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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, December 16, 1927, Image 4

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"I
i
j FROM AROUND THE COUNTY
»
Mr. Turner from Daleview was a j
business caller here Friday.
Mrs. Joe Wagoner from Daleview j
was in town on business the first or
the week. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Meharry and son I
left Tuesday for Toronto, Can., where
they will pass the winter visiting
with relatives and friends.
Mrs. John Wirtz of Kenmare re- ,
turnde to fier home Saturday. 1
Father SulhVan conducted services
at Westby Sunday, returning to Out
look Monday.
Ole Johnson left Tuesday to spend!
the winter with friends in Minnesota
and Wisconsin.
William Hass left Monday with the
expectation of spending the balance
of the winter in Minneapolis.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Witte left
Saturday to spend the holidays in
Minnesota.
Conductor Cark Sheaf of Kenmare
stopped over Monday in this city to
have some dental work done by oui
local expert Dr. Bolton.
Mrs. Joseph Effertz, who was here
for the funeral of Joe Wirtz, Sr., re
turned to her home at Sawyer, N. D.,
on Saturday.
W. S. Crise from Minneapolis called
at the N. J. Nelson department store
here Monday.
OUTLOOK
Rev. Egge from Plentywood held
services in the Lutheran church here
Sunday.
Mrs. Sara Lester from Daleview
passed the week end visiting at the
Anker Rasmusson home here.
Hector Shoemaker from Dooley
w'as an Outlook caller between trains
Tuesday.
Paul Lawrence and Stanley Ark
wright returned from Sidney
other points in eastern Montana, on I
Tuesday.
and
Mr. and Mrs. Potter from the Ray- j
mond district called on friends ami '
relatives here Sunday. j
Clair Johnson is on the sick list,,
I
Mrs. C. E. Stapleton returned Mon- ;
j
Mrs. Arthur Ueland left Tuesday !
for Hendrum, Minn., to attend the fu- !
neral of her mother. j
K. J. Karlson was a
caller the first of the week. ' 1
Mrs. Alex S. Lane left for Regina, j
Sask., Monday. |
The local Elks are giving a dance i
in the hall on Dec. 23, the proceeds of j
which will go to having a community |
Christmas tree in the street on the
evening of the 24th. Everybody is !
welcome. |
Grant Stoner went to Plentywood
Friday. '
Several men from this community
skiied to the Davis ranch several
miles north of here Sunday.
Henry Walders was a Plentywood
caller the first of the week.
Those who registered at the hotel
the past week were A1 Kalstrup, Om
aha; F. M. Schectz, 'Flaxton; James
and Charles Javy, Comertown; Mrs.
Joe Wagoner, Daleview; Claude Han
ahan, Whitetail; Al Carlson, Flaxton;
A. Verbent, Flaxton; C. Sheaf, Ken
mare; S. G. Smith, St. Paul; F. Haw
berg, Minot; Jimmy Brady, Valley
City; T. A. Grant,' Chaldron, Neb.';
David O'Connell, Crosby; W. S. Crise,
Minneapolis; C. D. Ware, Chaldron,
Neb.; and Paul Lawrence, Plentywood.
this week.
day from Ray, N. D.
WOLF CREEK
Si Ulrich was transacting business
in Redstone Friday.
Dan Campbell and I. E. Metzler
attended a special meeting of the
school board at Art Hagan's Saturday.
George Kanning
caller Saturday.
D. M. Maclnnes was in town Sat
urday to get a Duroc boar
had been shipped to him from Knif
fin Brothers at Piper, Mont.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Arlington visit
ed with Mr. and Mrs. Mannie Sheri
dan Sunday.
L E. Metzler and Jack Burke vis
ited at the school Friday.
Dan Campbell called on Si Ulrich
and Hugh French Sunday.
Mr.
was a Redstone
which
« i
[
Cihumstuiwas
Canute
- ;
NOW!
If you want real December
peace and satisfaction select
your Christmas Cards now—
whether they are to be spe
cially engraved—or selected
from our regular stock and
printed.
Don't be ashamed of the
cards you send to friends and
loved ones—and you will be
if you wait until tho last
minute when stocks are de
pleted and the selection lim
ited.
You Should Order at Once
Your Specially Printed or
Engraved
3Cmas (Harbs
J Producers News j
Prinlerie
li 1
KWMNMimiRKiXMim
,
Mr. Hommey was over from Westby ;
to attend the Old Tyme dance. Horn
mey stated that he was the best old j
tymer of the Westby country. j
Billy Stageberg, accompanied bv
Miss Rose Ruegsegger, motored thru i
to Plentywood to do some Christmas ;
«hopping.
