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LOCAL ( ro" n torn and T hklland. Count> E. » farm .) the oml Tues \V€ nther k coun Sunday. ut fl 0 V\VOO< pi' oreù to .11 Hl. c ' A' ille was a , Tuesday. ,f F Ci till on— Outlook . alter Sun ' I.'.LAM). ,,n;ty Attor . i-e.-s trip to Outlook caller .—r : ;er> al D 1 Plenty a nd Var Pai William » the Suri; K. ( xouse coin u Outlook coun -1 ...•itors Friday Wacnild ( Plenty c.f Medicine - at the court transacted capital last ■day. of Reserve the countv I C ■i |j down from -ith Lmms in s motoi I forrx Stephen LS?** Tumlay visit w to M Hill has been indisposed •>w days, suffering with a 1rs En ; and Kenneth Nicholson left Antelope coun I - vir homp in thi f «t Monday. made a on Tuesday, Myrtle D( : trip to g the same day. I lr I iCBTü Comer and Court Reporter attending to court business wire ■ ; dar î" ' 1 -A * ■ C. C. Gronlir of Homestead called ■« county treasurer in the coun ■|apitallast Wednesday. I 0 K. Aspelund. countv assessor, is I '-vfe* after official duties at West i 3 Comertown this week. Ï John Stoner brought in the I art; i returns from the Outlook precinct Wednesday. net Stoner motored over to Out mer at the hos 1 Wednesday. G it Mi ne to xd last lues'! am • • • dim Be: i. who graduated from School this ome on the farm unday. fe Plenty***! High wu. I ft for ok Is Bankrupted Farmers! you may want to know the full benefits of the Act •ting to Bankruptcy. One ($1.00) Dollar sent to ad you by return mail Individual Bankruptcy Blanks the Supreme Court cf the United States with sug xemptions. Something every farmer should have n is bankrupt or not. Send your order today. Satisfaction or your money refunded. Economic Relief Bureau, Box 1016, Fargo, N. Dak. dress below \vi if prescribed «rions as tc Iget (L / // IQ ■ I o J is f> 'oh eklere is no opening between the mudguards fC-a 1and the body of jBuicK j- - Lti automobiles. The car is completely» protected* against mud and water by the distinctive Buick design %e ScandardfComparison is SIXES ? a! " fn 8* r Touring $1295 wo Passenger Roadster 1275 Fiv!» " wlBer S'dan . 2095 "ve Passager Double Server Sedan . Pa Sev-n P Three Passenger Sport Roadster .... Four Passenger Sport Touring ... Brougham Sedan . . Four Passenger Coupe . 1995 $1675 . . 1725 . 2235 . . 1695 'enger Touring 1565 -ssenger Sedan . 2285 FOURS Taj n 555 '"«" Touring * 965 0 P»»»enger Roadstet 935 f Tee*/. Five Passenger Sedan . $1495 Four Passenger Coupe . 1395 o b Buick Factories; government tax to be added. r-23-I5-NP Donaldson's Garage f Karl J. Karlson and wife were vis itors in Plentywood Sunday from i their home at Outlook. Attorney Grant Bakewell of Medi cine Lake was attending to legal matters in the county seat Tuesday Fred Kjerrumgaard of the Archer 1 coun ^ r ^ vvas 1 coking after business ; at the court house last Tuesday. Jim Popesku. the genial manager oi the Elgin Cafe, made a business j trip to Culbertson Friday. • * « 1 Mrs. Klôfstad and two sons Zigard and Bjarne of the Outlook country were business callers here Tuesday. ! * * * The Oscar Boe family of the Out look prerinct tc<ok in the Commence ment Exercises* here Friday evening. Mrs. Aage Larsen, w.ho ha s been ill jal.the Outlook hospital the past few' ' weeks, returned to. her home here last - Sunday, where ^she is convalescing. Ole Stamperud was over from the ' Outlook country looking after busi ness at tne court house last Wednes day. ♦ * Miss M. A. Craig of the Outlook , , , , _ . - I s ? ho ° l faculty, attended the gradua ; tion exercises in this city Friday j ening. ev -1 ! Mr. and Mrs. T. Larsen and family ; cf Outlook attended the graduation i exercises of the P. H. S. senior class Friday evening, Oscar Wagnild of the Plentywood Bench was a business caller at the ; trcasuier s c*ffice in Plentywood last Wednesday. ♦ * * Judge C. E. Comer and County Sur veyor Rasmussen made trip to Dagmar on Monday cf this week. a business ! * Ship your Cream to the Froid Creamery, Highest price paid cn day received. Try us. 21-tf '■ FROID C REAMERY. * * * Miss Duffy and Miss Swenson left j S-at urday for their homes in Fargo and Columbus, N. D., respectively af ! ter teaching here for the past year. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Ole Wold were among ! those from the Outlook vicinity tak ing in the Commencement exercises here Friday evening. Mrs. Clair Stc.ner was taken to the ' O u tJ°ok hospital last Thursday for medmal attention. She is getting a,on S n!cel y at^the present writing. Editor Joe Hocking of the Glasgow Courier, is spending a few days in Plentywood renewing old acquaint ances and attending to business mat ters. * ♦ * ♦ POSITION WANTED as Manager of Farmers Elevator. Twelve years experience. Now employed. Larger town reason for change. Speak English and German. Address X L, Producers News, Plentywood, Mont. 8-6t boy™««! 