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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, October 05, 1923, Image 6

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THE PRODUCERS NEWS
PAPER OF THE PEOPLE, BY THE PEOPLE, FOR THE PEOPLE
Continuing the OUTLOOK PROMOTER
PEOPLES PUBLISHING COMPANY, PUBLISHER
Entered as Second Class Matter, October 18, 1912, at the Post
office at Plentywood, Montana, Unde r the Act of March 3, 1879.
CHARLES E. TAYLOR, Editor and Manager.
r
[ Foreign Advertising Representative
! THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION
Quack, fraudulent and irresponsible firms are not knowingly
advertised, and we will take it as a favor if any resfiSef will advâse
us promptly should they have occasion to doubt or question the re
liability of any firm which patronizes our advertising columns.
3
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1923
THE FARMER-LABOR CALL
The Call is out for a conference at Great Falls, on October 23
at which time the executive committee of the Farmer-Labor Party
will be elected and the Farmer-Labor Party will be formally
launched.
The Call is signed by Sen. J. W. Anderson of Richland County,
prominent Labor Officials of Miles City and Butte, John Driscoll,
of Butte, a prominent member of the conference for Progressive
Political Action. Hon. Clair Stoner, for two terms, prominent
Non-partisan League fanner member of the Legislature from
Sheridan County and present Chairman of the Executive Com
mittee of the Nonpartisan League of the state of Montana, Hon.
Charles E. Taylor, Senator from Sheridan County and editor of
the Producers News, Wm. F. Dunne, former Labor member of the
Legislature from Butte, present editor of the Butte Bulletin, the
leading labor paper of the the west, J. Haaland, Jr., Senator from
Liberty County, Arthur Rueber, former District Manager of the
Montana Wheat Growers Association, and numerous other prom
inent labor and farmer leaders of the state, after setting forth
the purposes and objects of the party and repeating the fact of
the hopelessness of securing any relief whatever for the agricul
ture and industrial workers through either of the corrupted old
parties, dominated and managed as they are from \yall Street.
It is time that the farmers and workers come out of these
parties of corruption; it is time they took definite steps to or
ganize the Famier-Labor Party ; it is time that the honest leaders
foreswear further participation in the present schemes of the old
party politicians to again fool the people.
I
The Call is opportune—it is meeting with a most amazing
response from the workers all over the state. The time is most
for this venture and its success seems assured from
The fact that farmers of North Dakota, the old
auspicious
the very start.
Nonpartisan League if you please, and also of South Dakota, Ne
braska and Washington, have declared in such unqualified tenus
for the Farmer-Labor Party in those states, leaves no alternative
in Montana. The so-called progressive in Montana who stands
aside now will find himself not in front of, but behind the parade—
for the mass of the people of the state of Montana are practically
unanimous for a Farmer-Labor Party.
The success of the party—the election of the entire national
and state ticket by an overwhelming majority in this state, is
acknowledged by every careful observes of political development
in the state.
It is needless to say that there is consternation among the
politicians of both the old parties—there is already much running
to and fro—there is acute cold feet, there is much shivering.
The news from Minnesota is pregnant with anything but
comforts for those members of the ancient order of public kidders.
There is a panic among the pie-card contingency as usual
when the workers step-out for themselves—these poor tit suckers
dread the thought of the old cows drying up, and their counter
activities are to be expected.
It is anticipated that there will be a representative number of
delegates at Great Falls, on October 28rd, which day, we predict
will be historical in the old Treasure State.
Cream, per lb.
Butter, per lb..
Eggs, per doz..
Potatoes, per bu.
Flour, per cwt. .
Shorts, per cwt. .
Bran, per cwt. ...
LOCAL MARKETS
.45
.40
$1.04
Wheat, per bu.
Amber, per bu.
Durum, per bu.
Barley, per hu.
Flax, per bu. ..
Rye, per bu.
.25
.75
.75
.73
3.75
.36
1^5
2.17
1A0
.36
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L1N0LEUN RUGS
Armstrong
Means
Quality
Armstrong
Means
Quality
Jar Ervy R» K) i"
Oh Houm
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aa
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Call and Look Them Over, in a va
riety of Designs, Colors and Sizes
llj A Carload of POWDER
ITllDCrS* will be here next week
Notice
MAIL US
YOUR
ORDER
MAIL US
YOUR
ORDER .
