad control, will be
the principal speakers at the
public ownership conference
there this week.
LARGE PARTY GIVEN IN
HONOR OF WESTBY LADY
Westby News: Friday even
ing last, all the Westby ladies
that could get away, met at the
home of Mrs. A. S. Anderson in
a big surprise and parcel show
er for Mrs. Olive King, eighth
grade teacher 'in the city schools.
Over fifty ladies were present,
al# bringing gifts for the honor
guest also delicious viands to
serve a royal banquet. After
all had arrived a message was
sent to Mrs. C. Johnson,. who
was entertaining Mrs. King.
The house was dark when they
arrived, and as Mrs. King was
ushered into the living rooms
amid an uncanny silence Mrs.
Anderson switched on the
lights brilliantly illuminating
the scene, and that she was sur
prised to find herself surround
ed by so many friends is not
strange.
A mock wedding was sta ee
with Mrs. King, the blushing
bride, Miss Bergen the dashing
and witty groom. Mrs. Ditmar
son bridesmo 1n r e Tn.rv.',
best man, Miss Stageberg flow
er girl, and Mrs Gre ke t.e
_a-so n . -A ll re - P n v n- r ly a t -
tired in the latest mode.
The presents, filling a large
clothes basket. were nlaced on
the floor and Miss Berren on
ened the-packages while Mrs.
King read the names of her
friends and placed the gifts on
the table. The gifts were of cut
glass, hand painted china, sil
verware, linens, and aluminum
utensils.
It was a happy, merry throng
that partook of the fine lunch
prepared by Weatby's fmu
coks.- At a- late hour, as the
lights began to dim, the ladies1
sincerely extended congratular
tion to the bride.to-be san salM
MANY L ETFERS
JUST LIKE THIS
Editor Producers News:
Please change my "Producers
News" to Froid ,Montana, as I
will be living there until furth
er notice and I couldn't get
almag without it.
Yours sincerely,
C. A. JACKSON.
HAIL MONEY IN DECEMBER
Farmers who suffered crop
losses from hail will not have to
wait until next spring for the
taxes to come in before they get
their money. All losses will be
paid by the state hail insurance
department on December 1, ac
cording to S. A. Olsness, com
missioner of insurance. Claims
will be paid by registered war
rant bearing six per cent inter
est, and will be redeemed by the
state as soon as the hail assess
ment is collected. Commision
er Olsness is of the opinion that
these warrants should be ac
cepted by all banks at par.
INDIAN PAYMENTS
TOTAL $100,000.00
Poplar Standard: Within the
next few weeks the Indians of
theFort Peck reservation will
receive a per capita payment
that will total over $100,000.00.
The payment, which will be $50
for each Indian, will be made as
soon as the rolls can be com
pleted.
Just when this work will be
finished is impossible to say but
Major Mossman did make the
statement that the payment
would be made within the next
few weeks.
Major Mossman has issued a
letter to the Indians in which
he makes suggestions as to how
the money should be spent to
the best advantage and at the
same time points out ways that
the money should not be spent.
EDITOR CHARLES DRAKE __
CROSSES GREAT DIVIDE
Editor Charles Drake, editor
of the Yellowstone News at
Mondak and the Fairview News,
at Fairview, died at the hospital
at Minot, N. D., a week ago
Wednesday as the result of an
operation on the head to re
move an abscess.
Mr. Drake has suffered for
some time with some sort of a
Xe Strive
to A-I-D the farmer, merchant
and indivdual in every consis
tent way. May we be of ser
vice to Y-o-u.
SHERIDAN CO. STATE BANK
PLENTYWOOD, MONTANA
gathering in the head, 'being
i forced at least to submit to an
operation as a last effort for re
lief.
)Mr. Drake has been engaged
[ in the newspaper business in
this section of the country for
several years.
CARL McCABE AND
AGNES THOMPSON WED
A very pretty wedding took
place on Wednesday night of
last week when Carl Eugene
McCabe and Agnes Thelma
Thompson were united in mar
riage at the home of the bride,
two and a half miles east of
Homestead, the Rev. H. T.
Haagenson of Froid officiating.
The ceremony was performed
" at 8:00 o'clock in the presence
Sof thirty-five near relatives and
" friends. H. Skillenberg and
" Miss Clara Thompson assisted
the bride and groom.
After the nuptial knot had
been tied and the congratula
tions of those present had been
showered upon the newlyweds,
all were seated to a sumptuous
wedding supper to which all did
ample justice. The happy couple
were presented with numerous
wedding gifts by those present.
Both the contracting parties
are well and favorably known in
the community and they have
already commenced housekeep
ing on the 0. B. McCabe farm
north of Froid.
MR. CONSUMER
WHY PAY MORE
SAVE CCC& $ $$
ON YOUR GROCERIES
I pay 65c for eggs, 60c for butter and by buying
your groceries here you are getting the highest prices
for your produce.
REMEMBER
Rye Flour..----------------------------------------25 lbs. for $1.35
A pples, box ----- -............-.-.... ..............$2.90 to $3.25
Take Advantage of Our Specials While They Last.
Plentywood Bakery
O IfO McCABE RE
TURNS FROM FRANCE
Froid Tribune: After nearly
twelve months service- with the
American Expeditionary Forces
overseas, Otho McCabe, son of
Mr. and Mrs. O. B. McCabe of
his place, received his honor
able discharge at Camp Dodge,
Iowa, and returned home last
Otho enlisted at Spokane in
Friday.
July, 1918, and from there was
sent to the training camps in
Texas. On November 12th, the
day after the armistice was
signed he sailed for Brest,
France, where he was stationed
most of the time, serving in the
Motor Transfer Corps as a me
chanic.
Before returning home he
was granted the privilege of
viewing many cf the most im
portant battle fields of the late
war, and could also have had an
opportunity to visit Germany
before his return, but home
called him, so he decided to get
back to the states at once.
Perhaps one of the reasons
why politicians shy at giving
the returned service men a bon
us is the probability that all
who return to the farm would
squander $16 of it on a Nonpar
tisan membership.
The Producers News--$2.00 a year.

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