R 0 y Hawbaker and the Misses
'Stella Vruitzenhiser, Bridget Maloney j
an d Matilda Olson visited friends in
Coalridge Sunday. j
--- i
GOLDEN WEDDING AT i
rw Ar i. AO nrrrMorn -
DAGMAR DECEMBER 7 j
-■ |
On Wednesday, December 7, 1928 :
the Dagmar community gathered at,
the Brotherhood Hall in honor of the ;
aged couple Mr. and Mrs. Andrew j
Casper, who were married back in
Sweden just fifty years ago and who !
have never yet been sorry for what '
they did. It was in the good old I
days when people married for keeps. ;
For half a century this honorable
couple has stood side by side through
pleasure and hardship—lots of hard-1
ship—and helped not only one another
but everybody else they came in con
tact with. Many a mother and
youngster owe their lives to Mrs. Cas
; per, she was always there when help
was needed the most.
family and Mi', and Mrs. Nels Oksen
dahl were at the Marsh home Sun
day practicing on the Christmas play
which is to be given at the hall Sat
urday evening, Dec. 24th. The school
will have their program at the same
time, so any one who attends is as
sured of a pleasant Christmas Eve.
Mr. and Mrs. Si Ulrich and M. Mc
Callister visited with Mr. and Mrs
Wm. Cromwell Monday.
WESTBY
Mr. and Mrs. Casper were among
the first settlers and the Dagmar
community turned out big to cele
brate the day with lots of good eats,
with presents and good speeches from
noted local orators. The day was
well spent and everybody went home
wishing that the good couple would
be able to join hands with them for.
many years to come
Plentywood!-land
NEW FORDS ARRIVE
Considerable interest was aroused,
here by the arrival of two new Fords.
M hile not ready for exhibition pur
poses, the Fords have been observed
by several and much approval of their
witness and finish has been voiced.
Their bodies are finley lined and
graced with pleasing curves. Their
cplor job is of a quality that shows
richness and well being, and their
lines in general are wholly fitting for
tbe xv . or k desired of them. Probably
n °t without reason the design follows
tbat former models, but there are
individual differences. They are gen
orally quiet, but there is considerable
sound under heavy strees of exertion,
Their speed and durability have not
>' e t been tested, but their fuel con-j
sumption, at leasL at the present
tim . e is surprisingly low. Methods of
caring for the radiator overflow re
mains the same. While formed on the
same general principles, there is much
difference between the two models
received here which is not surprising
whe n it is considered that one is a
boy and the other is a girl bom to
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ford. The babies
have not been named, but they and.
tneir mother are reported to be doing
we "- v 3ine iV, bieTl Courier.
the above article was sent in by an
Antelope subscriber, who thought-it
would interest other readers of this
paper.
PUBLISHER TO REMAIN
Girard, Kans., Dec. 11.—E. Halde
man-Julius, Girard publisher, has de
cided to remain in Girard and not
move his publishing plant to Freeport
Illinois, it was announced Saturday.
Mr. Haldeman-Julius announced that
his plant would be moved to the Illi
nois city because, he said, of unfriend-1
ly feeling in Girard toward his fam-1
ily, following the companionate mar-|
riage of his adopted daughter, Jose
phine
« /
23
-V
NON-UNION BARBERS
GET UNION PRICES
Editor, Producers News:
The notice in your paper to the ef
fect that after December 12th, hair
cuts will be 65c ana' shaves, 35c,
both killing a dollar bill at one shot.
This happened some time ago by
the Barbers union throughout the
larger cities in the state. The orga
nized barbers put up a hard fight and
spent their hard earned money and
their physical efforts to have it come
about. It took many a hard knock
and many abuses from many angles.
It came from the main streeter, it
came from many other unorganized
bodies of the producing class, and
from others who call themselves
pr °
tessionals of one thing or the other.
I here was no one to assist or keep
them encouraged but the organized
workmen of the several trades thru
out the state. Not a whimper
an echo of any financial aid
couragement were heard from the I
erage smaller town barbers in the
different parts of the state nor did
they give them any help. It is well
known that the small town barber has
a hard time and needs more to have a
decent living, in fact all who produce
needs it but to kick on any one who
attempts to get more is not versed on
the condition that they are living in.
