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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, August 01, 1924, Image 4

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Con tin uing the OUTLOOK PROMOTER
Entered as Second Class Matter,
office at Plcnfywood, Montana, Und
Charles E. Taylor, Editor
October 18, 1912, at the Post
er t.he Act of March 3, 1879.
O. A. Moe. Manager
Advertising Representative
ivfUr^ • Î 1» responsible firms are net knowmgiv
u; n-ommh lSS take as a favor if any reader will ad^sê
fe?// nf /felî the v. kavc nasion to doubt or question me re
L_L_. ani irTn "hieb patronizes our advertising columns.
The scab like the poor v. e have always with „
fellow worker?' 6 - W3yS th,lse ' vho feel justified i
immediate gain to him or her_
in the end, but to hell with the futur
n it is inconvenient
..... uiube wno ieel justified in betraying' a
" movement, if it seems to bring some
ma Y mean disaster to the scab
— e: Yes, to hell with a principle,
or involves some sacrifice to be true to the
„ i
make any difference whether the scab has been
It doesn't
'■t tîie^andl 01 '- j i°' >S °i r hoaor at the hands of his fellow worker or
ÜO ÄtiÄS Ä* is
*• n'ff out of'the ÄÄStf To'try S
Ä Ä • -»> - to try make
He is a1hingtha a t
Judas was a scab.
Benedict Arnold
r vvas a scab.
I hey so ! d their fellow workers their follow mnv»
sometlung they thought was some value to themselvS
. They found out in the end that the scab's silver
on themselves— and that they paid
what they gained in pleasure.
There are scabs right here in Plentywood.
j , . ' "f, 1 e ÿ e |hose who eat bread because of the
dered by the I reducers News, that are scabbing
e rif 1,v a - v ' an< ^ it is a smart thing to do.
A scab is made that
passed around the scabs
was a curse
a thousand times in miserv
service ren
on the Producers
way. When honor and character
were missed.
mno^Pail Cpîcx
I hÆi ^ 8ÎH Uoqd
J h, no
; *
x v
f — 1 '■ 1 _ y, i
'—\ OL.#*
old piirUes^bent. ^ Mee * S haS and went >' ve sum up
to .nakl'Thepubl'id Zt V Tot by askhjfvote " C ^7
und then t° bolster up the
1 iCAet, they chose Big Business' cussing picket who offer* .,-tF
union laws the great Hell an' Maria Dawes He surts B^ Bus '
iiessiis a pa! much better than the frozen Cal, so theykee? C-U to
be Polite but pick rough Charlie Dawes to fight P
Democrat set one mad pace for twice a six day cyclino
they w^rd dS an R a irt T^ tlS 'A et ^ d1 ^' fought 80 looked like
to die Anri ,Vi L r 1 u- d Wlth a S1 - h ' Democracy's too bad
last rivelSïth^îfr» fU ™ lshl 2? much mirth ' the mountain did at
plove" lh 1 DaV1S aS the nommee ' an old-time Morgan
W all Street can now cut out its beeting, since either wav
hU f^«llCSfe a *S* nt Wh °' S " Safeand sound '" and " has
„ - ) It s i le f t thillk about, not head ; that may be mittv
m teet tra u k right ' the Wal1 Street way, «fj
Ä e l G™""* ?? be JW. They ain't much strong for
ideals, they ie out for oil and sugar steals.
»rimniri T everytl i ing is , greased to go—unless the radicals
lha X t Ä'go't no president! 1111 they haS h " red such a deat
Well, looking Calvin over well. I'll say that surely
would b
It is current on the rial to that
plans are incubating for the re-orga
nization and reopening of the First
National Bank at Plentywood. J. W.
McKee and Art Langer, cashier and
president of the defunct institution,
are said to he working night and
day for the consummation of this big
idea, but up to this time they have
been Iceeping the idea of the venture
very quiet, but nevertheless they
hav been plowing while the village
slept. While Mr. McKee himself has
very little, if any, money invested
in the institution, he is considered a
very shrewd and active business
and is as charged with hope and op
timism as a soda fountain is with
chilled gas, and this indomitable in
downed. Art Langer, the president
of the defunct bank, has
siderable fortune frozen up in the in
stitution as has a number of his rel
atives, and they are persuaded that
they may be able to salvage a part
of their investment if the bank
be opened on some plan or oth°r.