01 ' * ^ PreS3 ^ boyCott the . • * * Flank Steffner of Dooley was a business caller here last Tuesday. 9 * • K. O. Karlson of Redstone trans acted business in this city Tuesday. ! * * • Mrs. Richard Mann of Midby was j shopping in this city Wednesday. I » • * I Carl England of Whitetail was a business caller in this city Tuesday, i * * * j Mrs. O. J. Collins autoed over to Raymond Tuesday to cast her vote, Emil Stolberg was ov°r from Dale view' last Friday evening. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mills motored over from Outlook last Wednesday. * * * County Assessor Aspelund drove to Dooley Saturday on official busi ness Saturday. * * * Joseph Collins started working Monday on the Goodman ranch. * * C. Jackson of the Welliver country looked after business at the house Wednesday. * * + 9 Win. Rader, Raymond banker, over looking after business last Tues day. court was Emil Austad of country v, Thursday. the . Comertown is a visitor in Plentywood George And:rson. w'as up from R- serve last Monday looking after busi ness matters. H. C. Nelson w r as over from Out look hobnobbing with friends last Wednesday. * * * The boycotter? are still boycotting —they haven't got anything on the farmers. Margaret Feeney has accepted em ployment at the Louis Moe home in this city. * * * Isabel Fiske went to her home- in the Outlook county last Friday even ing. * Oscar Olson and family of Westby were callers in Plentywood last Wed nesday. Mrs. Olson had some dental work done while in the city. Misses Katherine and Nancy Mar rc.n made a trip to Culbertson Mon day evening, taking Miss Rahn over to the main line to catch No. 4 that Pansy Knight of Redstone is vis iting Miss Pearl Hanrahan in this city this week. 9 * • The Lutheran church basement is being redecorated this v.'eek by the women of that church. Ed. E. Rishoff of Antelope was looking after business in the county metropolis the first of the w'eek. Henry W. Mattson of the Outlock Raymond precincts was a Plenty wood caller the first of the we:k. * * * Mary Hopkins is employed at the L. E. Rue home in this city, com mencing her work this week. • * « Miss Elizabeth Juul of the Outlook country is employed at the Jack Kjel stiup home in Plenty wool. » » » Sid Hansen and sister Sarah drove to Reserve Sunday and spent the day at the Anton Anderson home. # * * Andrew Ueland of Outlook was transaction business at the court house Wednesday of this week. * * * Mrs. John Stoner of the Outlook country was a dinner guest at the G. C. Bantz home in this city last Wednesday. * * * The old gang always uses the boy I cott to stifle a free press—stand I up for your rights and show' them it I don't w'ork in Plentywood. * * * Miss Harriet Cairol oJ near Out look is spending a few days in this city visiting with Miss Theresa Bromberg. * * * Henry Yeo of Richey, Mont., who formerly run a restaurant in this city was renewing acquaintances in this city Saturday and Sunday. Vernc.n Pickett returned to his home here last week from Everett, Wash., where he had been attending school. * * * Nels Olson of'the Northwest Bench transacting business in the county metropolis Wednesday even ing. was * * * E. G. Hunter, representative of the First National Bank of St. Paul, was a caller at the office of County Treas urer Olson last Monday. • * * * Miss Grace E. Putnam and Dwight Callister motored to Minot, N. Sunday after the close of the Plen tywood schools Friday. 9 * * Margaret, the little daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Storkan, broke her arm at the elbow' last Saturday .evening, when she fell from the porch. D„ * * evening. * * * Miss Lillian Gunderson, who has been suffering with pleurisy, was taken tc. the Sheridan Memorial hos At this writing pital Sunday noon, she is much improved. 9 * * Miss Thelma Wuest, who has been a member of the Plentywood High School faculty, accepted a position as Deputy County Superintendent, com her duties Monday. * * * mencing * JSS J. Dr. M. E. Finneman, eye-sight spec-1 ialist of Fairview, Mont., will be at the Plentywood Hotel. Saturday P. M. and Sunday, June 7th and 8th. Misses Geyster, Colder, Duckstad and McIntosh of the local scihocd fac ulty, left Friday evening for Cul bertson, where they took the train to their «respective homes. Mr. an d Mrs. Oscar Benson of the Outlook country were in to see their son Oscar, receive his diploma from the Plentywood high school board last Friday'evening. * * * Lynn York, son of Dr. and Mrs. Ed. York of this city, went out to the Dave Meharry farm the first of this week, where he will spend a few weeks of his vacation. Farmers: If you want to rent land on which foreclosure has been started, or on land already owned by Non-Residents, see J. W. McKee office First National bank. I also write in surance of all kinds. 