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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, December 10, 1926, Image 3

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REVIEW OF THE GRAIN MARKET I
rRAlN MARKETS F IRM — PRICES IRREGULARI Y
^HIGHER ON IMPROVED DOMESTIC DEMAND
Gr am markets turned firm during
Mv ending December 4 and the
BriC es oi all grains advanced accord
P to the weekly Gram Market Re
view of ihe United States Depart
m ent of Agriculture. M a rket re
c U " e!e mtK erate an r d althoU f h
«port demand was only fair, do
me ,tk- inquiry was more active, par
Claris u»r higher grades of all
Linds of y am. Light deliveries of
December contracts indicated j
commercial stocks were xirnuy ,
. U w hile reductions in private esti- i
„ate- of the exportable surplus ol
«heat from Argentina h elf e to;
strengthen the wheat market.
World wheat conditions were prao-j
Sadly unchanged with the exception!
of a reduction of around 9.000,000
boshel- in the private forecasts of Ar
gentiua exportable surplus. European
demand tor wheat continued slack.
Ocean freight rates were slightly eas
ier but importers were iuyi g cau
üously. Canadian commercia stocks
continued to P'leup and on November
19 totaled around 112,UUU,UUU ou. is,
including country elevator holdings,
Receipts at the principal United
Slates markets showed a further de
crease and with more active demand
wheat was firmer than futures,
^ghtly less wheat was ground d r
in g October this year than last, .e
•lecting possibly the unusually heavy
inilhngs early in the season. Flour
V
the
ing
on
corn
that
output July-October was slightly
larger than for the same period last |
vear but the increase is largely off- j
set by low flour stocks at the be- j
ginning of this season.
Demand for good wheat was fairly
acthe in the Southwest. Deliveries
on December contracts were heavy j
at Kansas City but were readily ah
sorbed by mills and some high pro- 1
tem wheat was sold for shipment to j
Buffalo. Outside mills took high
protein wheat at Wicheta and both |
mill and export demand were active j
at Fort Worth. 12 percent protein |
Xo. 2 hard winter sold at Kansas
Citv at 6 c over the December op
tion; H percent at 7c over. Export
ers were bidding 12c over the De
cember for No. 1 hard winter on the
track at the gulf. j
Receipts were light in spring
wheat markets and good wheat was
readily taken although poor grain j
was slow sale. 12 percent protein
Vo 1 Dark Northern sold at Minne
Ô D n lès at 3c to 7c over the December
future which closed Friday at $1.41 V*
124 percent sold at 4c to 8 c over;
and 13 percent at 5c to 8 c over. Du
ram wheat continued strong on ac
count of the scarcity of good milling
qualities. No. 1 Amber durum at
Minneapolis sold at 10c to 40c over the
December which advanced
nearly 7c for the week.
Soit winter wheat premiums
vanced on light receipts and a fair
demand. Scattered carlot orders took
the limited quantities at St. Louis
and orders were difficult to fill at
Cincinnati because of the light re
ceipts of country wheat. Elevators
stock were drawn upon at this mar
ket. Some buyers were anxious for
prompt shipment at Toledo and de
Duluth
ad
mands for good milling
active at Indianapolis. Trading was
limited in the Pacific Northwest with
farmers selling slowly at prevailing
quotations around $1.37 per bushel a
Portland. Exporters were buying
sparingly because of the ocean freig
situation. ... . .
Rye was generally firm with wheat
although export demand was only
fair. Good milling qualities were
wanted at Milwaukee at advancing
premiums and dry grain was firm a
Duluth although low grade and dam
aged rye sold at sharp discounts. ,
Corn prices advanced sharply the
middle of the week on moderate off
erings and light deliveries on D ecem- i
ber contracts. The wide spread
tween the December May options in- ]
duced elevators to hold their stocks
while unfavorable weather for hus -
ing over a large part of the com
seemed likely to delay the movement
of new corn. Old corn was sharply
higher at most markets while ne
crop offerings showed a smaller a
vance.
