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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, November 14, 1924, Image 5

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NEWS I
VOCAL
J
Radios Tire Shop.
of
pant*
wiek on V *
wnà absent from school
&■ oust of illness.
A*-
. >'
r
..„enco .pent; *• "«*
, of Scobey was
f
n»y<
of Reserve was in
tardai'^ #
5amP ?on ,
t Sa
jiff
lb. at
19-tf
t
20c per
**££»1 Market.
W*' • *
r nnole ^
J ^inesfijalh
a Plenty
and all
HELLAND
e was
Saturday .
r
Madoc was a
this week.
it
Terop lemil

Une of Kifles,
cart rid <4
$****-. -
,, -, Folk) * 0
, w pkte
the Raymond
city this week on
h
vhirt department is up
J. A. Johnson.
Matkin of Red
here Tues
*
of the Archer dis
caller in town
» ♦
r u Crone of I*wa was in
Tuesday visiting his sister,
p ' '
• * •
Vr Willet Jarvas of Glen-i
* r Sr '' Vi siting at the F. G. Fish
«* , a ^, this we ek
noroe , , «
tertained the
ily to a 12!
er
Brae
Johi
t
mem
1^ dinner Sunday •
if
• entertained
I um to a din
Mr? A- A -
fron« t
H>
ft
»oolm •
„•fcf minute. # #
d Mrs- Ddos
nded the dance
Mi
0st atte
,• fveninf. ^
p. Madson
business
vra? a
Tuodaj
Brabec left Sat unlay for
v, o Up will attend a
Hrrspolis where '
10 nal training^ nom.
n l\. r \rtf fVirt Outlook
M■* K° th 01s t °JV ° p t ; h on business
ctvntry, was in this city on nusmess
-t:riay evening. ^ ^
. . 9 ft/* r*»p )h at
>m»kd stwuloero pe **.*;
fcroiui» Meat aiarxei.
?nce
rocati
- and Mrs. Edw. E. York were
,-p r quests at the Clair Stoner
Vae Sunday.
* ♦ •
Ed. Wunderlich .from Outlook, at
ttvfed the wrestling match here
Tuosdav evening.
• • * -
[ Usual savings here on Men's sheep
and leather lined Overcoats and lea
ther vests.
J. A. Johnson.
Garvald Garrick and Hardy Olson,
j 'f Outlook, attended the show here
j friar evening of last week.
♦ • •
j Donald Garrick, an Outlook citizen,
I «tended the dance hee Saturday
sight.
*
«
Mr. and Mrs. El wood House attend
ri the show in this city Friday even
« i
*
Every day e recrive new goods to
freshen up our big stock,
vite you to shop here and see our
lirge assortment at low prices.
J. A. Johnson.
9mm
Mrs. Paul Curtz, of Redstone was
opping nd visiting friends in this
y Monday.
A number of the Outlook young
■ attended the dance here Satur
wening.
We in
■ U
• * *
Hendrickson made a trip to
Tuesday where she visited her
rin and returner! Wednesday.
*
Jiut received a new lot of malleable
»«ees. HELLAND HARDWARE.
* » *
die Freiberg, of the Dooley
vis city on business
was in
way and Saturday.
«
■ r a ^d Mrs. Jack Keogh and Mr.
Mrs. Billy Ruegsegger of Out
* s attended tl
Tuesday.
»
wrestling match
Mi'. Charlie
sister
city this week from lo
iting their brother
niker and
th
R I
ty ' 4
**
thave good health, you must
Î^Roodte th. See Dr. Bolton, den
;Outloo k, Mont . He will not hurt
25 -tf
for Crosby,
Mi-, r, ant Stoner and Mr.
I °'p < ; >h. of Outlook,
»in t o , . «Th« Covered Wa
l'- Friday evening,
* • •
1-1 was entertained
' c rk .upper Tuesday even
* Ike P.'te Marm fe™ east
y are
ter of this city.
* » *
al Solberg ,of Churches
iki»ta, is visiting her
L. S. Olson of this
» Wall
Mr.*. Th,
T« Non
M
ter,
you.
pry Lirdberg loft
J Dakota "Wednesday
a few days doing business
v
after
»
Mr.
m m
I
shoulder» 20c per lb.