It is reported that considerable
trouble has developed since the First
National Bank closed in connection
with that institution's dealings with
to expand cannot
some con
several of its customers. It is relai:
red that there are several cases
j dupacated notes, and several ca^es
of notes that have been paid, ahcl
receipts issued therefor, that were
still in the bank and being canid
as assets when the hank closed jin
March, and that the officers of the
I bank are having some difficulty in
getting^ tih e matter straightened qut.
Ihe first news of the contemplated
opening of the bank appeared in
dispatch printed in the Great Falls
Iiihune July 26th under a Plentv
lows* datG Hne ' Which reads as fo1
"pi ♦ plentywood BANK
I lentywood, July 26.—Jo
stph Langer, father of' A
Langer of Plentywood, and j.
McKinnon, arrived here from
th?r- t0 I\ X :- U ". to re ®rganize
the Uirst National Bank of Plen
t y wood. After going into the
matter they deferred definite
t,on antd after harvest. H is
probable this institution will be
opened this fall. J. w. McKee
termer cakhier of the bank, left
Wednesday for Steele, N. D., to
oversee the reorganization of the
place ,C , rS State Kank ° f that
vJlu spIendid crops prevailing in
Northeastern Montana and the prom
jse of good prices until election dav
at _ east, is making for optimism in
reference to the future, and those
hv°fh a l- 01 * any " hope dope " Peddled
by the big press are already laying
their plans for better times/
/° a ' t {o . r ** the Boycott—Lean,
the Boycottera a lesson.
Producers News $3.00
United Front in Daniels Co.
Th« 6 tU R ! u .
The r/î/fec:/ i 6 p? a ^ er '
I, 6 "" Stldc Maker '
Wif-P S f* a ,
't i// e r0t . ten , Porters
Än™? 1 fror l t has been ef
fected in Daniels county
n fe was accomplished last week,
t0 the satisfaction ol all con
^ e< '
Sammy Nyquist, the Sunday
school teacher lawyer, county attor
ney by favor of "Red Flag" Taylor,
Ai Lawrence, the sheriff, who lias
Leen a good dog since Barry Stev
ens spit in his face, Burley Bowler,
notonous rounder and tin horn
gambler, the leader of the under
world of SSobey, now publicity man
of Sid Bennett and Bill Stevens, edi
tor of the Green Table Bugle pub
iished at that place in which Nyquist
and Lawrence are reputed to be
financially interested, have effected a
political alliance with the Bennett
■ — - -- —I
^f. vens +1 P olltl Ç al i outfit, thus const!-[the
tuting the united pie-counter front
in Daniels county for the
This arrangement cordial was dis
closed last week, when Sammy and
Al, who hail given their word of
honor upon several occasions, who
had joined the Farmer-Labor party
and paid their membership fees, that
they would run for office only on
the Farmer-Labor ticket, announced
that they, because Communists sat
in the St. Paul convention, would go
hack into the party of Silent Cal
Coolidge, Sec. Mellon, the arch boot
logger of the age and Daugherty,
whom Sen. Wheeler chased out of
th e cabinet for corruption, a couple
rt. the lowest grafters, crooks and
thieves this country has ever pro
duced, and go to bed with their pal,
Burley Bowler, the tinhorn, and Wm.
Stevens and Sid Bennett, the repub- 1
lican party of Daniels county,
Sammy's and Al's new United !
ront comes as a surprise to all of
those who do not know Sammy and
AJ. By those acquained with those
boys, the final step has long been ex
pected—the only thing that prevent
ed the definite action some weeks ago,,
was lack of guts—both Sammy and
Al have yellow streaks down their
backs a foot wide.
Of course Sammy and AI have
never b°en interested at heart with
the aims of the farmers and work
ers. Both of them have always been
in the movement for what they could
grt out of it and nothing e lse—and
they have gotten considerable out of
it—Sammy has fed himself and
family by this sort of wit, besides
building up a petty law practice. Al,
who is thrifty, has saved his salary
and a little besides, while successful-!
ly running his farm, and he now
feels that he is an expanded capital
ist, whose proper home is in the par
ty of Messrs. Mellon and Daugh^r
ty. Of course, Al is not noted for
of intelligence,
any large amount
and is hardly responsible for what
he does one way or the oth°r.
is a dub follower of Sammy now,
when Burley Bowler is not loading
him about by the nose, and every one
should take the facts into considera
tion when judging him, and be as
generous as possible.