Oat prices advanced largely in
sympathy with com although receip s
of this grain were small. Demand
was fair at Minneapolis ana Ç ereal
interests and shippers were good buy
ers at Milwaukee. Demand was slow
in the Southwest, particularly for tne
light weight grain. Offerings at
Cincinnati were hardly equal to
requirements. , . ol
Barley also ruled firm in central
western markets. Prices at Minneap
lolls ranged 40c to 67c and good malt
ing barley was wanted at Milwau
at advancing premiums. Feed grat
wi re also firm at this market. ra ,
ing was light at San Francisco w
export business very dull. Shipp K
100
barlev was selling up
pounds with feeding grades d^oiea
around $1.30. Farmers in Y 118
tory were anxious to sell. Ocean
freights were quoted at $10 per von '
Good quality English barley ®
been commanding good prices m *> -
country this year and the gen
level of barley prices there is some
what higher than a year ago. *
California barley on spot was
quoted at $2.12 to $2.44 per
at Ixmdon with superior barley' a
52.27. Feed barley was about
Per 100 lb with c.i.f. shipments quor- ,
ed at $1.87. , . .. m
Flax markets were steady to •
I rushers were competing for c
dry seed at both Minneapolis and li -
luth and best No. 1 flax sold a^ Mi -
neapolis as high as 10 c overthe ue
cemher price, which closed Friday^ _
52.19%. Wet and low grade flax
however, moved at heavy discoun «,
chiefly at elevators. . .
Harvesting of flax has begun m
gentina but private estimates -
duced their forecasts of yield m tnai
country and suggested that the heavy
tains there might lower the 1
Argentine port stocks declined 200,
bushels for the week. Shipments
the week fell off, however, with
MO bushels destined for the Un
States.
crop
MINNEAPOLIS CASH MARKET
AM) CASH CLOSING PR 1 ^^
Cash wheat receipts at Mmneapo
December 4,
lis during the past week were again
light and premiums gained about
1 c compared to the futures. The de
mand was good until the last two
days of the week when one or two
of the principal buyers dropped out
of the market and there was small
competition even for the light receipts
Good wheat was scarce all the way
through, however, but the poorer
grades turned much lower at the close
of the week and premiums were down
1 c to 2 c from the high point of the
middle of the week.
No . , Dark Northern
quoted today _ Saturdayj
as follows:
n%% 2c t „ 7c December
12 % 3 * 7c over De ' etn S
12 %% ) c to 8 c over December,
13 % t0 gc over Deccmbar
14 %, 6 c to 9c over December.
The ( j urum tone con ti nue d exceed
ingly stron( , both ln the cash ^ the
futures. Milling qualities remained
scarce an( j the demand was very good.
No 4 Amber was quoted in a J range
0 f io c t 0 43 c 0V er the Duluth Decern
^er, with No. 1 mixed at 5c to 40c
over.
Winter wheat was about unchanged.
, Offerings were light and the demand
j moderate.
j Old high cotared corn was in ex
cellent cash demand but the poorer
quality new crop offerings were drag
gy. No. 3 yellow sold mostly in
spring was
range of 4c to 5c over the Chicago
December.
Competition for the choice, dry flax
seed became keener and the best dry
cars, of No. 1 sold as high as 10c over
the December price. Nominal trading
range on No. 1 flax was the Decem
her price to 8 c over,
C 1 o s i n g prices future markets on
which cash trades are based. Sat
urday, December 4, 1926.
Minneapolis Dec. wheat
Minneapolis Dec. flax
Duluth Dec. durum ...