3-tf Warren Smith, son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Forest Goodman, arrived in this city Wednesday wdth his wife. Warren will work in the depot and play on the Plentywood base 1 ball team. Atiys. T. A. Mapes, J. W. Brown of Helena and H. F. Clawson of St. Paul were transacting business Plentywood, Monday, relative to the county money on deposit in the An telope bank. m r • DR. KRONER of Helena, eyesight „- y specialist, will be at Pat^Tun ' and Monday Jum«21 22 23 ' 1 ' b n '' d M l y - J 21-22-23, N. A. Welle, formerly cashier of the First National Bank of Antelope, and who is now' cashier of the First National Bank of Mohall, N. D., called at the Treasurer's office Mon day. » A. C. Erickson was subpoenaed a witness in a case at Weyburn, Sask., Canada, and left Wednesday for that place, after receiving permission from the County Commissioners to leave the state. He will return Thursday or Friday. as LOST OR STRAYED One steel gray gelding, four (4) years old. One black mare, small star on fore head. four (4) years old. One black mare, wire cut on left shoulder, five (?) years old. One bay mare, hair cut X on right hip. One twc.-year-old colt. One old mule. Notify MR. GEO. W. ROSENAU, Fortuna, North Dakota. 7-t4 Contractor Dahlgaard is at work on the Blue Trail between McElroy and Westby. He has a number of men and is using two cars, one for cooking and one for sleeping quar ters« at Westby Fri such a manner as to cut his throat. Luckily the cuts were not deep but considerable paint and swelling re suited. John Sather expects to raise con-j siderable flax. He <has sowed over 200 acres of this grain. Mrs. Rose Gibson of Comertown transacted considerate business in the McElroy territory recently. She will raise quite a field of corn this year for her cattle. Corn seems to be developing into a popular crop for the cattle men. O. M. Lutnes is planting 40 acres, John Rice has 50. and the Neblson brothers, Sig and John, have 75 acres each. Numerous others have smaller fields of this valuable feed. Clarice Rice, who attends school at Westby, has been at home the past week on account of a severe cold. Andrew Espen, Ingvald Espeland, A. W. Overgaard, Ole Hoveland ami Peter Degen have all improved their places by planting trees this spring. H. L, Dunsdon has probably had less cause than anv other fanner to worry about the lateness of the spring. His entire farm is seeded to sweet colver and winter rye. B. L. McElroy has been helping his brother with the painting of the ele vator the past week. Byron Wiley was the victim of a painful accident Monday. He had been working for H. P. Foss this spring. Monday he went to cut some wood for Mrs, Ortfm. In some man ner the axe slipped and cut a gash in his foot. Obert Stageberg who lives nearby, took Byron to Westby in his car where Dr. Labarge dressed the wound. Byron is now recuperat ing at his mother's home in Westby. Mrs. Foss has been ailing for sev eral weeks. Mrs. Orton has been as sisting with the household work at the Foss home part of the time, Election day passed with a rather small vote. A. W. Overgaard, Peter Degen and Oscar Clemetson acted judges of election and H. B. Foss and H. P. Dunsdon as clerks. McELROY Wm. J. McElroy of Minneapolis ar rived last week and is at w r ork paint ing the elevator. He is also looking after his farming interests here. Mrs. Orton intends to raise fruit for her own Use. She has planted quite a number of strawberry plants. Jessie Degen w'rote on the eighth grade examinations day. Teddy Hove missed a day at school recently on account of a rath er unsual accident. In running thru the yard at home one evening his n:ck caught on the clothes line in as ' , NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, Fred G. Mills and Arthur G. Ueland, hereto f ore carrying on a general retail hardware business at Outlook, in Shtridan County, Montana, under the firm name and style of F. G. Mills & Company, has been dissolved by mut ual consent by the retirement of Ar thur G. Ueland from said business. All debts due to and owing by the said late firm will be received and paid respectively by Fred G. Mills who will continue the business. Dated May 15, 1924.. F. G. MILLS A. G. UELAND. j 8-t4 METHODISTS WANT WEALTH AS WELL AS MEN TO SERVE GENERAL CONFERENCE ADOPTS PEACE RESOLUTION AS RE PORTED BY SPECIAL COMMIT TEE. Springfield, May 23.