Sammy has been going along with
the farmers for some time in a half
hearted way, because he needed his
meal ticket. At heart he has never
been anything else but a white-liver
ed reformer. He has never support
ed the ticket he ran on 100 per cent.
In 1920, he double crossed Al, who
was then the candidate of the farm
ers for shei'iff and supported and
tually elected Dave Martin sheriff,
whom he afterwards made a pretense
trying to remove for high jacking,
but owing to Martin's having fixed
things with Sammy's friend Rankin,
Martin was able to hold his office
until his term expired, without much
difficulty. In 1920 Sammv also sup
ported actively, Rankin, for Attor
ney General, and in 1920 and 1922
is known to have double-crossed
other members on the Nonpartisan
League ticket.
T^mmy is now supporting Scott
Leavitt for Congress and Duke
Vasileno Rankin for the United
States Senate. It has been known :
for time that Rankin .has
working with the Bennett-Stevens
outfit at Scobey with whom he has
made a political deal, and with
Weinrich and Patch and Jerome of
Roosevelt county. In this way Ran
kin is connected up with the old
graft gang in Northeastern Mon
tana and with Sammy Nyquist and
Burley Bowler at Scobey. In this
way Rankin is in good with both the
open town and the Sunday school
element, which he hopes will put him
over for United States Senator. T
Sheridan county he is
with Popbottle Jack O'Grady, and
Bridget, Oscar Collins, Pilster Stor
kan, and. the old Jud Matkins-Fish
beck gang, and that is so notorious,
that Popbottle Jack brazenly and op
enly boasts that even though he has
stolen $2100 of the county's money,
that he has a political arrangement
with Wellington that is
In return for his
bolting the Farmer-Labor party, to
support Rankin for the Senator and
Major Foote for Attorney General,
he will, in the case of the election of
Major Foote, be given a piece of pie
in the way of a job as an assistant
in the Attorney General's office, and
later, if their friend Kalculating Kal
is elected president, of a job in the
U. S. District Attorney's office, or in
the prohibition enforcement service.
Of course, Al does not come in on
the arrangement. He is only useful
now to Sammy as company. He will
go back to the farm permanently af
t Q r January first, 1925. These are
the reasons Sammy is chattering
about Communists and the St. Paul
convention. 1 _
St. Paul furnishes
have ditched the farmers any way,
but Sammy hates to be honest about
•t—ine is too white livered.
, . going
him out of the penitentiary,
mmy, of course, has an agree
ment with Rankin.
lJ^. p
i» 'Isa
H e wants an excuse and
one t __He would
| wants to make
!'p r L strong on honest plays.
is also strong on honest plays.
: Then there is another good reason,
, aad . a re ason sufficient in itself, jus
tifying Sammy and A1 in turning
turtle. It has pravetl on their minds
for some time, and caused them to
; lose no end of sleep, and that is
: Burley Bowler, the tin horn editor
°f the Daniels County Leader, the
: hrst aid of the Stevens-Bennett
gang. Burley has got something
i both Sammy and A1 and they are
afraid of him. They were scared stiff
''hen the farmers canned Burley af
ter he had looted the Farm°rs Pub
fishing - Company at Scobey of a
fortune for poker money. Sammy
and A1 stuck by Burley through
1 thick and thin. They did not want
Wm removed as Editor of the Sen
; tinel. They made Burley certain
1 promises that they would foreclose a
; mortgage which they held upoil the
' '
an honest play. Sam
entmel, take the paper away from
farmers, and keep him on the
Sammy and A1 were
. Bowler had
I something on them which he threat
» '
! job as editor,
! f : . ied to expose unless they danced to
!? 1S mu sic. They did not dare to
foreclose the farmers' paper as they
had Promised Burley, for they were
! a * raid of the Producers News. They
1 ' vere too yellow to make either
m 9 ve - So they helped Burley
laise the money along with Sid Ben
ae *t an d Bill Stevens to buy the
Leader from Joe Dolin, in the hopes
. a t Burley could discredit the Sen
tinel and its new management so
that they could eventually get the
Sentinel back into their hands, when
they would consolidate the two pa
pt j rs under Burley's management
, lso Burley could line up the boot
and tinhorns to take the
P' ace of the farmer votes that Sam
m y felt that he was losing,
Burley is sore because Sammy
and didn't go the route with him.