Minneapolis Closing Prices
Spring Wheat
2 D. N. S. good to choice .142-143
2 D. N. S., ord. to good.
2 Northen .13.1-141
3 D. N. S., choice to fancy....140-143
3 D. N S. good to choice.138-140
3 D. N. S. ord. to good.136-139
3 Northern .135-13<
$1.42
2.20
1.36%
..149-151
.147-150
.146-148
-145-147
.144-145
.143-145
1 Hd. Spring, F. M.
1 Dk. Spring F. M.
1 D. N. S. Choice to F...
1 D, N. S. good to choice
1 D. N. S. ord. to good....
1 Northern .-.
2 D. N. S. choice to fancy...143-146
Winter Wheat
1 D. H., Minn. & S. D.
1 H. Minn. & S. D.
1 D. H., Montana .
1 Hard, Montana .
140-144
139-143
143-149
.140-147
Durum Wheat
.166%-179%
.,.165%-178%
.140% 156%
.139%-151%
.139%-154%
.138%-148%
.137%-151%
..136%-146%
1 Amber, fancy
2 Amber, fancy
1 Amber .—
1 Durum .
2 Amber Durum
2 Durum .
3 Amber .
3 Durum .
Coarse Grains
. 79 - 8
77 - 79
2 Yellow com ...
Yellow com
2 £ye —.
1 Flax —
. 73 - 76
_ 66 - 70
. 62 - 66
. 75 - 78
. 73 - 75
. 69 - 71
. 62 - 66
.56 - 60
. 43%-46 Va
.. 44 %- 45 Vi
. 40%- 43%
Yellow com .
Yellow com ....
Yellow com ...
2 Mixed corn .
3 Mixed com .
4 Mixed com ...
5 Mixed com —
6 Mixed com ...
2 White oats ...
3 White oats ....
4 White oats ....
Barley choice to fancy.... 66 - bb
Barley, medium to good.. 60 - bö
Barley, lower grades.. |0^-_ 59^
,..220 1230
William Beebe
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When Jules Verne stretebed his
t>>"£ i»
B " York Zoolo(n<*l Sod«ty pl»ii«
to dive down one mile in the At
»untie He will use » cylinder 8 ftjj
fcng^'J f««t i» diameter tha^^
withstand a pressure d
square inch.
New
per
THiE ^sir F *RM
gHFRIDAN, Wyoming. — Law of
SHE r/southern MonUna and nor
are on the trau oi
It is a trail that shoull
follow but such has
ficers
them Wyoming
560 skunks.
pens at tne Montana re
Skunk Fam. at Hardm m bcen
cently, and are in be ^ a V ,„ ns The rob
carried » wa JLX^ entire stock,
b Xnr;VÄ»e C re e .e«atthe
reasons, no one Jives
and it was probably an
robben, to catch the
boxes.
as
farm. .
For obvious
at the farm,
task for the
skunks in
easy
tame
THE MAN AND GOOSE
(Not a Fable)
In nineteen twentysix, December 5th,
Before the minute hand had time to
shift,
Some Plentywood soul did travel
swift
In pursuit of a goose in the air adrift.
Some man-saw a goose right west of
town
While going thru his daily round
He went to the store and there he
found
Ralph Lund to receive the news pro
found.
Fully convinced that the goose was
wild
He grabbed a gun and became quite
riled;
Dashed through the smw by the mile
With a locomotive chug all the
while :
Coming upon the scene in despair
He found the goose sitting gently
there.
Thinking that wild goose are rare
j He had better shoot her with care;
He cocked his gun at a glance
Like he used to when he was in
France.
i But lo! he found that he was in a
trance
For buck fever had robbed him ol
his cban( , c
The innocent foul mounted the sky,
And Ralnh nervously followed her
wit h eye;
Soon his leers carried him on high
And snow and rock around him did
fly;
T o the east side of town he hit,
He had seen just where the goose
had lit;
-Within shotgun range he said "Dog
gone it,
She is going to be mine before I
a quit;"
He peppered her with four shots in
nu
But still the goose refused to fall:
He thought there was no use to stall
So run he did as if answering an ar
my call.
The goose reached the Big Muddy
Before the pursuer in prodigy
Grabbed her neck and simultaneously
Stepped in the water up to his knee.
He marched hack to town stern ami
proud
'Carrying the goose through the roar
ing crowd,
Clinching its neck so that it wouldn't
quack out loud;
Everything seemed to him like a
cloud.
As he laid the bird in the back of
the store,
He noticed that his pants were tore,
But went at his work as before
And bragged to all of his efficient
game lore;
They told him that the game was
tame
But he insisted that she was wilo
just the same.