Meat Market. 19-tf
» * * *
U ? 0 T hurs,lav y,ï . rs - O. A. Mo e and
heir n^ r °? f u . ere ffiven a surprise
■ hr , r,en d?, the occasion being
% ji f ' a y They were presented
^ rful ^ ift - after which
for 17 ar >d the guests
"•«r bl'Äf wishine them
F„
„ , ,
, -, „ .. ,
l ull -Supply ot Radio Accessories.
Tire Shop.
_j . f T _
Mr. and Mrs. Jomes Carter, well
knovn citizens of the Raymond dis
tnct, \. eie shopping in Plenty wood
muisday. '
I
Robert Templeman, son of Mr. and j
Mrs. iempleman of Madoc, spent
couple of clays in Plenty wood this
week.
Hans Harduren, was a business
visitor to Plentywood the first of the
week.

William
Hass of the Outlook
country is in Plentywood attending
to business matters.
»
♦ .♦
tu 'j lU ° e spent from Monday until 1
ihuisday ot this week in Scooey in
connection with his duties
ger of the Scobey Sentinel.
» * »
a
as mana
The Congiegational Ladies' Aid
will hold its Annual Bazaar and
Radios from $35 for complete radio
Tire «hop.
Apples $2.25 a box at Kollnian's 1
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Ragsegger,
the Outlook community took in the
wrestling match here Tuesday «ewen
ing. -
• * *
Joe says no use to stay single since
you can buy ladies shoes for 98 cents
a pair at Kollman's store.
j Mr, and Mrs. Erl Gosper, Mr. and
j Mrs. Dell Driden and Mrs. Burnam,
j of the Outlook vicinity, attended the
1 show in this city last Friday evening,
• * •
Mrs. Ray I^ang entertained the
"Wednesday Club", Wednesday. A
delicious lunch was served at five o'
1 clock and then the ladies returned to
their homes. '
* » *
Smoked shoulders 20c per lb. at
Forman's Meat Market. 19-tf
• • •
supper Saturday, December 6th.
* * •
Store.

Mrs. Wiliam Shomker,
Stoniker of Minnesota and Mrs. G. C.
ßantz ^ a trip to whitetail the
middle of the week where they will
visit friends and relatives.
» * *
Ship your Cream to the Froid
Creamery. Highest price paid on day
rec eived. Try us.
Charlie
* * *
here 1
Men's Felt shoes for $1.98 at Koll
man's Store.
» » »
of
Mizera,
Plaza, North Dakota, arrived •_
the latter part of last week and will
look after business matters and spend
the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T.
♦ ♦ •
Farmers: If you want to rent land
on which foreclosure has
started, or on land already owned by
N*n-Residents, see J. W. McKee office
First National bank. I also write in
surance of all kinds.
been
3-tf
The "Young Luther League" met
at th^ I I'theran Church basement
Friday night after a business meeting
games were played and a ten o'clock
refreshment were served. Mesdames
A. M. Egge and J. A. Jphnson.
♦ * ♦
Men if you want a good Scotch cap
for the cold weather at $1.25, come
to Kollman's Store.
* * ♦ ♦ -
Ed Wunderlich of Outlook spent
several days in Plentywood this week
in connection with the House-Alley
wrestling match which occurred Ar
mistice night,
pects to manage a number of matches
for House on the coast this winter.
* *
Mr. Wunderlich ex
Smoked shoulders 20c per lb. at
Forman's Meat Market. 19-tf
♦ * *
Mrs. J. J. Vassen and little daugh
ter, Kathleen, wife and daughter of
J. J. Vassen, prominent farmer of the
Dooley country, are at Kathlamet,
Washington where they were called
couple of weeks ago by the severe ill
of her father, Mr. Irving, who re
While
ness
sides at th e above place,
the west she expects to visits friends
and relatives at Portland, Ore. Dur
ing Mrs. Vassen's absence J. J. and
the other children have been batching
together. Mrs. Vassen is expected
home shortly now.
• • •
DR. KROMER
of Helena, eyesight j
& % soecialist. will be at 1
INov. iy-zu; r roiu
Eighteen years of sue
30-t3
„ „ „ .
Mr. and Mrs. P. R- Paulsen, well-1
à specialist, will be at
the Plentywood Ho
tel Sat.-Sun., Nov. 15-16; at Ante
lope Friday, Nov. 14; Dooley, Mon
day p m., the 17th; Redstone, Wed.