It is a well known fact that the
age small town barber shop has been
a propaganda center against all pro
ducers and farmers organizations,
especially in this state. I would like
someone to explain why it is that
open shop barber shop comes in at
this time and takes advantage of
Union Barbers prices after their hard
battle and trouble of getting it with
out giving any assistance when they
needed it most. They should at least
join the Union and put a card in their
shop if they are going to ' use the
prices and help them to pave
the way in their future battles. I
presume that as long as they have
used union prices on the men's hair
cuts and shaves that they will also
have the union prices on women's
hair-cuts. — '
or even
or en
av
aver
an
union
Yours,
JOHN J. McELROY.
Sheridan County
Officiai Ouster
Case is Dismissed
i
Mile
!
1
the duty of each member to look after I
and take charge of all road and bridge y
matters in his district, and to make j A
neceésary and proper repairs to roads ; hâd
and bridges and culverts therein and
to make report thereof to the board;
that under and bv virtue of that au
thoritv of the board, the defendant
Iverson, at the times specified in the
accusation, performed the work indi- j n
cated in the accusation, in viewing
inspecting and repairing roads ana
bridges within his district, and within f
the county; that at subsequent meet
mgs of the board he made oral report
to the board of the work performed
by him, and that, while in most cases, r*
no formal order was entered by the,
board, or by the clerk, in the minutes i
approving the same, the bills for his j
services and expenses in performing |
proved and paid by the board. _ of
The evidence fuither conclusively
shows that the county of Sheridan
received full value for the moneys so
paid to defendant on account of such in
services and expenses, and that such
services were rendered and money ex- ly
pended in good faith and in the hon
est belief by defendant that they con
stituted legal and proper charges
against the county; and that the de
' fendant in so charging and collecting
I said sums, acted in good faith, with
; out any conupt motive.
''By reason of the complete absence
of any testimony showing a corrupt
motive by defendant, 1 probably should j
have sustained defendant's motion for :
a nonsuit, but, not having done so, !
and having heard the proof showing
Rood faith and lack of couupt motive
on the part of defendant, and the full
value received by the county for the
work performed by defendant, a deci
| sion and judgment for defendant is
inevitable.
"It is apparent from the testimony
of the witnesses, Madson, county clerk
and recorder, and French, and defend
ant Iverson, that the minutes and rec
ords 0 f the board were very loosely
and imperfectly kept, that the clerk
j whose duty it was to make full, true
complete minute entries of all re
ports and proceedings presented to the
board, seldom, if ever, made any min
| ute entry of the oral reports of the j
(Continu« d from page One)
j commissioners as to the road work i
i done by them, or as to any action tak
en by the board, save ana' except
\ the action of the board in allowing
and approving claims charged against I
the county for such set vices, 1
j "In the absence of such minute or I
| record entry, parole testimony was re
1 ccived on the trial, under the author- i
1 ity of McKinnon vs. Read, 251 Pac.
I 548.
j "Oral evidence respecting such
ports all tends to show taat at the I
] sessions of the board following the 1
performance of the work, defendant |
and another commissioner, French, |
talked over or discussed the road and |
| hi idge work in their respective dis
irictS with the board, advising the
board of the work done, and presented
their claims for compensation for the
same, which claims were allowed and !
subsequently paid. While that meth
od of receiving and approving such
I reports is irregular and not to be
| commended, I hold that the payment
of the claims after knowledge of the
nature and character of the work
] done, cures such Irregularities and
substantially amounts to approval
and acceptance by the board of the (
work done, where it also apdears, as 1
it does in this case, that the county
received full value for the -work done
for it, and that the defendant and
I Elen ch, another commissioner, acted
j in good taith, and without mv mr
'rupt motive. any cor
re
1
i "if
| comm : s : on P . , of tbe county
; aml technically mS* stnctly
! j n ma ki n „ l • 1' Wltb tbe ] aw
! on the rnfnutel S H ^ 1 1 n f p ® ctl ® n
hd (1 to con -tft„tl the boardls L ° be
omiWon fnr whïl X C ° rrUpt a - ct or
mav ^ e re ] i tbe commissioners
TL „'g offlce ' jt 18 ln '
• doubtf ul lf there is a commis
i sioner in any county in the state who
is nat subject to removal. -* * * *
"As to the trip made by the de
fendant to Billings to attend the state
meeting of county commissioners, it
was made under the authority
Chapter 124, 1923 Session L
♦ *
of
F-. "P j , aws, as
amended by Chapter 48, 1923 Session
Laws, from which I quote:
* * -Provided further
member of the borad' of county
(■missioners may be allowed 'actual
transportation expense and per diem
for attendance
t A
one
com
. upon any general
meeting of county commissioners
assessors held within the state not
oltener than once a year. * *
f 1 1 r ?^, a 5 d as tHvial the contention
ol plair.tifi s counsel that the words
tor attendance" in the above statute
imuts tne defendant to the three days!
