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supplies ÄBAND. in jl » ' , énerve was a County <*'•'1«,* of this week. :;iwr on • a business trip of the week. \t • Kellv ma<k tl* forepart 0 f Coalridge was a falter on Tuesday. • * H • r 0 W v pha ,1 Line of !?r(>RE U,th • vrti—THE ''I' oo*f 1 ^ rriu i Sunday with her nt Home -P*. in Outlook; . 1» Heisler, of Raymond 1 visitor on Satur Gert nm plenty* ■ Raymond was a c<ill ' brer's office on li. Rater 0 the Count.' iäV. toi! 100, l 1 *"," 1 pVknty • * "»'"..-PLKNTl, i\e ; milling and family of Dag the Court house, finie John -o caller' at »ere of Poplar Plentywood on was a f r Brittan < le« caller ' ^iay ami Sunday. * r f Heliand returned Monday »'Ineapolis »hew he ha* been " ^ treatments for Ins health. • * • -cevin? 100 lbs. of Flour for PLENTY 30-tf vou Boshtis of 'y,?" 1 ' *»0 MILLING CO. from Saco, this state, her sister, Mrs. Carl Harrison visiting i, ami family. ^ j nere h Melody boys will play Dooley Wednesday Montana dance at ?cobey Thursday. * * * n a Plentywood accom mber from Montana Melody Boys to a » Outlook last Friday. ♦ * * A , Dr. R. M. BOLTON, Dentist, ill dental operations per A.«! wirhr.ut pain. 14_tf , * • k ! Goodman spent Thanksgiving Jud is employed for the at Wolf Point. Northern Fargo, N. D., is Mrs. Knight from T , ^siting her daughter, v ■ » Schloss and son Jack. entertained * S. Gullickson „„ of Mrs. Tim Shea at a I ÜT? cock -'inner on Saturday eve «-?. 0. 4Î» ♦ 4* Pre-Removal I T : w * ; 1Î AL « s J * 1 ' -, 11 i * I i mi * I itSi * ■ ♦ ♦ * We are still selling ♦ \ Silk Hose for 90c * 4 Ladies and Childrens at one half of the former price ♦ ? SHOES 4 » j School Hose 3 pair i Infant Hose, lOc a pair 4 4 Fancy, juicy Jonanton per box 4 4 4 $150 i Apples $335 I floor Worlds per 100 Best j 10 lbs. SUGAR for $1.00 With all one dollar orders ♦ Above prices are cash I Family Shoe Shopee J btl, Weiss, Prop* HHH *******»K- *4~M-4»4-4^~>4»4h$h».:. » » * » **4****** Needles for all makes Sewing Ma chines. HELLAND-STRAND. Rose Palubicki spent Thanksgiving at her home near Plentywood. ♦ * * We have repairs for Aladdin Kero sene Lamps. HELLAND-STRAND. Harry Williams of Reserve business visitor in Plentywood Monday. was a on s 1» Stanley Palubicki and Dwight Cal lister made a business trip to Ray mond Monday. • * • FOR SALE—Large Bronze Turkey Toms. Geo. Grosse, Flaxviîlè, Mont. 34-t3 * John Johnson of Grenora, N. Dako ta was transacting business in Plen tyvvood on Tuesday. * * * Nels P. Miller and John Fitzpatrick from Dagmar, called at the home, of Hans Rasmussen, last Sunday. • • • Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Nevvlon and Josie Knudsen spent Sunday visiting relatives and friends in Archer. « We give you 100 lbs. of Flour for Three Bushels of Wheat.—PLENTY WOOD MILLING CO. 30-tf Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Lindquist and family returned after a two months trip to Spokane and other points in the west. * ♦ * Constance Duckstad and Swenson left Wednesday for Ccdum bus, N. D., where they will sfreftd the Thanksgiving holidays. * * * John C. Mouritsen and Jim Hugh erd and Howard Gaffney of Dagmar, were business callers in the County Capital on Saturday. * * * Several Plentywood people accom panied the Montana Melody Boys to Outlook Saturday to take in the dance. All report a very enjoyable time. * * * Hilda Mr. Thompson was in Plentywood, Tuesday* making preparations for a trip to Q rea t Falls, Montana, where b j s case against the Soo Railroad will be tried in a few days. . mm* ^ t | Mrs. Knight of Fargo arrived Mon visit her daughter, Mrs, Schloss, for a week. She expects to take Jack Schloss back to Fargo with her. to j * * from Tribune, Plentyw'ood Tues Adolph Gronvold Canada, arrived i n -. . , day to spend a few days visiting w ith hie brother, Jens Gronvold, of this city. J. G. Iverson of Comertown was ai rlentywood visitor on Friday of last week. ♦ * * Neils Engdahl of Dooley brought in wheat last Monday tc. have it ground into flour at the local mill. - * * * Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kranzer _ were guests at the Ted Curtin home in this city last Thursday at a sumptuous i Thanksgiving dinner. * * * We give you 100 lbs. of Flour for Three Bushels of Wheat.