» m Tburs a m., Nov. 19-20; Froid
' No 92 "Eighteen years of sue
cessful practice in Montana. 30-t3
P »*♦
, 0 w -ji
Mr. and Mrs. P. ?- Paulsen '. w l 1 J
known and respected farmers ot tae
! Dagmar precinct were in the county
seat on matter of business and plea
sure, Monday. While in Pientywooa
they took advantage of the oppor
tunity to make the Producers 1Ne ^®
office a pleasant v 181 ^ aafl rene .
their subscription to the best paper
in northeastern Montana.
--
r-m TNT'TV QT'HOOI S
CUU ^ smierin
First of all, the county su P ei ™_
tendent wishes to express ei ap^
preciation of the K°od \o^ te g
bv the electorate of Sheridan county
at the recent election. K natural
to like to know that one s be
deavors are appreciated end the _
resulting inu ,
urge to renew effort on the pare
the office in behalf of the education
al interests of the county, inan y
sincerely. It is our ® a f? est Jl s ' dur
perform the duties of the oi
ing the coming two years
merit the confidence express ea
w
i
a
to
couragement
us.
American Edu
u
The dates set for
cation Week" êhis year are Nov. 17
to 23 inclusive.
It is recommended that in special
parent-teacher meetings, in churches,
in clubs, and in the schools them
selves the week be devoted to the
discussion of educational topics
cording to the following
Monday, Constitution day;
Patriotism day; Wednesday,
and Teacher Day; Thursday, Illiter
acy Day; Friday, Physical Education
Day; Saturday. Community Day;
Sunday, For God and Country Day.
harley Robinson of School District
No. 40, was granted a perfect attend
ance certificate this week for being
Vieither absent or tardy during the
whole of last year. In the school
which Harley attends, taught by Miss
Hazri Kissner, there were neither a
tardy abs( mark during the
month of October.
ac
schedule ;
Tuesday,
School
The Montana Education Associa
You may have observed that a
Falls and Billings and Missoula on
.the 24th and 25th of November.
Teachers and board members are not
only invited but urged to attend,
..
In
a recent letter from S. R. Logan of
Hardin, Mont., chairman of the East
ern division of the association, states;
Yo umay have observed that a
group of corporations has speeded up
its bombardment of the public schools
and teaçhers and . is now laying down
a vigorous barrage, apparently to
ti
forestall the aproaching meetings.
Have you seen the story which just
been run in the Anaconda Company
press under a San Francisco date line
quoting John Edgerton of the Mon
of|tana Taxpayers' Association? The
article attacks the teachers' associa
tion for misrepresenting the needs of
education, in order to get more mo
n«y, not for the children but for the
bureaucracy, its followers and for
political machine uses. It represents
that the teachers organization has as
sumed all power in administering the
j schools, having reduced the County
Superintendents to the status of mere
clerks. The writer may not know
that there are* school trustees, and a
school election every year. He ignores
them. The article also gives false
and misleading statistics.
This group of corporations employ
a large force not for legimate p*ir
posqs of production and commerce,
but for the purpose of controlling
people's minds thru newspapers, pol
iticans, intimidation, and bribery, for
J th e pecuniary advantage incident to
To the
j persons employed to usurp and pre
vert political and educational func
tions high salaries are paid, which are
many times as large in some cases
as are the salaries received by the
highest paid public servants in the
1 school system. Of course the state of
Montana ultimately pays these princ
who
control of the government.
*
*
*
*
*
*
»gage in subversive activities against
our fundamental institutions and de
mocracy in general, just as truly as
its pays the school teachers bheir very
mod°st salaries to serve 'all of the
people and build up the processes of
democracy,
Jf P ur P°®? of the ambitious a -
Ellery preparation is to tem fy the
teachers and trustees and prevent
them from assembling in considerable
numbers this year and exercising
freedom of speech as citizens, I be
leive that it will not succeed, but
that the challenge will only stimulate
the teachers, trustees and friends of
the public schools to rally to the de
fense. It is becoming rather gener
ally recognized that democratic pub
lic education is npw bring confronted
with the most powerful and best or
ganized opposition that it has ever
encountered.
The Montana Education Associa
tion is not partisan for or against any
economic, political, religious, or radi
cal group. It is primarily interested
in promoting justice to the children
and good citizenship in general. It
desires the prosperity and enhght
ment of all alike. It stands for gen
uinely free schools.