, actual session of the meeting,
when the proof (if any were required)
shows that it requires at least one
day to go from Plentywood to Bil
lings, and one day to return by the
usual and ordinary means of trans
portation.
"For the foregoing reasons, it fol
lows that defendant is entitled to
judgment dismissing the case, and for
his costs."
Advertising in Newspa
pers Is Good Business
"No business man in any town
should allow a newspaper published]
m au t ? wn to F° without his name
and business being mentioned some
where m its columns," according to
h be . . American Bankers Magazine.
his applies to all kinds of business
and professional
men.* This does not
mean you should have a whole, half
even quarter page ad in each is
sue of the paper, but
business should he
oi
your name and
mentioned. The
man who does not advertise his busi
ness does an injustice to himself and
the town The man who insists
sharing the business which comes to
town, but refuses to advertise
own, is not a valuable addition to any
town The life of a town depends
upon the live, wideawake and liberal
advertising business men."
on
his
CHRISTMAS PROGRAM
There will be a Christmas program
and dance at the Daleview Hall, Mon
day, December 19, 1927 given by the
Robinson and Daleview schools,
eryone is cordially invited.
Ev
CONTRACTOR PAYS»
FINE FOR WORKING
MAN OVER 8 HOURS
contract ^ Sutherland
RnvT?° r
v" S ' V ™M h buddmg thefFive
miiltv f Mile highway,
S-V f a violation 1 of w e -t,ate,
ami finedJIM in
J r of ^^ lc ^ J ' J - Mcisamar -
Mr ^ Presented bv I
% ™ 'h com ta d he
to work nine
hours if- i them 60 cenU
hour h»? ? V f tnlrf tb? mef be
tw ff ♦ V« L„rk what condi
»1 u 1* vva"f
awaîe he violating a slate law
permitting his men 'o wcik the ad
ditional hour Mr Poore stated the
Montana statute makes no allowance
an em and that in a last
stitutional
'___
c*. ■ r »j
ne otocks or IViercnanOiSe
In Stores
___
Probably at no time in the history
Plentywood and in fact Sheridan
countv has theie ever been such dis
plays of fine merchandise of every i
kind and discretion as can be found
the stores of Plentywood at the!
present time. Not only is there near
everything a person can think of !
the goods are cheap and the qual- !
exceptionally good. In fact there
so many much larger towns that
cannot show the merchandise that can 1
now be found' in Plentywood. '
This fact is bringing more and I
more people from all over Sheridan j
county and this section of the coun
to Plentywood to do their buying 'j
and «flopping, thus making possible
the large and varied stosk in the
Plentywood stores. In fact Plenty
wood is growing rapidly. It has be
come the most cosmopolitan small
town in the state of Montana or in the
state of Dakota too, for that matter.
Everything can be found in Plenty
wood that can he found in a town five
times the size and it is the most fam
ous small town in the state. Prob-'
ably no other town in the state does
the' volume of business that Plenty
wood does. It is a live town in the
center of the best agricultural section
the state. Its inhabitants are up
and coming. There is not a hcusc to
rented in the city, and probably
forty families that wanted to move
into Plentywood have been unable to
do so because of the lack of houses.
One can hardly get a room here. Be
cause of this fact there is going to be
large building program inaugurated
next spring when a number of fine
homes will be built.
Sheridan county and Plentywood is
prospering and its growth has only
just commenced.
Bandits'
Visit Yields
-
Lamed, Kan., Dec. 9.—Four ban
dits held up the First National bank
of Lamed this morning and escaped
with $22,000.
The bandits kidnapped Leo Brown,)
cashier, after they had forced him to
°P en the money chest in the vault,
The bandits took virtually all the
cash in the bank's tills.
Brown was forced to ride with the!
bandits for nine miles, then he was
unceremoniously kicked out of the car
near Garfield as the bandits, sped
away to the south.
"We hate to do this, Brownie, but
we've got some friends down south
we've got to bail out of jail," the
bandits told him, Brown later told
Lamed police. He was at a loss, to
know' how rhe bandits obtained his
name, unless it was by the plate over
bis desk.
--mi?