Said if you had seen her fly you'd
feel ashamed
To call her anything but wild game.
The game warden said: "you shall
he fined."
Ha, Ha," says Ralph, "youre under
mined,
The goose is tame so don't be re
fined."
The game warden then ceased to
while.
Then the man that thought he owned
the goose
Declared that the thing had gotten
loose,
But the goose hero said you can't re
fuse
When I say she is
you choose.
i
wild," whichever
Well the goose is Ralph's and glad
is he,
And so long as the three cannot agree
I am inclined to feel that Ralph will
go free;
But it is all the same to me.
I only hope that if he hunts again
May I be there upon the scene
And if there is the right distance
between
1 will surely put him on the screen.
—ANONYMOUS.
GREAT NORTHERN
SEEKS0.K.F0R
MONTANA LINE
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. — Per
mission to construct 33 miles of
new railroad from Richey to Cir
cle, in Montana was asked of the
interstate commerce commission,
today by the Montana Eastern
railroad, a subsidiary of the Great
Northern system. Plans for the
extension were first mado in 1912,
ahd the company now considers
that financial and business condi
tions justify proceeding.
ONTARIO VOTES WET
AFTER 10 YEARS DRY
TORONTO Canada.— The Province
of Ontario, dry for 10 years, has now
wet. In elections held Thursday
gone
December 2, throughout the province
for the 112 seats in the legislature,
at least eighty members, pledged to
support Premier G. Howard Fergu
son's policy for government control
of the sale of spirits and beer, were
elected. Only two remote constitu
encies remained to be heard from.
On the liquor issue, Ferguson, con
servative, can count on the support
of four independent liberal leaders,
who broke away from W. E. N. Sin
clair, the liberal opposition leader and
the solitary labor member elected.
With the two districts missing, the
standing of the parties in the legis
lautre was: 'Conservatives 75; liberals
14; progressives 11 ; liberal-progress
ives 5; independent-liberals 4; labor
In the old house the conserva
tives had 76 members.
i.
1
j
MONEY TALKS
Salesman, Salesladies and Re
tail merchant. My items fit all
of you. Salesman averages $1.00
profit for every dealer called on.
Costs dealer $200, he sells for
$8.50 makes $1.50 on $2.00 in
vested. Salesman makes $1.00. If
you are a Salesman or wish to
become one. If you never sold
anything in your life I will tell
you how to make better than
$100.00 a week. (Atfdress)
Geo. L. Lane. Mansfield, Ohio. tf.
FROM AROUND THE COUNTY
Mrs R. A. Gunderson entertained
the Reserve Community Ladies' Aid
Thursday, Dec. 2nd, at her home,
There were about twelve members
and visitors present and a very
pleasant afternoon was spent. It
was decided that the meetings should
be more of a social nature—not all
the time to be devoted to sewing as
before. The next meeting will be
held at the home of Mrs. Viggo
Strandskov on January 5th. Every
body welcome.
Get your Xmas cards at the Pro
ducers News. Prices $1.50 and up a
box of 25 cards and envelopes.
Mr. and Mrs. Hjalmer Petersen
spent Sunday at the home of Hjalm
er's mother, Mrs. P. G. Peterson.
Rev. A. E. Frost held services in
Reserve Sunday at 10 a. m. There
large crowd in attendance,
Rev. H. C. Strandskov will hold Dan
ish services at the same hour on Sun
RESERVE
on
was a
day, Dec. 19th, and on Christmas
Day, Saturday. Everybody welcome.
The Reserve Commercial Club held
their regular meeting Tuesday even
In addition to regular business,
mg.
plans were made for the annual ban
quet. The committee in charge was
instructed to procure buffalo meat
for the event if possible.
Storage batteries for your Ford at
Markuson-Epler, Medicine Lake, for
adv.
$* 12 . 00 .
Lars Angvick, Carl Holjé, Chris
Anderson, Frank Stringer, Ben Nel
James T. Johnson, Pete Nielson
son,
and Jens M. Nielson were among the
tended the school hearing in Plenty
wood Tuesday.