L. G. Zeidler
FOR
FOR
RUGS
POWDER
PRINCESS OF SHERIDAN COUNTY
ENJOYS TRIP TO STATE FAIR
£
Writes Of Glorious Time At Montana Capitol—Festivities
Will Be Long Remembered By Girls Who Attended.
By ALMA HELLAND
After getting on the train at Plen- ;
tywood Monday, September 24th, I
learned that the Daniels County Frin
cess, Maye Belle Ronglie had gone to
Wolf Point by car and was taking No.
The Roosevelt
County Princess Rohwene' Arnette
joined me at Culbertson and from
there on to Helena, our title group
made larger so that when the
Great Northern Superintenednt, Mr.
Wear, invited us to take charge of
his private car Tuesday.. morning,
there were eleven of us glad to ac
cept his kind offer.
MET BY CHAPERONES
We arrived in Helena Tuesday noon
at 11:50 and were met at the train
by our chaperones of the week. We
were hurried to the home of Senator
Walsh, which had been re-opened and j
furnished especially for the Princesses
of the counties. There were thirty
six girls at this home and needless to
say there were several chaperones,
Our chaperone had charge of five or
six Princesses, and this chaperone
knew where each of of her girls was
at all times. For instance I had writ
ten a letter to mother and father and
wanted to get the letter out on the
evening train without fail. At just
the time I wanted to get the letter
mailed, the Official Chaperone, Mrs.
Mallette had no assistant to send
with me so after weighing the matter
carefully she consented to let me go
to the post-office which was a block
and a half from the Walsh mansion,
provided I would be back in ten min
utes. This is just an example of the
responsibility the Chaperones felt had
been instrusted with them.
ENTERTAINED AT PLACER
Tuesday at 1:00 o'clock we were
entertained at a Placer Hotel luncheon
by the management of the New York
Store of Helena. The members of
the Woman's Club were hostesses at
a reception given at the Y. C. A.
from 3:00 to 5:00, and at 6:30 we
were entertained by the Faculty and
Student Body of Wesleyan College at
Mills Hall. At 9:00 the two Yellow
stone Park busses, which had been
sent to Helena by Harry W. Child for
the use of the Princesses took us to
the Fair Grounds where we were in
vited to see the carnival shows and
enjoy the merry-go-round and ferris
wheel. We were not permitted to
buy a ticket for any one of the forms
ot amusement. It seemed as it things
run merely for our special benefit.
After a few dances at the New Paid
lion, we were taken to Senator
Walsh's home to get a bit of rest pre
paratory for the next (lay's program.
' GO SHOPPING WEDNESDAY .
v Wednesday morning we went shop
ping. At 12:15 we were the giVsts
of the Rotarians at luncheon at the
Placer Grill after which we were tak
eft to the Fair Grounds and officially
introduced to the people of Helena
and visitors of the State Fair. We
were at the Fair grounds all after
noon, enjoying the high dives and
races, and at 6:00 we had our dinner.
After seeing the exhibits we were
taken to the Placer Hotel for the
dance.
I
from that city.
was
RECEIVED BY GOV. DIXON
Thursday at 10:00 we were received
by Governor Joseph M. Dixon at the
Capitol. seeing Cap
ital including the Senate and House
where I located the chairs of Senator
Charles Taylor and Representatives
Aage Th. Larsen and Clair Stoner, j
we were taken to the executive man-11
sion where Miss Virginia Dixon was
hostess at breakfast. We were then
taken to the Shrine Temple where we
elected our "Queen", Although this
was the important part of the week's
program, it took only twenty minutes 1
to choose Miss Alice Smith of Baker,
Fallon County, as our Queen. We >
were assembled in a room and after a
short talk by our Official Chaperone
on the seriousness of the election we
were given paper and pencil to make
the vote. One can hardly realize the
task of choosing one out of a number
of girls \Qiä wer^ as accomplished,
pretty ancLpopular as were the girls
it was my pleasure to meet at the
Walsh mansionJBut only one could be
chosen so we had to vote as we
thought best. The three girls having
the most number of votes which were
Lorine Wilson—Park county, May
Belle Ronglie—Daniels county, and
Alice Smith—Fallon county, were
voted upon again and of these three
our "Queen" Alice Smith received the
most number of votes. "Queen Alice"
was most worthy of the honor be
stowed upon her and after we had
hurried to congratulate her we were
take nto the Walsh mansion for our
dinner. At 9:00 the Coronation Ball
at the Shrine Temple was one which
can never be forgotten. "Queen Alice"
was the first in the procession, wear
ing the Official Robe and was followed
by the Queen of 1922, Miss Dorothy
Bevier of Gallatin county. Then the
Princesses marched by pairs with a
flower birl separating each pair. We
marched to the platform where Gov
ernor Dixon crowned our "Queen"
and after a short march the orchestra
started playing a Fox-trot and the
crowd started dancing.