EMMA CRONE
Supt. of Schools
SHERIDAN COUNTY
FARMER SUSPENDS
PUBLICATION
I *
Subscription Obligations W ul ^ »e - •
ini Liquidated By Produce!® News
—LAST ISSUE LAST WEEK
,
The Sherdian County Farmer, pub
Hshed by a company of Pientywooa
business men suspended publication
this week. . , , .
The last publication appeared last
week.
be sold either in
w h 0 i e or pa rt, the Peoples' Publiah
i ne - company acting as the selling
receive une Producers News at the
ra te of three dollars per year, for the
amount still coming to them. ^
already receiving the Producers News
will have the balance coming to them
^^ted upon their Producers News
i n g company acting
agent for the owners,
The subscription obligations will be
liquidated by the Producers News,
That is all those paid in advance will
receive the +>1P
rate of three dollars per year, for the
amount still coming to them. Those
already receiving the Producers News
will have th e balance coming to them
credited upon their Producers News
subscriptions at the same rate.
g^^idan County Farmer man
ement w jjl collect all accounts due
the<m Qn advertising and printing ac
countg The Producers News wall
collect the subscription accounts.
The Producers News will take over
^ county printing contract which
1 runs until next June, providing the
arrangment is satisfactory to the
county commisioners, and fulfil the
same." " _
- -
— nITn i w/i » f.tn inn
lippiJJII II /llriV A I 111
ftET UDUUrtTlO HVU
„rt/prlrt mrt n AI I
09 Vl iTr-S 111 KljLL
j fUlu) IV HVll
w»t iiryT
IN Nr X I I.IIKImrAj
111 11 LAI VVllUIUJUU
» -
Washington. Nov. 12—With the re
official figures from the 20th
J Pennsylvania congressional district,
J .-hflwing the election of a Democrat,
where unofficial returns had given
the seat to a Republican, the party
linmp in the next congress complete,
stands as follows;
Republicans 245; Democrats 185;
Farmer Labor 3; Socialists 2.
In the present congress with all l
filled the standing is an |
vacancies
follows:
Republicans 223; Democrats 209;
Farmer-Labor h ; Socialist 1; Inde
pendent 1.
TROY OF HAVRE
DISCUSSED FOR
HOUSE SPEAKER
COUNTY .. REPRESENTA
TIVE HAS BEEN LEGIS
TOR FOR TWO TERMS
HILL
Special to the Tribune.
Havre. Nov. 12.—Repres°ntative T.
J. Troy is being urged by a large
number of his fellow legislators tol
become a candidate for speaker of
the lower house of the legislature.
Mr. Troy, who has served two terms
in the legislature, and has been re
elected for a third term is considered
one of the best parliamentarians in
the assembly and one of the able
members
The republicans will be in control
of the assembly and the speaker will |
be nominated in the party caucus and j
elected on the first day of the session.
The ability and popularity of Troy, j
it is believed, will make him a most 1
j
♦ *
AAv\T\imm -.p, .
IbRRIIPT PR Ai
*A/IVi\Ui 1 I luiv 1 "
* *Pinr»n m tHUmn •
II ||V I I jlllYlrll
11vLhJ vLuilifiLii/ *
» All IPITI TO *
KY WlAliN S
* U1 lliimVUiUU »
*
*
*
»
»
»
»
*
*
*
*
formidable candidate.
«
»
* GRAND JURY TO INVESTI- *
* GATE ELECTION OF THOS. *
* A. SCHALL AS SENATOR
»
* Minneapolis, Minn.. Nov. 12—
* Charges alleging violation of the
* corrupt practice« act in behalf of
* the senatorial candidacy of Thos. *
* D. Schall were submitted for
* consideration to the Henepin
* county grand jury Wednesday by
* County Attorney Floyd D. Olson...*
* Congressman Schall, republican, *
* defeated Senator Magnus John
* son, farmer-labor senatorial can
* didate at the recent el°ction.
* The allegations are made in a
* letter received by Mr. 01s°n from
» 1
» J
» j
Henry C. Teigan, Senator John
son's secretary. The Teigen let
ter was placed before the grand
jury by Mr. Olsen Wednesday *
and actual investigation of the *
^charges was expected
started at once.
to be *
»
♦ ♦ ♦
BOMSTAD-LEE
The marriage of Misfe Lydia Bom
stad of Coulee, North Dakota ta Oli
ver Lee of Antelope was solemized
Monday evening Novemeber 11th at
the Lutheran parsonage . this city.