WOLF CREEK
Rev. and Mrs. Norton and daugh
ter of Redstone visited with Mr. and
Mrs. James Cowan Monday.
Mrs. Charnot is visiting with Mrs.
Albers in Redstone for a few days.
The cold weather we have been
having the past ten days has moder
ated.
The dance and pie social put on at
the hall Wednesday night by Miss
Mysicka and Miss Nordlee for the
benefit of the Christmas program
was very successful.
Get your Xmas cards at the Pro
ducers News. Prices $1.50 and up a
box of 25 cards and envelopes.
Mr. Smith, of Billings, represent
ing the Guarantee Fund Insurance
Co., was transacting business here
in Plentywood on a business mission
Friday.
Mrs. Si Ulrich entertained the La
dies' Club Thursday at which time
many things of interest in the nutri
Mrs. H. H. Callahan visited with
the Club and the men folks were out
in force.
Betty Cowan visited at the Mac
Innes home Friday.
Will Macinnes, Jasper Phelps and
Miss Mysicka called on Miss Nordlee
at the Bolke home Friday evening.
Mrs. Cowan and Mrs. Charnot
a few days the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. James Cowan were
tion work were discussed.
were Friday night visitors at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Aslak
son, Kenneth driving them home Sat.
urday.
Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Wilberg and
children arrived home Saturday from
Minneapolis, Herman Callan bringing j
them out from Redstone.
D. M. Machines, Dan Campbell and
Si Ulrich were to Redstone Saturday.
Since the heavy snow Friday night
the road to Redstone can hardly he
called passable for cars.
Due to the bad roads there was no
service at the hall Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Pace were
transacting business in Plentywood
the latter part of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cromwell vis
ited with Mr. and Mrs. Dan Camp
bell Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marsh and
family, Mrs. Wilberg and children,
Jasper Phelps and Mr. and Mrs. ~
m. Macinnes and family visited at
D.
H. B.
the home of Mr. and Mrs.
French Sunday.
Neil Pake and John Nakken at
tended the dance in Redstone Satur
day night.
Will Macinnes visited at
Cowan home Sunday.
Si Ulrich called at tii: Macinnes
home Monday.
The McCallister and Marsh fami
Ihs assisted Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Crom
well to dress their turkey«; Monday
the
evening.
Mis. Charnot assister Mrs. Mac
day or two the forepart of
Iliffo ä
the week.
OUTLOOK
The Plentywood Boys' basket bail
team 0 ^ t g°^ b ^y y i 5 t h earn
Mr. and Mrs, Mike Fink drove to
Raymond Sunday^to visit at the home
° f A ^surprise party was tendered Miss
Lola Nelson
occasion being her seventeenth birth- j
__ 1
,,
. ►
% . PkAT AI^TI All
J ► | rUIvvIlUN
£
FOR
*
' > AGAINST
i; FIRE, LIGHTNING, CY
;; CLONE, WtWSTORM
GET A
Policy
IN TEE
; Northwestern
*
( •
National
!
1 SEE -
LITTLE
A4
Can or
i; G. G. POWELL
; ; Plentywood
Montana
day. The evening was spent playing
games and Miss Lola rendered a few
, Get Xm .f. car ^ at th ? Pr °'
*">« News. Pnces $1.50 and up a
h»* of 26 ""k <">* envelopes.
The Wunderlich orchestra play
ed for a dance at Whitetail last Fri
day night and for a dance in the
Mann school house Saturday night,
beautiful selections on the piano, af
ter which a bounteous lunch was
served by Mrs. Nelson. The table was
beautifully decorated with pink roses
and white tapers. Hand-painted place
cards were used. Lola received sev
eral appropriate gifts to help her re
member the day.
Outlook Council No. 9 of the Pro
gressive Farmers held their regular
meeting last Wednesday evening. All
members were present, two new
members being initiated.
time is reported by all.
gate, Chas. Lundeen, is already in
Minneapolis to attend the National
Conference held there December 6 th.