"QUEEN ALICE" INTRODUCED
Friday morning we were taken to
Broadwater for a plunge and at 12:00
were taken to the All-Montana break
fast at the Montana Club. At. 2:00
our "Queen" was introduced at the
fair and at 6:30 we were ente gained
by the Woman's Division of the Hel
ena Commercial Club at the Country
Club. At this dinner the Princesses
presented our Official Chaperone Mrs.
Mallette with a Beaded purse, the
Lewis and Clark county Princess
Edith McDonough making the pre-1
sentation speech. In reply to this
speech Mrs. Mallette stated that the
gift wqs superfluous although it
meant ten times its intrinsic value,
that each of the PrincÄses had found
a place in her heart which no other
girl would ever fill and we were just
"her" girls. After the dinner, the
1 vaudeville show at the Shrine Temple
was much enjoyed. Then a few danc
es at the Placer Hotel and some of
the girls of the party were leaving for
their homes or the homes of friends in
Helena.
WILL NEVER FORGET TRIP
It is impossible to describe the
flowers and the many gifts. The
group pictures were taken before a
luncheon -and. when we arrived at the
house the reporter was getting the
name of each so that the cut could be [
ma de in Butte for the next day's 1
paper. The Princesses were given two
picures of the group by the Lyle
Studio. Chocolates were sent to the
house by the dozen boxes. The whole
City of Helena was just turned over
to the Princesses and when asked ;
whether or not I had enjoyed by stay i
there, I could only make this com- j
parison: This trip has been to r^e i
like the trip through Yellowstone !
Park. There are so many wonderful
things to enjoy and so many things to
see in such a short time that one won
flers if they are really there. It has
been a trip I never will forget and
whoever has the good fortune to go
next year will agree with me in that
the little work that was connected!
with it was the first of the pleasures. !
I was a million times repaid, thanks I
ao you who made the trip possible, j
——-
IT 1 rniTr*/^TTTTn/^VTPC 1
A I Hr I H KI.HLN
111L vllV*»vlIIA/
- '
ST JOSEPH'S CHURCH
' ' " _
M Tnk .p n h's Church next i
g J SÄ, S V sS in the
' '
*_
TWAK „ „ " u FRV irP*
IHAJNK CHOiK Firn
We take this means of thanking the
c h° xr of the Catholic Church for then
P art of , the service during the funeral
of dea J k M
MR - and MRS - FRED FORMAN.
. Tmv .. rHITI;( , u
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
rnnn rm i vm«inv
G0 °D RESPONSE1IN œLLECTION
»OR JAPANthl!. KH.L1M
* he a PP eaI for Japanese Relief was
™ et ' Vlth . a s g ,e u ndld re ^ p ^l se "Î
* Re S unda y School and Church last,
Su nday. Out of a genuine sympathy
and con cern for the suffering friends
across the way the children of the
Sunday School bt ought an extra col
' e 1 c ' Ion , r t or th 2 n wh,ch mou , nt 2 l U P
* 10 ' . The " after appeal thru the
m<,rn "« sermon the Church took up
? 8 Pf. c . ,al contribution which amounted
11° $24 '. , T . he total ° f f? 4 * as , 'p™* 1
°
"" f Commlttee -
j
SERMONS ON THE "HEREAFTER
BEGIN SUNDAY
Remember that it is this Sunday
that the series of sermons taking up
1 the big problem of the Life to Come
j begins. This was not only the leading
I subject of the Sermon vote taken last
] April but it is the question that is up
I permost in the hearts and minds of
' all people today. The world calami
ties of War, Disaster, etc., bring this
question to men now with renewed
interest, demanding our facing and
grappling with it. We urge and in
vite every earnest serious-minded per
I
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1
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I
ORPHEUM THEATRE
ALL NEXT WEEK
PROGRAM CHANGES EVERY OTHER DAY
A WEEK OF PICTURE EVENTS
66
Only A Shop Girl 5 '
STORY ESTELLE TAYLOR
SUNDAY AND MONDAY, OCTOBER 7TH & 8TH
"Come On Over"
WITH COLLEEN MOORE
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9th & 10th
u
In The Days Of Daniel Boone
yy
Starting the Famous Serial Story: Eileen Sedgwick
and Jack Mauer
THIS IS A WONDERFUL PLAY
-and
COMEDY DRAMA
%
The Five Dollar Baby
yy
U
Starring Viola Dana
STAR PROGRAM TAKES PLACE ALL WEEK
son as well as all who may be con
fused or perplexed to plan to come
every Sunday and together to go
deeper into this Eternal Problem.