Sammy is scared to death of Burley,
! caught in the jam.
purley spends the most of each da$
Sammy's office in conference with
Sammy and Al. Sometimes Al
j no ^ s Burley and Sid over in Bur
e >' s oihee after midnight and thej
lalk matters over, and lay their
P* ans - Al would like to cut
j ± r °m Burley, but he is afraid
! Burley because of what Burley .has
j ? n mm, and like a poor stupid steer
• e ls bcm 8' ' e( l to the slaughter. It
! ! h evea SUÿ P9 cte< i {but Al and Sam
', R ar f making private contributions
' Z° Burle y ±or Burley can't play much
* , .°î what lie is getting out
, . , e le kitimat e revenues of
o? a , r ' Antl is reported that
f lirr £. makes Burley pay cash
°L? 1S c mps.
v ' nen bammy and Al double
fussed Burley in refusing to fore
lQ se the Sentinel which they v .. v .
u 0t aare ( ^°' Burley was wrathy.
r 16 SW01 ^ e vengeance on them,
nas cr uaked his venom to more than
< l n ?' " e a 9 s °^ teu sa id that Al is a
dub, a gutless wonder, and he has
told with glee of the time Barry
backed Al out of Barry's pool hall
with a gun after he had spit gobs
of spit in Als face, and that Al and
Sammy have never bothered Barry
since, but have arranged to get
along with him, and that Al should
have been convicted at Glasgow and
removed from office and that Al was
such a dub and so yellow that he
Burley could abuse him for a year
£ . the shoulder for
five minutes and have him (Al) eat
ing out of his hands. Burley made
his brags to the writer that he
going to get "the tub of guts'
on a limb and saw the limb off, and
it looks as if Burley knew whereof
he spoke.
Last week Burley, when gloating
over his conquet of Sammy and Al
and his united front for
Kal," ;
fit, writes:
^ ... . .
1, " e editor of the Leader de
. , , mself and , sta *ed ML.
We u °,, 1 su PP ort both of them,
as ot * ier count y of
miais, regardless of what ticket
tney med on and we never ask
ness^nor did wif ny b u Si t '
tickpt tlm, ( ^ en ^, w i iat
t <<h Were file on -
those càmlpfiV • Can 11 ier ..
te s or the w ter
and pat ihim on
and the Stevens-Bennett out
dmih .. . „ lj
cln anv J tï R any ^I Ho ' v
fi afford of T , these + caadlda tes be
same nlntfp 1 ^ s ! an< ,
ticket °? the same
ag . n an F , dld
! coltv Life r . ender f d
] east n 0<ä £tfe d at the
go there n° St ' fR , -
! in Daniek front
Nvouist Tver U fe' ? ippery Sammy
horn Bur Jv L?
Bennett ' ow er >
j *
on the
Sagacious Sid
and Wild Bill Stevens, to
gether with Vaselino Rankin of Hel
Tihey are sure a royal flush,
ine Butcher, the Baker,
Ine Candle Stick Maker—
All went to sea with some rotten
tor HowefZ/V v?Sena- *
* her of fbo p Nebiaska, mem
* can grout/
* nounced tod/, 0 l 5* ' te ' , an ' 1
* ence with p r C °rj er " *
* that h« wnni i residen t. Goohdge
* pafe for ?hl f/T and ? am : !
* tick/ in Ä re P ubl,can national •
£ Nebraska,
* SILVER at 68 CENTS *
* . York, July 29.—Silver *
* touc hed a new high price for the *
year at 68 cents an ounce for *
commercial bars in the New *
* ma rket today.
* I "o recent gradual advance *
c r, as been attributed to renewed *
^ European demand for new coin- *
* Yhe year'll low price was *
62 3-4 cents.
(Continued from page 1)
them to the purchaser upon the receipt of the
purchase price. The treasurer's duty in this
respect is purely ministerial. He has no dis
cretion in the matter, all discretion with re
ference to issuance, negotiation and sale of
bonds being vested in the board of trustees.