Mrs. O. C. Sederholm and son of
Whitetail are staying at the hotel
here. The boy is taking adjustments
from Dr. Kahle. He was hurt some
time ago when he was struck by a
school bus.
A good
Our dele
H. S. Gunn of Flaxville was in
town Tuesday.
Charles Johnson from Leads, S. D.,
was here all of last week demonstrat
ing the Majestic stoves at Kahle's
hardware store.
The Whitetail boys' basket ball
team will plan our boys here De
cember 10 th.
Mrs. Roy Morris and baby girl left
the hospital last Tuesday.
Mrs. N. J. Nelson entertained all
the school faculty at a six o'clock
dinner last Sunday evening. *
Mrs. Ben Johnson left for Des
Moines, Iowa Tuesday.
Nina Persicke went to Dooley
Thursday to visit friends.
Mrs. Scott ana children passed the
week end with friands in Whitetail.
Miss Hannah Johnson' came up
from Comertown Saturday.
D. W. Vaughn went to Weybum,
Can., Monday to look after business.
O. B. Otten of this place went to
Weyburn, Canada, Monday.
Lars Johnson purchased the Mar
tin house from Andrew Ueland this
week. Hardy Olson will occupy same
until spring.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Garrick mov
ed onto the Ole Morvig farm west
of town Tuesday,
Thursday, a girl. The Browns live
on the A. G. Ueland farm.
The Westby boys' basket hall team
will play our boys here December 17.
Mr. and Mrs. Gosper and children
were out to the dance in the Mann
school house last Saturday. Their
daughter, Lois, is teacher there.
The Town and Farmer men met at
cards again last Monday evening,
| The Town team won.
I tained at six o'clock dinner last Sun
day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wol
lan and Mr. and M rs .DanEmet
j lan and Mr. and Mrs. Dan Egger
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Ueland enter
were among those present.
About twenty of our citizens went
j to Williston Wednesday and
initiated into the Elks lodge there,
Charley Betts took them to Archer
were
where they took the train.
FOR THE BEST SUGGESTIONS WE OFFER THE FOLLOWING PRIZES:
$600.00 IN PRIZES
Here is your chance to give yourself a handsome Christmas present. We want a slogan for
our
Hi-Line Gasoline
FIRST PRIZE $100.00 IN GOLD
Second Prize, $50.00; Third Prize $35.00; Fourth Prize $15.00
THIS CONTEST IS OPEN TO EVERYBODY EVERYWHERE
In addition to these prizes we are offering the following
SPECIAL PRIZES TO READERS OF THIS PAPER ONLY
First Prize $10.00 Hi-Line Gasoline Coupon Book;
Second Prize $5.00 Hi-Line Gasoline Coupon Book
j These prizes will* be paid for the best two suggestions sent in by readers of the Produc
ers News which have not been awarded one of the four main prizes. (Be sure to write the
j name of this paper on your answer as instructed below). The conditions are simple, but be
sure to follow these instructions carefully:
Slogan must be of at least two
and not more than six words.
2. One person may submit as many
as five slogans, but no more.
3 . Write your suggestions on one
sheet of paper, numbering them if
you submit more than one,
4. State in not more than twenty
words why you think that the peo
pie of Northern Montana—the High
Line Country — should use Hi-Line
gasoline. (Optional—see below).
5. Write your name and address
and the name of the paper in which
you read the advertisement of this
Slogan Contest.
6 . Do not write a letter or any
thing else than as directed above.
7. Put in envelope and address to:
HI-LINE Gasoline, S 1 o g a n Contest
Judges, Shelby, Mont, Mail it on or
before Saturday, December 18.
The purpose of this contest is to
find a phrase—the shorter the bet
ter—which will most effectively tie
up with
what thought it will convey, and in
just what words, we do not know. If
we did there would be no need for
this contest.