Rev. Egge spoke th* words that made
them man and wife. They were at
tended by Mr. Abel Hedlund and wife,
the latter being a twin sister of the
bride.
The happy young couple will make
their home on the Lee farm near An
telope. Their many friends extended
congratulations and best wishes.
Alley Wins Wrestling
Championship from House
(Continued from page 1)
were given the most spectacular ex
hibition of the wrestling game, when
it could be seen that youth and vi
tality was slowly but surely coming
into its own.
weaken, Alley used all of his skill
and strength to pin his opponent's
shoulders to the mat.
place a sight worth going miles to
see—a man tired and wornout giving
his best to stave off inevitable defeat
and it was a grand struggle. Head-.
lock after headlock was broken byl
House only to have it clamped on
again by Alley until finally the body
of House could no longer withstand
the fierce assult of Alley and his
shoulders came slowly down to the
mat after wrestling for 45 minutes.
The last fall was won by Alley
in less than fiv e minutes. House ap-1
dazed
As Hcjiise began to
Then took
locks clamped upon him and not hav-1
i ng the necessay vitality to force the
fight to his opponent.
Tom Alley put up a slpendid exhi
tion of wrestling and won the title
from House in a cleancut battle and
gives every promise of being one of
the topnotchers in
' J
the topnotchers in the wrestling
game. Allen is still a very young
a nd has many year^ ahead of him,
w i t h which to grapple with the best
0 f them.
Elwood House proved as he always
has to the public that he gives'the
best there is in him. Without taking
any of the glory of victory from Tom
Alley, it must be admitted that House
showed plainly that he was not in
shape for the titanic sluggle into
w hi c h he entered. The flesh on
House's body layed in rolls and didj
not s h ow the firmnness of the hard
ene d athlete and toward the end of
the struggle his lack of condition
plainly was evident.
Many people think that House
would have won the bout if he had
befn condition while others feel
that House will never be able to
throw .his younger opponent and so
the public is clamoring for another
niatch between these two men, when
both wrestlers are in the pink of
ditjon •
No doubt another match will take
place soon so as to settle the question,
of the supremacy of the two men
which is the topic of the day between
he wrestling fans of Sheridan Cqun
ty and Northeastern Montana.
man
ATTHECHURCHES
LUTHERAN CHILL H
(A. M. Egge, Pastor)
Sunday School with Bible cia»s
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock.
Divine services at 11, A. M.
DOOLEY
Services at 2:30 o'clock.
Sunday November 23 services
follows:
Sendees with confirmation and
Holy Communion at Outlook at 10:30
A. M. The confirmation class of
Outlook will meet Saturday Novem
ber 22nd. at 10 o' clock. Class meets
in the afternoon also, if possible.
Services at Raymond at 3:00 P. M.
Sunday November 23.
ANTELOPE HIGH
SCHOOL NOTES
FRESHMAN CLASS
j The freshmen have been bpsy the
j past week thinking of the reception
J that the school will bestow upon them
J but dont' get disgusted, it will soon be
| over,
| drills in English which proved inter
Last week Mrs. Farbarg gave oral
make us believe that -3 plus a postive
four equals a minus one.
plained to us the orgin of religion and
its relation to home life.
SOPHOMORE CLASS
We are studying practical prob
lems in Geometry and it sure takes
jail the grey-matter we have to under
stand that the shortest distant be
tween two points is a straight line.
0ur <En S lish practical drill pads
have arrived and we are studying the!
qualities of grammar. Hurrah for the
day when we / will be juniors. TheJ
Biology class is making progress in
bisecting insects and learning thej
nam e of each part.
JUNIOR NOTES
The Junior class is studying the
j sentence structure at the present time
and the oral themes are enjoyed by
»jus all. -We have been looking for-j
j ward to one more member to our
class, but to date it is history.
Mr. Puckett organized a class in
j Sociology, which we Juniors are very
thankful for, because we* believe that
j Chemistry is only for Seniors.
SENIOR NOTES
Last Thursday we began expert
j mental work in Chemistry and found
it interesting and practical to life.
But just a word of warning to the
other classes, keep out of the labora
tory rooms, while experiments are .un
Mr. Halvarsen still find it hard to
In Social Science, Mr. Puckett ex
der perfection, because if an accident
should occur we do not wish to be
held responsible of the results.
