WORK WANTED—By experienced
Write to Miss Stella
Schewe, c-o C. Williamsen, Dagmar,
FOR SALE—White Porcelain top
kitchen table and Refrigerator. Mrs.
E. I. Miller, Plentywood.
MAN WANTED to run Me Ness Busi
ness in Sheridan County. No ex
perience needed. Must have car—
make $7-$10 daily—no lay offs
—no bosses—chance of a lifetime.
Use our capital to start.
FÜRST AND THOMAS, Dept. F. T.
2, Freeport, Ill.
FOR SALE— Brome grpss seed, 8
R. N. Andersen,
cents per pound.
FOR SALE—4-room plastered house,
small porch and a good coal shed
situated on a nice lot. Price $650.
Terms $300 cash,
monthly payments, Mrs. P. J. Akle
stad, Plentywood. 51-tf
FOR SALE—One all red thorough
bred Short Horn Bull, 6 years old,
very gentle. S. E. Morstad, Ray
mond, Mont. 51-t2
FOR SALE—300 bushels of good feed
oats mixed with barley. 50c per
bushel. Also field hay at $7 per
ton. A. H. Rasmussen, Antelope,
FARMS FOR SALE—320 acre Sher
idan County farm, 12 miles south
Plentywood. Over Vs in cultivation,
nearly all good land; small build
Also 320 acre farm IVz miles from
Archer, Sheridan county, 50 acres
cultivation; nearly new 5 room bun
galow, large hip roofed bam. Build
ings worth $6000.
Will sell either farm at $10 per
acre, $1.00 per acre cash,
E. J. CORKIN, 448
Nat. Bldg., Omaha, Nebr.
FOR SALE—Some well-broke horses.
Will trade for cattle. M. H. Fran
cis, Antelope, Mont.
FOR SALE—Double Disc Drill in
good condition for sale cheap. An
drew Christensen, Antelope. 50-t3
FOR SALE—Registered Reserve Flax,
$2.75 per bushel. Registered Mar
quis wheat, $1.75 per bushel. Nels
M. Olson, Outlook.
MILL FEED, Bran and Shorts mixed,
$27.00 per ton bulk. $30.00 • ton
Lake Roller Mill,
sold in sacks.
Medicine Lake, Mont.
THREE BU. No. 1 Wheat exchanged
for 100 lbs. "Gold Band
Lake Roller Mill, Medicine Lake.
FOR SALE—House and lot two blocks
south of track on main street. C. J.
Carney, Glasgow, Mont.
FOR SALE—Two houses for sale. See
' dr write RAY LIVINGSTON, Plen
FOR SALE—Garnet Wheat, new Can
adian variety, early hard spring
wheat. Price $2.50 per bushel. Re
serve Flax, registered. $2.75 per
bushel. Registered Marquis Wheat
$2.00 per bushel. Sacks extra.
RIBA LAND CO.,
EGGS—Pure Bred Buff Orpington
hatching eggs, 50 cents a dozen.
Mrs. Chris Willumsen, Dagmar,
BABY CHICKS — Leading varieties.
Largest, oldest Hatchery in North
Dakota. Postpaid. Live delivery
guaranteed. Our chicks will please
you. Price on request. Severson
BABY CHICKS—Pure bred Buff Or
pington, day old 15 cents each; two
weeks, 25c each. Mrs. O. N. Vance,
BABY CHICKS from vigorous, nor
thern acclimated, BWD and TB
tested flocks. Reduced Prices. 100
per cent delivery. Special offer,
300 lots. Valker-Christensen, Mi
not, N. D. (44-12t)
HATCHING EGGS from pedigreed S.
C. White Leghorn stock with trap
nest records, 250 to 286. Sire dams
record 317. 75c for 13. $5.00 per
100. Tom Brockley, Comertown,
White Rocks $16 per 100 for April
and May delivery. Hatching eggs
$5.00 per 100. Mrs. Chas. Debring,
BABY CHICKS, our own hatch. Day
old, postpaid, 100% delivery. Leg
horns, Anconas, Plymouth Rocks,
Orpingtons, Reds, Wyandottes, and
Brahmas. Illustrated circular free.