—PLENTY WOOD MILLING CO. 30-tf * • * Andrew K rowen and Andrew Es pen were in Plentywood from Comer town on Monday. Both gentlemen had a nice lot of turkeys to sell. » * * Mrs. Stanek, wife of Jerry Stanek of Homestead, was a business visitor in the county seat last week. * n Albert C. Nereson frem the Westby territory was a Plentywood visitor on Wednesday. Mr. Nereson became a subscriber to the Producers News. * * * Andrew Anderson, Art and Wm. Weiss of the Outlook community were Plentywood callers last Wed nesday. on Saturday of * * * F. M. Johnson oL Antelope was among the readers of the Farmers' paper who called at this office and had the Producers News renewed for another 52 weeks. * * * Inanda Brenden of Flaxville was a week end guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Christiansen of this Inquire of L. E. RUE hr ALBERT BAKKEN, Plentywood. 34-t2-p • • • i Mr. and Mrs. Bert Watson, formerly! of Plentywood, now of Portai, N. Dak., | ire renewing old acquaintances and »ver S"n'r *" tywooci over tne weekend. , Messrs, Mclm.es, I. E. Metzler and J. W. Bucklin of Redstone were Plen tvwood business callers Saturday, They also were witnesses jn the H. H. Callahan case. , ...... The Girl Scouts held their last meeting at Hein's Friday. The re freshment committee served a deli-j ciaus lunch after the business was Mr. Fred Stone. Clerk of District, No. 34, Westby, Montana, was at tending to business matters in Plen-1 tvwood on Saturday, in connection with a bond issue for District No. 34. city. She also visited her cousin, Constance Duckstad. ♦ * FOR SALE CHEAP—Building, size 18x20 feet, also good lot, located in Davis addition south of track. * over. * » DR. KRCMER Eyesight, specialist of Helena, will be at Plentywood Hotel, Sat., Sun., Dec. 1-2 at Antelope, Friday, Nov. 30. Flaxville, Monday P. M., Tuesday A. M., Dec. 3-4. 32-t3 * * * A large crowd motored out to Out look last Thursday from Plentywood to take in the big dinner and dance in that city last Thursday (Thanks giving). Needless to say they all had a good time. We Kïe B ai s fo,1,: ' vs for r am: nô icream Ute 1 Checks'and can go back to you next | day. Ship your cream to us or bring it }n person. We will do our best to I please you in price and test. j 21-tf ' FROID CREAMERY. * — • • • J 4, The Producers News is in receipt of a letter fram J. D. Franklin re oi a lener liai« v , t ! ffiff w"HSl ' i° n Y Jr Mr ek Franklin îloes^ not want to miss an issue of the paper that * doe^not fear to tell the truth. 1,085 noi; iedI » * , DR. M. E. FINNEMAN eye-sight special is! of Fairviow, Mont., will be at Plentywood 1* Hotel Saturday and Sunday, Decern her 1st and 2nd; and at Antelope, Thursday, Dec. 6th until 3:00 P. M. * * * FEED GRINDING—Investigate the Jav Bee" grinder before you buy— no burrs, gears, rollers or plates— crind anything grown from corn stalks with corn to finest corn meal, and whole wheat flour. TOHN F KREYCIK, Distributor. Richey, Montana. * * * MARRIAGE LICENSES .T< I * I 3 the 4* ïP I : ii I I i4» % 32-tf 4 « I 4* licenses The fallowing marnage have been issued from the Clerk of Court's office the past two weeks: Robert Hill, age 23, and Lola A. Bantz, 22, both of Outlook. Edwin Dahl, 30 and Caroline Ibsen, 18. both cf Dagmar. Eldsed A. Nelson, Whitetail, 23, and Mildred Saunders, 20, both of Whitetail. 3 v % % FROID LADY ANSWERS j tKUi DEATH SUMMONS % •* Froid Tribune: Death came Friday morning of last wee\c, ^ov. IHh to relieve the sufferings of Ida Mathilda Nelson, wife of Severn Nelson, who. resides just south of town about a mile Mrs. Nelson had been serious ly ill for the past several months with Brights disease which later de veloped into dropsy, resulting m her <1(? Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at 2:0() o'clock from the family home, Dr. J. S. Geiser of this place, officiating, interment being made in the local cemetery. The departed was 51 years and » months of age. Besides her husband she leaves two girls and two boys, also four brothers and two sisters, the sisters and one brother residing at Carthage, S. D the other brother having been here the most of the past season; the other two brothers live at Sioux Falls, S. D. The sorrowing family have tne sympathy of friends and neighbors in their time of bereavement. 4 » % ft* I 4 » z Î | TURN ME OVER I /kç jxjâm 2\| ppeajs Sp i e» j : I i I' / j ! ; j at rnakej Wr. ÄRoucl), So awfully clq/e-moutfied? America's Marvels NATURAL AND OTHERWISE By T. T. Maxcy 1 The act of congress In 1823 which set aside the Hot Springs of Arkansas and four sections of adjoining land "for, the future disposal of the United States, not to be entered, located or appropriated for any other purpose whatever," forged into existence the first link in our present chain of world excelling national parks. v a purpose ln that it also served to perpetuate and » r " erve these , n ° w celeb ™'f sP^ngs from commercial monopoly or exploitation. The Hot Springs National park res ervaUon contains upwards of 900 acre, and i, located In the city of Hot Springs, which is not far from the cen ter of tbe s t a te. The altitude of the ç .j.y abou t o(X) feet, while that of the surroun( ] ing hills is about 1,200 feèt above sea level „ . , . iv.ic, There are 46 hot spring In group. All of them Bpw out t narrow valley, from the base of wliat is knowm as Hot Springs mountain. There are also quite a number of cold springs here, and their waters are used both for drinking and In the treatment of those who visit this region with the OUR FIRST NATIONAL PARK hope of leaving their ills behind them home. The combined flow of all of these «prtogs reaches the enormous volume of more than 750,000 gallons every 24 hours. Tradition would have us believe that the Indians were familiar with the medicinal value of these springs : In the days before the coming of the | Spanish explorers, some 400 years j w? «» • >•»•« *»« tbe j GrMt Spirit" was ever presepj in them The temperature of the waters from these various springs varies from 102 | to 147 degrees—the average ranging from 135 to 147 degrees. These waters cooTain some twenty different kinds f mineral luatter and are radio-ac Q tive. rr-ISÄ'S human race. There are 17 large pay bathhouses under governmental super vision. The rates for baths and serv ice are fixert by th e director of national park service at Washington. The park 1 Is ****??*'£%%?** \ tendent and J 9 opea * :■ . ' , (®, ms. western Newspaper union.) ..... NOTICE T O CR EDITORS ' IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL DIS tHICT OF THE STATE OF MON TANA. IN AND FOR THE COUNTY qf SHERIDAN. THE STATE OF MONTANA ex rel. WELLINGTON D. RANKIN, At torney General, Plaintiff, versus _ SHERIDAN COUNTY STATE BANK, a Corporation, Defendant. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, to all persons who may have claims against the Sheridan County State Bank, Plentywood, Montana, that any and all of such claims must be pre sented to O. S. Gullickson Receiver at the banking house cf said Bank at Plentywood, Montana, with the regu (3) ^months from this date, or said claims may be disallowed. Dated this 15th day of November, o. s. GULLICKSON, Receiver. 