Elsine Johanneson has been sub
stituting for Miss Reierson part of
last week.
Miss Reierson had the misfortune
to contract scarlet fever and was put
under quarantine for five weeks.. We
all hope that she recovers soon and
will be back to look after her school
duties again.
(These notes are about 3 weeks late)
The boys have begun basketball
practice and will soon be in playing
condition. They are going out with
the aim to bring home the bacon.
The High School will give a carni
val the 21st of November.
Thorwald Brekke, reporter.
NEWS CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
My purebred Percheron Stallion
will stand for service for the rest of
the seasc« at my farm, 5 miles north
of Dooley, sec.
14-tf
19-37-56,
HENRY BOLKE, Owner.
„ . , _ 4
E ^* SALE: 1 Simmons Heater, $30;
1 Kitchen Cupboard $10; 1 Buffet
$12; 1 Kitchen Cabinet $15; 1-10
Churn $5; 8 miles Northeast
» Outlook, Mont,
. _ _ _ _ 4 _ _ _
FOR SALE—7-room house and
Inquire at ANTON KRANZER'S,
Plentywood, Mont,
LOST—Two weeks ago in Plenty
wood, lined leather gauntlet glove.
Return to this office.
32-tl
FOUND—on street in Plentywood
cne wagon end gate. Owner may
have same by applying at Pro
ducers News and paying for this
advertisement.
29-tf
28-tf
31-t2-p
FOR SALE OR TRADE—Will trade
diversified farm in Northeastern
Wash., for Sheridan county wheat
farm. R. C. Farquhar, R2, Plen
tywood, Mont.
_ , . _
LOb . r ~ V+l. 8 • , n*«,* at rp. , y '
mond Basket Social Oct. 31st Finder
P^ ease leave at Markenson Store.
Raymond, Mont,

One two-year-old red heifer.
branded
on left hip.
| Guaranteed hosiery samples, your
con-(size free to agents. Write for prop
„ition paying $75 weekly full time.
$1.50 an hour spare time, selXng
guaranteed hosiery to wearer; must
wear or replace free. Quick sales,
repeat orders. INTERNATIONAL
STOCKING MILLS, 5176 Norristown,
Pa. 32 10t comp.
31-t4-p
FOR SALE—Gehart Knitting Ma
chine, practially new. Inqire of F.
W. Walters, Outlook, Montana.
STRAYED
ed bull,
branded
on left ribs.
— One White fac
four years old,
1
One coming two year old.)
Red Polled heifer, branded
on right ribs. Reward foi
information leading tc
recovery of same.
32-t2 KARL BANTZ, Plentywood.
?
Week
9
C
m
By Arthur Brisbane
NATURE'S METHODS.
FORD ADVERTISES.
FLYING JAPAN.
WHEAT $1.51
Nature's old-fashioned methods
are creditable.
Pennsylvania State College an
nounces the champion litter of fif
teen pigs, 6 months old, weighing
3,461 pounds.
The mother of that little family
is entitled to some kind of a monu
ment.
nearly two tons of pork to the
world's food supply, and is doubt
less busy with a brand new litter
by this time. The name of the
In six months she adds
pig lady, a "pure-bred sow," i
Petroleum Girl. Humble and plain.
J
j
is
A race horse culled Chilhowee
has broken the world's galloping
record, covering a mile and one
eighth in one minute 48 4-5 sec
onds. That would have been im
portant once, now it's a mere inci
dent in a gambling sport. Paul
Revere to-day would ride in a
small automobile, blowing his horn
he went with the "cut out" wide
©pen. Or he would fly close to the
ground in his little monoplane, or
would stay at home and wake the
country side through the
speaker" in every house,
running speed of a horse is as un
important to-day as the flying
speed of a falcon that also was
important once.
as
loud
..
The
Henry Ford's business, prosper
ous everywhere, gains in propor
tion more rapidly abroad than in
the United States.
Business men who say, "My
business does not need advertis
ing,
methods.
known, yet Ford advertises sys
tematically, elaborately and con
stantly here and abroad. His ad
vertising is good because he in
trusts it to PROFESSIONAL AD
VERTISING MEN.
might study Henry Ford's
His products are well
Henry Ford knows how foolish
it would be for an advertising |
agent to undertake automobile con- |
struction without consulting an ex
pert. Ho also knows that it would
be foolish, in him, to do his own ,
advertising.