Wf r i i 'f LJ
Woman Ends Life when Her
Husband Objected to Gifts
Andrew C. Foster objected to the
length of his wife's Christmas
last night, and when he arose this
morning found her dead on the kitch
en floor, with the gas jets of the
range open."
The Fosters have no children but
Mrs. Foster wanted to give toys to
North Pelham, N. Y., Dec. 10.
several children of friends and rela
tives, the police learned. Foster, a
buyer for a Pittsburgh and New York
department store, moved here from
Pittsburgh a year ago. Mrs. Foster
was 43 years old.
Handsome Woman; Trusting
Herder; Vanishing Money
Lewistown.—Helena Kelly, a band
1 some young woman who was arrested
j last Saturday on a grand larceny
| charge, it being alleged that she re
| tained $1,200 give to her by Angus;
McNeil, a sheepherder, with which to
\ purchase for him a rooming house,
\ will have a preliminary hearing Dec.
17 before Justice Edward Martin. The!
I girl is out under bonds and there'
\ seems a chance that the matter may
be adjusted.
-
,y&
>; .
Christmas
Dinner?
I
:
r
We have a complete line of good things to eat
for your Christmas Dinner, and our prices are
the lowest.
Get a Chance on—
OUR free set of dishes, one
CHANCE WITH EACH $1 CASH
PURCHASE.
The Home Grocery
i
Ed\v. C. Peterson, Prop.
j
|
Denver, Colo., Dec. 1, 1927.—"A 1
sont to
THE ARMED GENTRY
the Aguilar strike district from «
Walsenburg last night. I
» Ihe oflicers were ordered to in
i vestigate reuorts that strikers 'had |
| >een miUing aioun d a n afternoon
1 and were £ an ugly mood '"
| - j
1 < Extr act from Denver press of cur- j
rent date ->
! A committee of strikers' delegates
' bad occasion this afternoon to visit,
the A suilar and Trinidad districts, j
The Y had read the above re P ort and 1
were curious as to what might be in
I the . w ! nd - . !
1 lat as ^ be strikers were concern
e< iî' * n and arou î ld Aguilar, there was ■
- olutely notbin £ untoward happen
1 g ' n ° r was an >' tbin S out °f the or ' 1
....__
Nevertheless a large detachment of
■ the state's., gendarmerie., had "been
miLtng around all aiternoon and
seemingly were in an ugly mood."
child does the obvious thing:
.
this because the mind, being imma-;
unabl J; to elabor ate
activity—pi ess.
P ollze J- Mental eunuchs as they are,
IS endea vonng to create
de *, re ' * bey do ^ be obv ious things.
r o m Factor to sector, they rush.
about W1 th a great air of bravado and i
M" portance > ^ir guns slung low inj
ft® . a PP roved Hollywood fashion j
^ beir s is to create the seeming need
or their presence here, and how best
to . do this than dash from point to
point with an impressive show of ac
tivity. The traditional form of police
Procedure is of course the employ
®f agents provocateurs. Against
activities of this kind, the strikers are
constantly °n the alert,
Eut I 1 * s on the periodic occasions]
mov ing and removing prisoners |
^ rom one place of incarceration to an-1
otl aer, that the spectacular grotesque
ness their whole methods borders ]
on tbe comic.
Fellow-workers Svanum and Orr
wÇ rc removed from the Walsenburg
J ad to the Pueblo bastile, leg-ironed
"
jg
"
i
f yjÿ7|Fg
'^ ' ^' r 1 r'-
LOST—Red cow branded. BKIHli
! on left hip. Finder please
notify Blaine Van Pelt,
Comertown Mont. (37-2) iMHÜin
'
And so wST'ihe
a raison
■ ' pîÿ.v
Want
n Ads
i
FOR SALE—One large full-blooded |
Duroc Jersey Boar, $35. FORREST
H. MATKIN, Redstone.
37-t2
FOR SALE—My Shorthorn bull Mar
Masterpiece. Sired by Mar' Su- 1
preme, bred bv Low and Powers.
W. W. Clark, Antelope Mont 37-2'
-:----- i
HOUSE FOR SALE—On main street)
near school house. Write or see
Tbor at Donaldson's Garage. 36-tl
eur wtT'Tvrr, a ~>T)
^ ^ SALE or RENT A good three- :
room furnished house. See O. A.)