Sunday's Sermon will be Grounds
for Belief in Life After Death. Come.
EVANGELICAL CHURCH NOTES
MAX O. SIEWERT, Minister
Services for Sunday, October <th,
are as follows;
Sunday School at 10 a.
Morning worship,,at 11 o'clock.
Subject of the sermon, "Mission
The Business of The Church''.
Christian Endeavor, at 7:00 p. m.
Topic, "Lesson's From The Psalms—
The Word of God Psalm."
Evening Worship a
Subject, "Some By-Products of Mis
Meeting.
Sunday, October rth, iras oeen sev
aside by the church as Foreign uay
in the interest of our mission holds in
Japan, China and Africa, Millxo s
there need the Gospel now. Offerings
will be taken for this great cause. „
The "Anniversary Revival Meeting
will begin October 14th. Meetings
will be conducted every evening at the
church at 7:45. The most important
subject that deals with the real es
sentials of Salvation will be consul-
ered^ God has a plan and purpose lor
every life and life is more than simp
ly like an old stick that drifts down
the stream. No. one can afford to
miss these metings.
The young people of the Church en
joyed a Social at the church basement
Friday evening. The evening was
spent in playing games and stunts of
various kinds. The organizing of a
Christian Endeavor was considered
and steps are being taken for forming
the organization. A light lunch was
served before dismissal.
Rev. B. D. Fridley, former pastor
now located at Rapelje, Montana, was
here and Poached Sunday evening at
,he Evangelical Church The Message
was enjoyed by a well filled house,
Capt. Steuhens of Butte and Capt.
Rllison of B . min * s ' of th % Salvation
Army, were in town over Sunday and
spent that day at the Evangelical
Church. Capt. Ellison brought an in
spiring message in the morning and
Cap*- Stephens spoke at Endeavor
meeting in the evening and at the
close of the evening service
The people of the church and the
friends say that they had a special
treat in having these men with them,
The Captains also conducted a meeting
at the R aym0 nd Hall Sunday after
noon at which there were nearly 40
pe ople present,
j a Teacher's Training Class was
( started Wednesday evening with
m.
7:45 o'clock.
Wednesday Evening, at 7:30, Prater
an
attendance of 12 members. The class
plans to meet every Wednesday even
ing after Prayer Meeting. The whole
course contains 120 lessons. The
books of this course are based on the
standard adopted by the Sunday
School Council of Evangelical Denom
ination and approved by the Interna
tional Sunday School Association.
LUTHERAN CHURCH
Services will be held Sunday, Oct.
14, at 11 o'clock A. M. in the Lutheran
Church at Antelope by Rev. Hagen.
Rev. Hagen will pjreach at Dooley at
2:30 o'clock in the afternoon and in
Plentywood at 7:30 o'clock.
WILL SHIP HOGS NEXT WEEK
W. G. Reiter will ship a car load of
hogs to Chicago next Thursday. Par
ties having hogs for sa^e shuold get
in touch with Mr. Reiter as soon as
posible.— Froid Tribune.
LEGAL NOVICES
SHERIFF'S NOTICE OF SALE
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL DIS
TRICT OF THE STATE OF MON
TANA, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY
OF SHERIDAN.
E. J. LANDER & CO., a corporation,
Plaintinff,
versus
JOHN SCHMID, sometimes known as
JOHN SCHMIT, and LENA
SCHMID, sometimes known as
MYGLINE SCHMIDT, his wife,
MINNEAPOLIS TRUST COMPA
NY a corporation, and FARMERS
STATE BANK OF WESTBY,
• MONTANA, a corporation, Defend
ants.
To he sold at Sheriff s Sale on the
27th day of October, A. D 1923, at
the hour of two o'clock, P. of said
day, at the front door of the County
Court House, in the Town of Plenty
wood, in Sheridan County, Montana,
the following described real property,
to-wit: , „ ,.