There is not a business in the
country, except t ^ t ,. of K th ®
IrïSim. by right 6 .avertis
Even cemeteries ad
mg agent.
vertise, and prosper by it.
"If your business isn't worth
advertising, advertise it for sale.
The Pensacola Journal devotes
almost the entire editorial page to
a picture of the latest gigantic
flying machine built for Japan by
German workmen in Denmark.
Inside of five years the coast of
California will be within 24 hours
of Japan. The fastest flier needs
only increased fuel capacity to
the Pacific in 24 hours, now.
Wheat is cheerful. December
deliveries at Chicago closed at
$1.51; May, $1.54 kâ. If you read
this column you may remember
that when wneat sold for $1.17
told that it would go
cross
you were
above $1.50.
of
Great Britain takes woman suf
frage more seriously than it 1»
taken here, where we allow them
to vote, but apparently, don't think
much of them in public office.,
Forty-one women are candidates
for Parliament in this election.
They include "noble women," with
assorted titles, one lady formerly
a domestic servant, and one stenog
rapher. Whatever you think about
the Br: 'sh, you must admit that
they possess a genuine brand of
democracy.
The "Full Dinner Pail" is old
fashicr.ed. The "Brotherhood of
Railway and Steamship Clerks,
etc., say they don't care so much
about wnite collars for them
»
selves, they
stockings for their wives.
President E. R. Fitzgerald says
that women feel inferior when not
well dressed, and every work
man's wife should have three
pairs of silk stockings a year. So
s*he should, and the railroads will
probably arrange it, rather than
nave a strike.
You can get very good silk
stockings for $2 a pair (see adver
tisements in this newspaper), so
that that would only amount to
an increase of 2 cents a day in
wages.
The interesting thing is that the
workmen are now worrying about
their wives' happiness, rather than
about themselves. That's spirit
ual progress.
SPECIAL EXAMS
FOR TEACHERS
The cojunty superintendent is in re
ceipt of the following letter from
Nellie Johonnott, the state certifica
tion clerk.
We have found it necessary to of
fer a special examination on Nov
vember 20, 21 and 22. If there are
any persons teaching in your county
who were in the state at the time
of the October examination and wfe*
wer« p reran tad €ram writ«* at tM
«lamination beeaeaa af illneas or wna
decided a week or so after «amina
tion» that they really wished to
teach, or if there ar e any who have
coma inta your county since the ex
amination to whom permits have been
issued or to whom no credential ha«
yet been issued, these persons should
take the special examination. .
Radio Doctor
HARL1N LARSON
Phone Outlook 262
Professional
Directory
FULLER BRUSHES
E. H. Nelson Local Representative
THE FULLER BRUSH CO
Box 595 Plentywood, Mont.
S. E. Paul
Attorney-At-Law
Practice In All Courts
United States
Commissioner
Plentywood, Mont.
CAFE POOL HALL
BARBER SHOP
H. A. Burnham Barber
JONES & OLSON, Prop
Comertown, Mont.
OLE'S DRAY
-
*
*
• Abstracter
N PLENTYWOOD ABSTRACT CO. •
Office In Vollum Building.
* Plentywood
TEAM AND TRACK HAULING
Phone 133
J. G. DEBING
• '
* »
/
Montana. *
• •* * •
. •
ONSTAD & GREER
LAWYERS
Plentywood, Montana
I
|
j
HOWARD M. LEWIS'
LAWYER
E. C. HELLAND
j * «
*
*
| #
, „
t
Undertaking Supplies, Embalming
and Hearse.
Plentywood, Mont.
• •
*
Johnson THE Abstractroan
SHERIDAN COUNTY AB- •
STRACT COMPANY
• Only The Best Abstracts Of Title •
Plentywood, Montana *
• « * • * * • • •
*
A. C. ERICKSON
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Practice In All Courts
Plenty wood, Montana
Dr. R. R. Kahle D. C.
Chiropractor
Outlook Montana
THE WHITE BARBER SHOP
For Better Service
Shaves 2ëc
Hair Cuts 60c
All other work at Proportionately
low prices.
Ladies' Massage
Baths
Shampoo
Hair Singe
LOUIS MOE, Prep.
Make Your Headquarters
LELAND HOTEL
WHEN IN PLENTYWOO D
. MODERN CONVENIENCES

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