As pel und at the courthouse 34-tf
FOR SALE—By owner, one fine black 1
broadcloth suit size 39, reasonable. |
At Hanisch's Tailor shop
37-2
FOR RENT—7-roomed, furnished ho
tel apartments; all rooms rented;
net monthly income $125.00; rent
$60. O. J. Heiland Company, Wil- i
liston, N. Dak. ' 36-3t
FOR SALE or TRADE for Land
New coal mine fully equipped, two i
miles south of Plentywood. 7%ft. |
vein of best lignite coal. Inquire
of A. V. Hopkins, Plentywood. 36-4
1
FOR SALE—Approved Mondak Dur
Writ«
HARDERSON, Archer, Mont. 34-tf 1
list
WANTED to hear from
..... „
GOLTS \\ ANTED — \\ ill pay four
and six dollars for good sucking
and yearling colts. Write Ray H,
Mont:J
urn seed wheat.
owner of
ranch for sale. State cash price,
particulars. D. F. Bush, Minneapo
lis, Minn. 36-4tp
v „
Keays, Box 444, Glasgow,
, - ou bave and when you could
oad a car< 34-4
NOTICE—As I quit threshing to sup
ply Plentywood with coal, 1 think I
am entitled to your coal orders. See
or write ALBERT FOLEY, Plenty
wood. 31-tf
SPRINGER SPANIEL PUPPIES-
English Springer pups whelped No
vemher 19 for sale from high clas
registered parents.
workers and retrievers of all game.
Beautiful litter of 8 from the best
blood in America. Six generation
papers. Pups are big boned ai d
well marked, liver and white, in
good condition, ready for delivery
i Feb. 1st. JENS JENSEN,
i lope, Mont,
Both good
Ante
37-4t
and manacled; Embree, Mendez, Mo- |
day and others, arrested in Walsen- J
burg, were escorted shackled to Pueb
lo; from Pueblo they were sub.se
qucntly returned to Walsenburg in the
same manner.
Lance Corporal MAIDEN, who is
in charge of the detachment of this
(area believes in "treatin 'em rough."
"\ousc guys get this: Make no yap
to your friends, see, or we'll work you
over in a way youse'll remember!"
''bellow workers Orr and Gust George
j have both earned the Lance Corpor
al8 methods. Yes with all the ma
jesty (sic) and might of the Cora
monwealth of Colorado back of this
j eminent one-striper, he is a courage
1 ou ? irdl V dual . ; a preeminent type of
animated caricature of strength and
! authonty!

1
- J. McVARISH.
Otisco Mining Company pro
poses to deepen its shaft at Butte to
1000 feet; larger machinery will be
be installed.
PATRONIZE THE PRODUCERS NEWS ÂDVCdt -
-*^'*ISER\
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Sport For Years;
In the Gifts We Sell
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Give
sporting goods gift—and for years you'll be re
membered. A tennis racket—a set of golf clubs—
or tackle box—gifts from one good sportsman
a
may
% be a fly
❖ to another. And here's another idea—How about gi\
I ing yourself that golf bag or shot gun you've wanted so
* long? Here are some suggestions for solving at least
t one of the gift problems:
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Sturdy Gifts
FOR
Boys and Girls
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We are headquarters for Res
ible Flyers—the sleds that p
like lightning. Steel
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runners jl
with square edges that take!
the turns without loss of spec!
and pass every sled on
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♦5* ■
i Lest You Forget—
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We have a complete stock of Skiis and Skates.
j
L. G. ZEIDLER
THE OLD RELIABLE HARDWARE STORE
PLENTYWOOD, MONTANA
1 £
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firm
FOR —
4
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His " or "Her
Christmas Gift
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Individually Printed Stationery has taken
the country by storm.
An attractive cabinet of correct correspondence p 3
per, neatly printed with recipient's name, makes a
most useful and inexpensive holiday gift.
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Our extensive line of cabinet stationery
variety of finishes and colors is socially correct a
will appeal to the most discriminating pa c ^ ^
neat cabinet boxes of best grades of paper,
a
taining 100 flat sheets and 30 envelopes
from $1.30 to $4.00 per box, printed
Place your orders now so we can give your
work the best attention.
Producers News Printerie
' 8 Ite
FARM LAND FOR
«00 ACHE
buildings and irnpro^! 8 G
acres m cultivation^ 1
pranie, - '
G0r tf
good
meadow. §1500.00
in eleven
50
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fash, b
Payment
annual
per annum.

We Have Other
gains and Invite
office in Plentv
Attractive
you to
y wood.
0Ç)
F. D. MORCK
agency i
Established
Stea..
19ii
Insurance
Surety Bonds,
• «tb
X
y Ser-;
Plentywood
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