Lot Thirteen (13) of Section
Twenty-five (25) and Lot Eight
(8) of Section Twenty-six (26),
all in Township Thirty-six (36),
North of Range Fifty-eight (58),
East of the Montana Meridian, in
together with all the tenements, here
Sheridan County, Montana,
ditaments and appurtenances there
unto belonging, or in any wise aper
taining. •
Dated this 3rd day of October, A. D.
1923.
RODNEY SALISBURY
Sheriff, j
S. E. PAUL,
Plentywood, Montana,
Attorney for the Plaintiff.
26-t4
SHERIFF'S NOTICE OF SALE
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL DIS
TRICT OF THE STATE OF MON
TANA, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY
OF SHERIDAN.
E. J. LANDER & CO., a corporation,
Plaintiff,
versus
BENNETT A. NERESON, ANNA C.
NERESON, his wife, HEMMING C.
ANDERSEN and OLE GRINDAL,
Defendants.
To be sold at Sheriff's Sale on the
27th day of October, A. D., 1923, at
the hour of two o'clock P. M. of said
day, at the front dor of the County
Court House, in the Town of Plen- #
tywood, in Sheridan County, Montana,
the folowing described real property,
to-wit:
The Southeast Quarter (SE14)
and the East Half (E 1 /^) of the
Southwest Quarter (SW X ,4) of
Section Twenty (20) and the
North Half (N 1 ^) of the North
west Quarter ( NW x /4 ) of Section
Twenty-nine (29), in Township
Thirty-seven (37), North of
Range Fifty-eight (58) * East of
the Montana Meridian, in Sheri
dan County, Montana,
together with all the tenements, here
ditaments and appurtenances there
unto belonging, or in anywise aper
taining.
Dated this 3rd day of October, A.
D., 1923.
RODNEY SALISBURY
Sheriff.
S. E. PAUL,
Plentywod, Montana,
Attorney for the Plaintiff.'
26-t4
DAIRY MEETING
In answer to a call from Japan, the
National Chairman of the American
Red Cross requires all Red Cross Or
ganizations to do what they can to as
sist in the alleviation of the sufferings
of these unfortunate people.
At the time of a similar calamity to
our people in San Francisco, the Jap
enese Red Cross rendered aid to us
amounting to several million dollars,
In appreciation of the speedy and gen
erous response of the Japanese people
to our cry of distress in 1906, this Na
tion has sent, through the American
Red Cross Organization, the first mill
ion dollars to our Japanese friends,
Other contributions are to follow.
We are required in this community
short of money; but everyone can do
to do what we can. Many of us art
something. And we urge that all of
our people, who never yet have failed
in any , emergency, contribute what
they can to this worthy charity. A
Committee has been named, consisting
of the following pei*sons: Harry
Koike, (Chairman); Nellie B. Patter
son; Ella M. Hunt, and Rev. A. R.
Boone; and such persons will make
collection of whatever money, clothing
or other contributions which can be
procured.
All of our people are earnestly re
quested to give what they can spare,
Dated this 22nd. day of September,
1923. ' 3
AT DAGMAR
There will be a dairy meeting at
Dagmar Oct. 18, at 8 o'clock in the
evening at the Hall near the church.
The meeting will be addrested by J.
O. Tretsven, dairy specialist, State
College Bozeman, Chris Johnson who
is with the Western Dairy Division,
Salt Lake City and County Agent, M.
P. Ostby.
There is a great deal of interst in
dairying around Dagmar. Dagmar is
one of the foremost dairy commun
ities in the country. Hundreds of
pounds of cream is shipped out every
week.
The topics of discussion will be
feeding and housing, and improvement
of dairy stock. The advisability of
starting a creamery may also be taken
up. Everyone is cordially invited to
attend this meeting.
RED CROSS TO
ASSIST JAPAN
HOWARD M. LEWIS,
Chairman, A. R. C.
S. J. GREER,
Secretary, A. R. C.
^'ALLj^OR Bl ^p<^j
Notice is hereby **,.
tober 15th., the Plenty*!?"*
receive sealed bids Hi v
deliver all lignite coal a Cùr >tri k
Plentywood Hotel duÄJ!? ft*
1923-1924. iauru >?the^
The undersigned re^n- *
to reject any and all biS ^ Hi
Address all bids to 0 ' ^
13 QUITE Goon
Sept w,ij
26-1
PAPER
Producers News,
Plentywood, Mont..