—The peace resolution of the special committee which was published yesterday was unanimously adopted today by the Methodist Episcopal general confer ence here. An amendment adopted which demanded that the conscrip tion of wealth and labor "be a coun terpart of any future conscription of human life" in war. The general conference, sitting as judicial, denied the constitutionality of the election of district superin tendents by the general conference. Superintendents are now appointed by bishops. was AT THE CHURCHES LUTHERAN CHURCH A. M. EGGE, Pastor. The Sunday School will meet up stairs in Church Sunday at 10 a. m. The church basement is undergoing a thorough cleaning. A dozen or more "willing workers" have been at work every other evening the past week painting, calsomining and fix ing it up in fine shape. Services at 11 a. m. Services at Outlook at 2:30 p. m. The Confirmants meet after ser vices. Services at Dooley Pentecostal Sun day at 2:30 p. m.. June 8 instead of June 1st as previously announced. English services in the evening of the same day (Pentecostal) at 7:30 p. m. The Lutheran Aid of Antelope m^ets with Mrs. Island Thursday, June 5th. The Confirmation Class meets the same day at 2:00 p. m. at church. C( )NGREG ATION AL C HU RC H Services as usual this coming Sun day, June 1: Church School at 10:00. Morning worship at 11:00. Young People's Meeting 7:30. The sermon this Sunday will be the second in the series on War. The sub ject will be "Foundation for Convic tions Concerning War. Come to Our Church Vacation School Monday ! Yes, it is this* Monday, June 2, that our Church Vacation School will open here at the Congregational Church. We are all set for a mighty | interesting and worth-while school of Religious Instruction and busy hand work. Every person over 5 and un der 50 who can possibly get off from 9-12 each morning will want to be here. Don't forget, parents and children, to colPct all possible olds and ends that you think we might be i able to use and work up in our hand work hour. §e«d them with the chil dren to Sunday School this Sunday morning. Children if you have chums who have nothing to do bring them along to our school. As advertised the tuition fee pet child for the term will be $1. But should there be a few who are not honestly in position to pay this dollar I fee by special arrangement with Mr. Boone the tuition of such pupils will j be advanced and paid by this Church, I You see we want every child to be able to come. A big supply of hand work material has been provided and every child will learn to make some thing really worth-while, ■ the arrangement committee. In ad ! dition delegates to the conference were ganizations of this city.. Come. MARRIAGE LICENSE Jacob F. Goehring, age 21, of Whitetail and Hildegaard Effinger, age 24, of Whitetail. Philadelphia Acts May 27th for St. Paul Farmer-Labor Meeting PHILADELPHIA, Pa., May 22.— The Farmer-Labor Party Conference called for May 27 in Machinists Tem ple is expected to be a big success. Five local unions are represented on were so far elected by Machinists Lo cal No. 159 and by District Council No. 21 of Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorators. Several branches of the Workmen's Circle of this city held a conference, and after a long discussion elected S. Glusman as delegate to the St. Paul Convention. A committee of nine was elected to secure the neces sary funds for the delegate's ex penses. Nine branches, with a mem bership of over 1,000, were repre sented. Several more branches are expected to join and help finance the trip of the delegate. More than 500 copies of the call mailed to the various labor or * * * * ♦ * * * * HAWAIIANS LOOK FOR * * FIRE GODDESS PELE TO * * FLAME FROM VOLCANO * * HILO, T. H., May 23.—All * * eyes were turned towe-rd the * * snow-covered peak of Mauna Loa * * today with prevalence of a belief * that the next demonstration of * * enraged Pele, the Hawaiian Fire * * Goddess may be staged there. * * Kileau, the volcano which has * * been in eruption for & week re- * * mained "sleeping" most of the * * last night. Earthquakes and * * rumblings within the mountain * * continued and there was convie- * * tion everywhere that the out- * * break was not over. * A lava flow from Mauna Loa * * is the greatest source of de-nger * * to the city of Hilo. The town is * * almost in a direct path for suetj ^ * a flow should it start on the Hilo * * side of the crater. **♦♦*♦*♦** The Producers News—$3.00 a year. GREAT NORTHERN PERMANENT ACTIVE CITIZEN OF COMMUNITY St. Paul, May 29.