Bopp Hatchery, Fergus Falls, Minn.
|M|M**.î«y*>^>***** * * ** ❖*****»*
FIRE, LIGHTNING, CY
# FOB RATES
L SEE "JERRY" THE LITTLE
* CaO or Addroao
G. G. POWELI
BATTLE ROCKS DE
MAPD ATir D A A T
imKAlll dUA 1
for himself and Wheeler with *he
b ifd b John* n Mr
KeHy' < are known to 5^*«
ifthe big°New York Clubs *with*other
SÄ ^Wheefer 'M# -
"Our Senators". When speaking oi
f Ir "an V able man^while they refer to
Mr wvfp b plpr ^ "O^r trainJd snake"
Mr. Wheeler as Our tiamed snake
Mr. V alsh has the entree to
private homes and so has Mr. Wheel
er, the only dnference bemg that they
watch the children when the latter
c e Kpn r v Rvin a nfl Kerr are
known 8 to hav'^ppreciated "h" able
way that Mr Walsh recently served
their interests when he so snares»
fully championed the cause of the
Montana Power Co. m the matter
of the Flathead Dam. They know
he sacrificed a lot of support in the
Western part of Montana and along
the Flathead Lake, where the
homes of the people are menaced
and the scenic beauty of that re
gion is about to be impaired, so that
commercial interests might be ad
vanced, when he worked and voted
for this proposition. But he stayed
with them and di'd what they wanted
just the same as he did when he
forced through his general leasing
law of 1920 against the opposition
of the older La Follette; as he at
tacked his bosom friend Doheny
when he menatfed the profits »of
fContinued from page OneJ
Standard Oil and attacked Sinclair
until he was forced to abandon the
rich Russian Oil Concessions which
are now held by the Standard group !
to the chagrin of Royal Dutch Shell; |
as he put thru the Espionage Act j
Uuring the war and overlooked the j
, . . .. . . ,, ,
charges against he Anaconda Com- j
pany of beating the government out
of income taxes and ignored the
S £ -ir hC r G .n ha n .T*
1„V f Hog Island and I
Spruce woods war activities by
^ U well f ,h ?■ , lt>an -
mind when SÄSSÄtta
what will be the probable place the
Company support will ultimately be
exerted in the squabble for dele
gates to the Democratic Convention.
In the Spotlight
Two major figures in Montana poli
tics are now ' contending for their
place in the center of the stage where
the spotlight shines while the people
of the far-flung Treasure State gaze
at the show. They are Hon. Thos.
Walsh and the Hon. Joseph M. Dixon.
One is now Senator and may be
President—if something happens to
Smith. The other can be senator from
Montana Jan. 1, 1929, if he happens
to file for that office. Governor
Senator which? the people are asking
about Dixon. Can Walsh get his
Home State delegation? is the other
ST. PATRICK'S DANCE
DRAWS LARGE CROWD
Last Saturday evening St. Patrick's
Day was celebrated at the Farmer
Labor Temple in Plentywood by one
of the largest, if not the largest,
dance crowds, in the history 6f this
city. The various communities over
the county were well represented, be
ing as follows:
Antelope — Olaf Arneklev, Milo
Stangeland, Meyer Hanson, John Hov
dahl, Kenneth Olson, Ralph Olson,
^ oung Ator, Ann Ator, Dorothy Ator,
Dave Bertelson, William Grayson,
Clarence Meyers, Edith Foison, Milia
Francis, Al Foison,
Charles MsLaughlin, Mr. and Mrs.
Axel Romstad, Irene Thompson, Sarah
Truax, Mahle Ueland, Tommy Han
son, Harry Thompson, Oswald Han
son, Hilman Rorvig, Elmo Hanson,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Van Hee.