Dear Sir:
Inclosed find check for S 4 *,
for your paper, which I KS
pay for same up to Dec *
an doblige,. Your igBI
I am yours
Jhtn, jib
paper is
R0B j$ L&n
m;. I
too
DOOLEY
The Latest Portable
Typewriter made and the
preme to ali others. See hT'.,*
SON, Agent, Doole,, Mo« 'S—
• Jake Nelson of Raymond »a*9
on business on Monday.
George Wright was up W
tywood the forepart of the week
Edmund La Hatte returned flJ
Kenmare hospital this week
has been confined for the
Roy Becklund entered 'Sj*
Monday. cno<l1 «
The Fuh's brothers motored
county seat Monday, finding the rJ
in pretty bad condition but thtod
old Ford will plow thru ' **
Art Nott has rented the Han-,*
farm lor the coming year, the Hä
jeck's having decided to
York state.
Henry Hanson was a visitor L
from Comertown last Thumb.
William Carson was
streets here last Friday.
Oscar Gullickson attended to hJ
iness matters here the latter pa- (
last week.
Mike Hamjeck will hold a pat
sale at his farm Oct. 5th. Don't
get the date. Having rented his {«
he will move with his family to N»
York state.
The merchants received
»»to!
move to y
seen on M
a supp!;!
apples last week, which they are sJ
ing at reasonable prices.
H. C. Hanson is having a house;ij
for his dogs, A. J. Urquhart doingd
work.
Seven carload of cattle were ;)J
ped out of here last Friday by id
shippers. These were sent to :M
Chicago markets and at presented
tie are not bringing a very ita
price—altho good beef cattle blind
good price.
Geo. R. Pettie transacted busins
across the line last week.
■ K. E. Medders will hold a pan
sale Oct. 11. Don't forget to read %
ad in this paper and the date.
Mrs. J. L. Ueland is visiting id
tives and friends and attendingtoh
iness matters these days.
Mrs. William McCauly and son *e
shoppers here on Monday front tin
farm south of Comertown.
Percy Comer was here from Coins
town Monday.
John Series was seen on the stnfl
here Monday.
Robert Davison spent several fl]
at his farm last week.
O. C. Christopherson and Adry V
son attended the boxing bout at r*
'tywood last Saturday night.
Ibsen attended Commission«!
meeting the forepart of the wm
Charley Fish spent several
here last week.
Loyle Goss is having excellent a
cess with his radio, reg at ^
weather conditions—he expects >
place several outfits in the near
Henry Hunter is contemplating*
installing a private telephone m
to his farm, which will pf®' •
valuable to him and save (
necessary trips to town when
busy out at his farm.
Mrs. J. R. Segers and sons
down from Outlook last S| tur ■
the freight, returning the same
ing on the west bound freig 11 ,^
The Continental Oil Co. unloa
car of gasoline last Saturday
has an ample supply
Don't forget to see
need a good portaW £
The Remington -J
compact and sturdy a • u,
as any on the market, and ^
chased on the payment P la - '
Mr. Hanson will be only Wj ft
show it to any interested P»™
ad appears in this paper
Joe Fish was employed .
line last week while Ml jt j
tended to business matte
county seat.
Ike Ruggles
onto his lot ,a - st , , 'garag**"''
Matt Eaton hauieu s ^ Bobi«^
he purchased , , on ' ] n t last ^
onto the Mrs. Bans ®. u (lUS e am :r
Mr. Eaton renting ; _ far from -
ing the garag<' A .
house decided n
have it more conven.e
M. E. Hooper was
from Comertown ius
noon. ^
Johnnie Malcolm
ing up catle tor iic
shipping part la." 1 ; son
Mrs. H. K. Moore
Moore, mother ann . -
H- C. Hanson, a J. e ( n horn®' "
visiting at the a • g un da>
met them at Kam j . efS
The state ban k 0 ' er the b® 0 *
last week checking o rate
found everything y (iat ion.
tion and on souiv p^tore»!
Kenneth Mark • ning ^
icine Lake Tuesday e t; •
Rodney Salisbury arm _ **
torney Erickson
Tuesday. ftpmoon a mi
Wednesday au t «hidl.j
happened on J» 31 " ' . en
have been s( l ^^' na geabl®
team became u , ] ... an j brv 1 * j
him out of the a ^ eSS be'J
up, the buggy and h»" H< ^
taken over to the « ^ no
treatment grt« n griene®
worse from his expen
H. C. Hit
when you
writer
as
the
....
a ■
had his barn
s0 &
It.
ThÄ' f
a:»
r
Her
of *
M •
from
seen
were
H'
Mr

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