34-tl4 A. F. Taylor visited the Plentywood Flour Mill last Thursday with a load of wheat, which he had converted in to flour. , Try a Want Ad, ii brings results. We can turn out any thing in the printing line that you need, at a price as low as any one, quality, material and workmanship con sidered. Come in and before placing order elsewhere. see us your A ( M 4 " < is 1 J Miss» Mae McIntosh left Wednesday ! for Williston and Misses Geister and ! Webster, Thursday. They will spend Thanksgiving in that city with friends and also do some shopping. Constance Duckstad and Swenson left Thursday for Columbus, N. D.. where they will spend Thanks giving at heme. Hilda Those receiving 95 to 100 in spell ing were Robert Bromberg, Leo Don si ad, Walter Rasmussen, Marion Don aldson, Frederick Grawe. Alden Klov aldson, Helen Gunderson, GJarnet Johnson and Elvira Mensing. Loval Gunderson has returned to school after suffering for the past ten weeks with a broken leg. Loyal has been studying at home dur#g the; time he was unable to attend school, thus keeping up with the rest of the class in school work. Representative Clair Stoner spoke to the Eighth grade Civics class Wed nesday during their class period. His subject of discussion was the process by which a bill becomes a law. The address was enjoyed by the class as it correlates with their class work. . » , ., The following students from the seventh and eighth grades received half holidays as a reward for not be or tardy; Harvey ( Ellen Hedges, John Nakken, Leland 1 McNulty, Ernest Stewart, Raymond 1 Erickson, Russell Livingston, Will- | £red Pappenfus, Clara Onstad and ! Mar ?aret Earner. j The High School observed Thanks giving by giving a short program. It consists of a selection by the Boys' Quartette, who are composed of Elder! Gunderson, Oscar Benson, Clarence Pappenfus, and Roy Parkhurst. Mabel1 %% Scb*S Ä g > ing song _ ' FK ,,„ a . Æ son with Mi. s Kahn, returned ' a -t. ^ited ^an^^attendetT^he^^ Montana S^^^i^T ctference oter thjs state A nunlb<!r 0 f towns around Gent delegates so Northeastern Mon > three hundred girls were present from tana was w ? ell represented, j . j Those pupils of the fifth grade, who ! have had perfect attendance for the j past month are: Maurice Bruce, Ncf j c 0 Uj nSf Harry Dianne. Leo Don ] ai^son, Frederick Gravve, Charles ] Kennedy, Alden Klovstad, Thorvall L arse n, Donald Livingston,_ Elvira Mensing, Norman Palubicki. [ ence Reincrtson, Palmer Stenehjem, Irene Walkoski, Esther Wolfe, Lliza I beth Stenderd, Palma Lidahl and Leo i Marsh. Clar The following students appointed fft cevs f 0 r the month of December for the Students and Teachers Co-op erative Club: Harvey Golf, Lee Hair, j Lucille Stoner, Archie Hunt, Curtis Stenehjem. Wilfred Pappenfus, Geo. ! |'^ d ' Fa ^ e ° Ro ss , Sand McNulty, j Mar | ha ' ste nderd, Louis Gunderson, zî elected President and Juliette Gar «„„for T a Messrs. Decker, Hunter and La 1 Batte have returned ™ma tn t 0 Chmag 0 , where they each took a load of c 5r*f\ » , r* Oscar Christopherson left for the Ä Wh "* 1,6 eXPeCtS t0 SPfnd ' he The Lutheran Ladies'Aid served a chicken supper at their church. After the supper a sale was put on of the the sale of the articles made by the ladies wa ^ pU p^ sbank c i ose d a sev C.ÄÄÄ Bee school with an entertainment and bas k et social and dance. The wnter tainment consisted of recitations, songs and dialogues. The youngsters seem to enjoy costuming as Indians, j negr0 es and comics and did credit to," themselves and teacher. There were * one hundred and sixty present, theLf prC(Ce eds being $90 will be used for .the benefit of the school. Britt Chandler, who has purchased the Mrs> Amanda Hanson house fitting it up fine with full basement j an( j f urn ace. Mr anf j Mrs. Cruikshank made \ fl v i ng trip to Estevan the first of thej w *eek. - ——RrmaHt M . e. Lerbeck of DocJey was a bus i nes s caller in the county seat Sat ur( f ay . He brought in a load of wheat and took home his winter's supply of flour - --- -— 1 |j ' f \ /**\ jp HHy n V _ — • i Grinding neau. secretary. DOOLEY is i a ! ■ I : WE ARE EQUIPPED TOjj; GRIND ALL KINDS OF F F FT) at any AND ALL TIMES. l Plentywood Milling Co. Phone 34 AT THE CHURCHES THE LUTHERAN CHURCH Plentywood Parish A. M. EGGE, Pastor Sunday, December 2, 1923. Sunday school. Plentywood, at 10:00 a. m. The pastor meets with all those de siring to enroll in the Confirmation class, Saturday, Dec. 1 at 10 a. m. at *he parsonage, Services, Outlook, at 11 a. m. Confirmation Class meets im mediately after services, Services, Raymond, at 2:30 p. Services, Antelope, at 7:30 p. m. The Antelope Creek Lutheran Aid will meet Thursday Dec. 6th. m. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH The Evangelical and Congregation - Churches held their Thanksgiving ff at . the Congregational Ch ur ch Thanksgiving eve a 0 dock. Rev. Max O. Siewert preac I 7:30 ed the sermon. It is always an oc casion for true Thanksgiving when i Christian people prove their ability to work together in the spirit of Christ, ! One week from this coming Sunday on December 9th, we will have our second annual "Every Member Can vass" to take care of the finances of the Church for the coming year. The past year under this new business like system has been remarkably succes sful and satisfactory to all ccn cerne d. We are confident that every ; body wi n enter heartily into the con tinuation of this system. Already the sixteen men wbo are to put on the canvass Sunday P. M., Dec. 9th, have been selected and they will meet at tbe church basement this coming Tuesday evening, December 4th, at pix com plete the plans foi the canvas rrrr | j | j j j Barney's Grocery a< \ ■1 A m % Vi i Äj T ;-7 1 k 7 — _ * ~ $ ;; for the hißhest market price graded and cash Bought tor tne n g a fpL„i V wnnfl 4» p alc | buyer (from Home Umce; at rientywooa. 4 ' Xhi« method Will ßive you satisfaction in marketing I i hlS metnoo wm give y receiving the your 1923 Turkey Crop at rientywooa receiving me 1 ,, highest market price and having them graded right, at % the same time being paid m cash when you deliver them * i ^ ;i ■WE STILL DELIVER BARNEY SAYS: Looks as if the backbone of summer is about broken. NO SALE PRICES 35 c VANILLA, Big Bottle. VANILLA, Small Bottle ... ALMOND EXTRACT, Big Bottle .... ALMOND EXTRACT, Small Bottle . FOR THAT WINTER ORDER, COME AND TALK PRICES TO BARNEY. 9 F 2 PHONE 9 F 2 18 e 35 c 18 e i4*4» TURKEYS 3 t 4 » % *• - *» v *». 4 « 4 » o V 4 » » » ■ i* if Desota Creamery AND PRODUCE COMPANY if * o o v »4 4 » o I * if if <» : if O j; I if (Largest Produce Concern In The Northwest). «i* if if 4 » 4 « FOR PARTICULARS SEE if A l if 4 » - R. C. NATHE * 4 » if *\ if if ii *» V ♦» DELIVERIES CAN BE MADE ONLY ON if O December 1st II 4» 4 » ■ O 1!! O »■• I if ONE DAY, ÖNLY. - % It the Sunday following. The best way to prepare for the coming of the canvassers—besides having your past year's pledge fully paid up to date—is to be at services this Sunday and the following Sun day to learn of the past and future work of this church. The sermon this coming Sunday will be "Serving the Community." We want and need ev ery canvasser, every member and ev ery friends of the Church at these services. EVANGELICAL CHURCH MAX O. SIEWERT, Minister. Rev. H. S. Tool, State Superintend ent, Billings, will be here and will conduct all the principal services.'The fii'st meeting will be held Saturday night at 7.30 o'clock. Sunday services were as follows: Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning worship at 11 a. m. Ser mon by H. S. Toole, followed by Holy Communion service. Christian Endeavor at 7:00 p. m. Harvey Goff, leader. Evening Worship at 7:45 o'clock. Sermon by H. S. Tool. You are cor dially invited to attend. You are cordially invited to attend. Wednesday evening, at 7:15 o'clock, Prayer Meeting. RAYMOND Sunday school will be held at 2:00 p. m. Worship at 3:00 o'clock. Ser mon by H. S. Tool. MARSH SCHOOL HOUSE Services will be held on December 9th. Sunday school at 2:00 p. m. Preaching service at 3:00 P- m* . . k pays—<nrcU a ' tion -, 00 ry C. W. Jackson of south of Redstone came to Plentywood last Thursday with a load of wheat which he had ground into flour at the local mill.