—That the mil lions of dollars paid out fc.r taxes, salaries, wages, materials and sup plies by the Great Northern Railway Company every year, make this pio neer railroad of the Northwest one of the most important citizens of the communities and states which it 1 serves, between the Mississippi Riv er and the Pacific Coast was empha- | sized in a statement by execatives I here today. j By reason of the immense sums ! which the Great Northern expends on payrolls, in the purchase of supplies and materials and to meet taxes, the railroad contributes in a very large way to the business activity of the cities and towns, not only on its lines, but elsewh°re in the states in which it has trackage and other properties, Since its birth, sixty-two years ago, ! the Great Northern has played a lead- j ing role in the development of the Northwest, its enormous expenditures, directly aiding the business activity of the territory it serves, being but onr of the outstanding evidences of its good citizenship. Taxes paid by the Great Northern, Material c . , «. o Senate Adopts Keport in 1923, totaled $9,113,226. and supplies required an additional expenditure of $56,662,800. every dol lar .of which, so far as practicable, was expended in Great Northern ter- j ritory to support local industry; and Exonerating Sen. Wheeler would (Continued from page 1) w'as announced all of them have supported the resolution. Sterling Proposal Loses Heavily The proposals under which the sen ate would not have expressed itself as to the guilt or innocence were put for ward by Senators Sterling cf South Dakota, a member of the investigat ing committee, and Spencer of Mis souri. That by Senator Sterling, which specified that no question should be raised as to Senator Whee ter's qualifications to sit in the sen ate was C rejected, 58 to 5. Tvventy-tw'o republicans, 34 demo crats and two farmer-labor members voted against the Sterling resolution, while five republicans supported it. Senator Spencer's resolution would have limited the senate to a state ment that no facts had been devel oped in the inquiry which would dis qualify Senator Wheeler from re taining his seat. It was rejected, 56 to 8, all of those supporting it being republicans. Voting against the resolution were 18 republicans, 36 democrats and the two farmer-labor senators. Those supporting it were Moses, Phipps, Reed of Pennsylvania, Spencer, Stan field, Wadsworth,Warren and Willis. Senators Curtiss and Sterling joined in opposing it. Stormy Debate The balloting came after nearly, three hours of debate in vvhich Sena tor Sterling, author of a minority re port holding that with the facts be fore it, the grand jury was justified in voting an indictment, became the storm center of attack from both Arkansas, th, democratic leader, declared that every honest citizen acquainted with the facts knew that Senator Wheeler had been "framed" because of his activi ties in pressing the investigation of the department of justice and assert ed that senators would be "cravens and cowards" if they took refuge be hind Senator Sterling's resolution. Declaring that upon the testimony' adduced before the committee, "no reasonable man on earth can say Sen ator Wheeler is guilty or that the in dictment is justified," Senator John son, republican, California, declared that it would be "cow'ardly" for the senate not to go on record in vindi cation of the Montana senator. There are circumstances surround ing this case," Senator Johnson said, which arouse indignation in the breasts of the people of the United States. Senator Sterling told the senate he did not think the ever w'ould have to defend his courage in the senate, that he had ever voted the courage of his convictions and that he did not be lieve that the' senate by its vote should prejudice the trial of Senator Wheeler in Montana. The South Dakota senator joined with Senator Spencer in expressing the hope that when he came to trial, Senator Wbeeler would be able to re fute everyone of the charges made against him. But it's not fair," he added,, "for us tc. sit here as a trial jury to deter mine guilt or innocense. In opening the day's debate Senator Swanson, democrat. Virginia, a mem ber of the investigating committee, declared there cculd be no more re prehensible thing than for a senator to be besmirched c.r blackmailed when he performed his duty and