After quoting several decisions in the matter it is
further concluded:
That the hoard of trustees had authority, at
the time the bonds in question were sold, to
contract to pay and to pay a commission for
the sale of the bonds, including an attorney's
opinion as to the legality of the issue and oth
er incidental expenses, there can be little
And further on :
While some criticism may be directed to the
beard of trustees for entering into a contract
to pay a commission, the amount of which was
not definitely determined and was dependent
upon the amount of accrued interest at the
date of delivery of the bonds, THIS IS A
TY TREASURER, his duty being limited to
the registration of the bonds and the collec
tion of the purchase price, less any commis
sion which the district agreed to pay in con
nection with the negotiation and sale of the
bonds, and it also follows THAT THERE CAN
It is to be noted in passing however that the
law has now been amended so as to prohibit
the payment of brokerage, legal or other fees
or commissions of any kind in connection with
the side of school district bonds so that the
authorities hereinbefore quoted have no appli
cation to bond issues negotiated subsequent to
M?i rch 1st, 1923.'
From the above it may readily be seen that no liabili
ty rests on the county treasurer in connection with the
item of $1320.00. It would be fully as sensible to
prosecute the liquor dealers, who operated under license
previous to the enactment of the eighteenth amend
ment, under our present prohibition law's, or the old
ranchers for violation of our recent herd law's.
Commenting on the third item, consisting of checks,
cashiers checks, etc., taken in payment of taxes, orig
inal tax receipts in the office, amounting to $3,728.23,
the county treasurer asserts that no liability rests on
him or ony any bondsman for those items,
checks received last fall in payment of taxes,
county treasurer accepted these checks subject to col
lection, holding the original receipts pending payment.
The banks on which these checks were draw r n closed
immediately after receipt of checks and before clear
fa «
* y
These were
ance was possible. Therefore no final collection has
been made, and the original receipts are held by the
No brief has yet been drawn in this matter, but the
county treasurer has consulted legal authorities whose
conclusions .are, that no matter whether receipts have
been issued, or although the records might erroneously
show payment, the fact that the county had not receiv
ed final payment would protect the county in its rights
under the tax laws. The main contention of the law is
that where no payment has actually been made, such
tax is still due and payable to the county. And where
the county is protected, no liability rests on the coun
ty treasurer for the non-payment of taxes.
In the matter of the fourth item in the report
amounting to $237.00, even the state examiner admits
that this item was taken
, . r 'rire of during the course of
his examination. As a matter of fact it was taken care
of immediately after Mr. Dwyer had counted the cash
and tabulated the cash items. Such being the
what does the liability consist of?
In the matter of protest fees of $12.75 this is mere
ly an item to be transferred to the petty cash account.
The item of $122.50 is interest and protest fees on
a draft which was drawn on the late Sheridan County
State Bank in payment of county warrants, and which
draft the said bank refused to honor, although the bank
at that time was open and under the supervision of the
State Examiner who is also the Examiner of State
Banks, which draft eventually had to be paid by the
county treasurer out of other funds together with in
terest and protest charges. It is apparently proper for
a bank to reluse to honor drafts drawn on accounts
therein and such procedure is seemingly approved
the State Examiner, but when a county treasurer pays
the charges incurred due to the negligent enforcement
ot the banking laws, he is immediately liable, and it is
commanded by the same negligent State Examiner,
-hat he pay this out of his own pocket or that his
bondsmen do so. The county treasurer is holding a suf
ficient amount of warrants, pledged to him by the
Sheridan County State Bank as security, which will
more than take care of the principal amount of the de
posit, interest which may have accrued, and also the
item referred to above.
The item of $28.53 referred to in the report is a fig
ment out of the mind of the Examiner without
foundation in fact. The Deputy State Examiner
nutted at the time of the examination that he could
not account for it, and that it apparently was an error
in tabulation. But evidently the State Examiner found
it quite useful along with some of the other pipe-dream
In conduding his report the State Examiner states
that the examination did not divulge any transaction of
personal benefit to the county treasurer. The cou Uy
treasurer really sympathizes with the State Examiner
that the opposite was not true. How much easier his
L ^ have been in that case. No illusory charges
■ of shortages which eventually may boomerang the
Slate Examiner s office would in that case been neces
feî-, count y treasurer is not deceived by this
attest of his honesty. This evident play to fairness on
Lri Exammei s part is denied by the unfair allegations
l]1 ?, s< ?{7 gfe'SU? previously incorporated in the re
1 i. it the bta^e examiner desires co be fair he should
also be consistent.
„ , m
County Treasurer, SKeridan County.
Elevator of which Al is the manager,
ihis snake measured better than
three feet long and had eight rattles
Mr. Johnson thought when he first
discovered the snake that he m
ing things but when he rubbed
p >es and looked again the snake was
still there so he proceeded to kill it.