We DO know that HI-LINE gaso
line is a superior gasoline; that win
ter and summer it gives complete
and instantaneous combustion; that
by reason of the special processes
HI-LINE gasoline. Just
Champ Husker
/
I
i
i
{Al'TQCACTEI^ j
/•<
Fred Stanek of Fort Dodge,
Iowa, shucked 28.2 bushels of com
in one hour and twenty minutes
and won the championship for this
year—defeating 50 of the best
buskers in the country, among
them Earl Williams of Nebraska,
who holds the^ world's record of
35.8 bushels.
'busking difficult >.nis season.
o weather made
GOVERNMENT ROAD PROSPERS
Montreal— (FP) —Net earnings
of the govern mont -owned Canadian
National railways for the first 9
months of 1926, were $25,000,000, a
gain of more than 100 per cent ov
er the corresponding period of
1925. Operating expenses wore up
$6,810,000, an increase of only 4.3
per cent.
GOITRE REDUCED
FIVE INCHES
And Health Unproved for Spokane Lady,
E 2607 Seventh Ave.
Mrs. Bertha Bandberg, Spokane,
Wash., says, "Since using Sorbol-Quad
ruple a colorless liniment a short tim«*
my Goitre is gone. My eyesight is good,
I sleep nights, and feel like I did be
fore. Will tell or write my full expe
rience." Write Sorbol Company, Me
chanicsburg. Ohio. Sold at all drug
stores. Locally at th e Plentywood Drug
Co.
tough
rubber
-and lots of it
makes the Com Belt
a"bear for wear"
» K
boots, arctics and rubbers al
ways look for the Top Notch
Croas. The most reliable
All-rubber arctics must
A stand the hardest pun
ishment of any kind of rub
ber footwear. So we build Top stares carry the complete Top
Notch Com Belts of the Notch line for men, women
Highest rubber— mtd lets a/ and children. The Beacon
. They have the body and Falls Rubber Shoe Co., Bea
ength to stand up long con Falls, Conn,
after frail, flimsy arctics have
broken under the strain.
Fleece-lined, 4 or 5 buckle
red or black.
it
atr
' TOP NOTCH
* . 5 a guarantee | SS | or mileage JL JL
Rubber Footwear
For dependable, distinctive
*
s «
used in its manufacture it is non
from acids, harmful chemicals and
foreign matter, is absolutely consist
ent in quality, gives maximum power
and maximum mileage per gallon,
and is made to meet the requirements
of Northern Montana conditions by a
Northern Montana refinery. With
these things in mind we feel confi
dent that someone will hit upon just
the phrase we want.
The slogans which in the opinion of
the judges have the most merit will
be awarded the prizes, whether or not
we adopt them as submitted, or in
modified form or not at all. The de
dsion of the judges is final.
If two or more contestants submit
exactly the same winning slogan, the
prize will be awarded to the person
corrosive and non-carbonizing, free
stating most effectively why the peo
pie of the High Line country should
use HI-LINE gasoline. If two or
Manufacturers & Distributors HI-LiNE GASOLINE AND BY-PRODUCTS,
The Shelby Pipeline & Refining Co.
MONTANA
SHELBY
Distributors "PENNO" Pure Pennsylvania Oils.
P. S. Try HI-LINE GAS and it will probably give you an inspiration.
DR. A. S. ANDERSON
Optometrist
Specialist in Fitting Glasses
Williston
Hedderich Block
Producers News—$8.00 a Year.
KC
BAKING
POWDER
25c
25
ounces
for
More than a pound and a half
Cor a quarter
Same
Price
for over
35
years
GUARANTEED PURE
J4dhm of pounds used
more are tied in this respect the
whose entry displays the most neat
ness and accuracy as to spelling and
punctuation. In case of a tie on this
basis also, the full amount of the
prize will be paid each tying contest
ant. You need not follow the in
struction in paragraph No. 4 above if
you do not want to, but chances ot
winning are of course better if you
No entry will be accepted which is
not mailed on or before midnight of
Saturday, December 18, 1926, a s
shown by postmark, or received be
fore midnight of Wednesday, Decem
The winners will be decided by
Christmas Day if possible, and in no
prize will be awarded to the person
do.
her 22 .
event later than New Years, so that
.
the prizes will come as Holiday Pres
ents. NOW GET BUSY,

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