dared to see that the party in power is conduc ting the public business fairly' and honestly. Referring to Senator Sterling's ar gument that the senate should not prejudice the court trial, Senator Swanson charged that the South Da kota senator's minertty report had been sent to Montana under govern ment stamp for circulation there "to prejudice public opinion. Is that the way justice is to be ad ministered?" he demanded. "Is that the way public opinion is to be con trolled ? Disagreeing with both the majority and the minority reports, Senator Spencer said he thought the sole ques tiontion before the senate was to de termine and express the determina tion that it does not think there is a question from the facts as. to Senator Wheeler's right to a seat. .. U ■ v .. yy Mrs. Lillian Paske had the misfor tune of falling and spraining her ankle last Monday night. She has been confined to her room since then and Mrs. Ford is taking her place at the Ingwalson Co. store. _ Advertise where it pays—circula tion 2,000 every week. following is a statement showing by states the total amount paid out by the Gre-at Northern, in salaries and wages, to the 35,645 men and women who served it during the years 1923: « Number of Amount . _ Employees Paid 12,129 $18,864,138 8,800 14,307,500 .. 5,188 8,410.90 5,766 9,172,335 3,762 5,516,459 Minnesota . Montana . North Dakota Washington . Other States . one of your oldest citizens, Chairman Louis Board of Divectors, ten miles between St. Paul and Min neapolis were built in 1862. This was the first railroad in Minnesota, and it has continued to grow and develop new territory as it proceeded until it now makes the whole Northwest neighbors, from the Mississippi riv er to the Pacific Coast, "The Great Northern knows that the interests of every other citizen of the Northwest are bound up with its own. It is an inseparable part of every community in the territory which it serves, and will continue to be a worthy citizen, meriting the con fidence c.f its fellow citizens and con Total for System 35,645 $56,270,922 The Great Northern Railway is said W. Hill, of the The original « •• tinuing to give efficient service 'Änd loyal cooperation. • • CERTIFICATE OF CO-PARTNER State of Montana, County of Sheri dan SS l KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE j PRESENTS. That w'e, the undersign ! e ^> Fred G. Mills and Claude W. Mills, are engaged in the general re tail hardware business, at the town of Outlook, in the County' cf Sheri dan, State of Montana, under the firm name and style of F. G. Mills and Son. „ That the names in full of all the members oj such partnership and their respective places of residence are as follow's, tci-wit: Fred G. Mills, Outlook, Montana, and Claude W. i £trtlo^ Montaim. IN*WITNESS WHEREOF, we have hereunto set our hands this 15th day May, A. D. 1924. Or SHERIDAN, ss. On this 15 th day of May, A. D. 1924, before, R. O. Nelscn, a Notary Public, personally appeared Fred G. Mills and Claude W. Mills, who are both w'ell known to me and they ac knowdedged to me that they executed the foregoing instrument j IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my Notarial Seal the day and year in this certificate first above written, (Notarial Seal) R. O. NELSON, Notary Public for the State of Mon tana. Residing at Outlook, Mon My commission expires 8-t4 F. G. MILLS C. W. MILLS STATE OF MONTANA, COUNTY tana. April 22, 1925. i . Ir . < nnirirrs mUyUV ( I ANSlUrll ItL-VVv VJlrtliw/vyll II—L/ ÄDVERTISEME NTS * IIV- • ~ ( FOUND: One Gold Ring with a Ruby ' set in Gold Mountings, on Antelope road April 12. Owner may have same by calling at this office and paying for ad. Inquire at this office. 2-tf FOR SALE—Crown Piano, genuine Mahogany, in good condition in eluding $15.00 Mahogany Bench. Price $275.00. WAMSLEY, Antelope. Mont. 8-tl-p Inquire MRS. FOR SALE CHEAP—Round dining Inquire at 7-tf room table for sale, this office. FOR SALE—White Plymouth Rock Eggs for hatching. 75c per setting cf fifteen eggs. Add postage. KARL HOVLAND, Outlook, Mont. 50-tf FOR SALE—A tea wagon, a rocker, and ababy cutter. Inquire at this office. 40-tf Make Your Home Brighter with DELCOUGHT PRODUCTS Electric Plants Washin^Machines Water Systems jnd Gturjrtfoodhy ^DELCOUGHT COMPANY »s DAVTON-OHIO _ iXGÉNËRALiiS Low frices Easy Term* yisk. for Details MOTOR INN GARAGE WE PAY TOP ON Butter, Eggs and Cream Our Prices on GROCERIES are right and guaranteed Prunes, per lb Tomatoes.. ..15c, 25c & 30c 15c-20c 20c-25c 45c-50c 18c Corn Peas. Holstad Coffee Stones Coffee .. 50c A. J. Markuson Store Raymond, Mont.