Big Rattler Was Recently
Killed Near Lambert
Al Johnson recently killed one of
the largest rafle snakes that has
b°en seen in. the county surrounding
Lambert or in Richland county for
some y ears, near the International
was see
Championship of N c
to B, s«iuj £
(Continued fro m ^
ville and Plentywood f
State"* the best »
This will be the last h' *
amount t 0 witness * y t
Many from Scob * ey
Poplar ar c making pi' ar;t f p oint and
came and take in tti tCl attend/
those from Outlet S' ^
Coraertovvn, RaymoVÄ W ts ,, t
icine Lake, Froid and ope > Med'
course Plentywood t
be there enmasse. Bainv ilk ,2
Thousands of necnio
Brusn Lako next Sunday ' 1 ^
vuling, and the ball ïam -? 1 *
oi bac big features of the °&e
starts at 1:00 sharp day - Game
Page i)
girl scouts to
at brush Lake next
Th e Plentywood Girl c
the direction of Mrs. Gulfic?®' u * n(ler
Leader, and Miss Crawfo^T'• ScoQt
Leader, will camp at ^l 18 ^
a week. They will g 0 into r| ake for
morrow, Saturday, wlS??* to
remain for a week 0 <- uîtil^
urday. °* untl1 next Sat
All visitors are welcom*
Camp next Thursday
desiring to bring thei '
do so.
The girls will sleep i n the
and in tents. H ine
at Scout I
Any visitor:
101 r own lunch '
cottage I
Sec the list of firms
farmers on front paj^e.
nniair to the
My purebred Percheron Stallion
will stand for sendee for the rest of
the season at my farm, 5 miles
ot Dooley, sec.
Will sell our threshing outfit; 25-5«
Avery tractor; 32-54 Separator; ,500
gallon oil tank on trucks. All in
good condition. Price $2,000. Sid
ney Threshing Co. Address J. M
Frandsen, Sidney, Montana. R. No
L 16-St I
mare, 5 years old,
about May 1st. Weight about 1200
lbs., branded A over Bar over Ö on
Has wire cut on front fut
James Thompson, R2, Plentywood.
16 t3-$lp
LOST—One yearling Heifer branded
Bar Heart Six. Reward for in
formation leading to recovery.
CARL BANTZ or Elmer Nicker
son, Outlook, Mont.
FOUND—A valise or bag, 3 miles
east of Plentywood on Blue Trail
near Thompson Coal Mine, July
Owner may have same by
paing for this ad. J. 0. BRENS
DAL, Antelope, Mont.
TAKEN UP—1 Bay Horse, about 8
years old, branded K on right
shoulder. One strawberry' roan
mare branded 02 on left thigh. In
quire at Decker farm, 2 miles
northeast of Dooley.
STRAYED—1 Black Gelding. 6 years I
old, with white stripe in face, well n
broke branded —BA on left thigh: BE
1 bay gelding, 4 years old, branded
Bar over SH on right shoulder. H
Reward for information or return B
of these horses. MARTIN MARSH,
Plentywood, Mont.
i7-t2 :
15th, 1 black gelding, 4
years old, branded.
on left thigh;
Black mare, 6 years old,
branded .
on left shoulder; 1 3-year
old iron grey gelding,
no brand; 1 bay, 2 yr. old gelding,
large white spot in forehead, little
white on right hind foot, no brand,
slight hump on back. Information
leading to recovery will be reward
O. B. SNUGGINS, Outlook,
WILL TRADE—18 H. P. three-speed
electrically equipped
Motorcycle, as good as
used car, or sell cheap.
TANG, Plentywood, Mont.
C. R;
RENT—2 mil«
east of Antelope, 500 acres
vated 100 acres, breakable pr^'
** 1742-P
good dwelling.
hear from
outfits for s* 1 *
having well drilling
or hire. See or write
TOLDTS, R2, Plentywood, Mont
FOR SALE—Front room tape^V.
kitchen range, kitchen
electric washer, ivory of
set, dining room table ana
1 rocker, and other articles
FOR SALE—2-horse rake at
able price. Inquire at this
FOR SALE—A threshing outfit
plete, in good shape—Onc '' ffa , 0
J. I. Case Engine: one 40-64 * ^
Pits Seperator: one co®**^ o on ?- I
car. See JOHN THEISEN, » #
traille, R. 3, N. Dak.

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