Raymond—Mr. and Mrs. James
Larter, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Hovdey,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hovdey, Mr. and
Mrs. August Westphal, Mr. and Mrs.
Ted Thorstvedt, Bill Garner, Al La
Grange, Wayne LaGrange, George La
Mr. and Mrs.
■m -M' ' *
Cut Y our Operating
Costs in Two
Power, and power from cheap, low-grade fuel, which
cuts the farmer's operating cost in two, can be secured
only from Hart-Parr tractors. In official tests recent
ly run Hart-Parr set a record of 10.73 horsepower
hours per gallon of distillate used, a world's record at
that time in fuel economy over all tractors ever tested
on distillate. Hart-Parr tractors are equipped with 3
speeds ahead, from 2% to 414 miles per hour and
built for small, medium and large farms. Come in and
see the 1928 line todqy.
Hart-Parr Owners are Hart-Parr Booster*
Plentywood Auto Co.
• m 9
an Larson, Geo. Smith, Fred Spencer,
Dave Deboin, Omar Borley, Daniel
and Dewey Wigmore, Bever Lont,
!!&£"• Roma Gormley "J*"
Outlook—Mr. and Mrs. Frank Luna,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Thompson, Mr.
Re !. erve -^ M ^ a "l »R &JgSü Mr
Andean Dewçy Chnstensen,
j HWn, Ted_Murk, Gladys Horstman
Lun & Mr and
| Mrs- grge weuer,
Morrison. John' Sather, Mr. and Mrs.
Bay Stordahl, Elmer Bodm, Harry
Antonson Irene McCaulster, Anna
Johnson, Miss Nelson, Blanche Wher
[ m Wm Gabrielson, Ruth Ellingson.
j Arc h er _Mr. and Mrs. Henry Styve
^ and Mrs> Emil Moe, Percy Moe,
Ben Moe, Oliver, Annie and Elsie
Kjerrumgaard, Mr. and Mrs. O. Fra
; *y. Alf«d.Mfante and Clifford Knud
, S °c' 0 mertown—Mr. and Mrs. Frank
; Schilli Mr . and Mrs . E . S. Strand,
j ^ an f Mrs , Erick 0 Ison, Mr. and
Ed . Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Z.
, Mr Mrs . w j B Mr .
. - Melvin Torgenson, Mr. and
Mrs. Dan McCall, Clifford Olson, Reo
Boley, Christopher Bjork, Olaf John
j son, Coluburn and Olaf Gronvold,
I Frances and Reuben King, Charles
Carlson, Isabelle Bjork, T. M. Quig
: ley, Tom Brady, Wm. E, Schilling.
Plentywood was represented almost
I entirely. The Alz Go-Getters fur
nished the music which was full of
pep from beginning to end and with
the large hall decorated in the true
st. Patrick style it was an evening
long to be remembered by those pres
Remember the grade school oper
tt to bc iven t the Qrpheum oa
Frid , th f s week March 2 3rd. The
a(tern i 00n program begins at 3:00 o'
clock instead of 3;30 as formerly an
d am , the Emission is 25 cents
d 50 cents The even ing-s program
begins at 8;00 and the admission is 50
On Saturday evening at 8:00 the
high school will present its operetta, j
It is entitled "Sylvia". It is an eigh -1
tee'nth century pastoral comedy and I
Good meat is the foundation of
every meal. Every housewive
knows how impossible it is to
plan a meal without it.
Forman's Meat Market you re
ceive only the finest cuts—at
the most economical prices.
Our meats âré received fresh
daily—and kept in modem re
frigerators — thereby assuring
you the best at all times.
Try us once and be convinced.
j Forman s
FRED FORMAN, Prop.
will be presented by a cast of forty
" g twotS
SeTsÄv 3 „"Tumor ^ 'anÄTon
throughout sr/vou are assured a full
eveS's ' K r Snment One of the
outstanding features of the perform
ance will be the eighteenth century
There will be two performances: a
matinee at 3-30 and the evening pro
gram will beein promptly at 8:15. The
price of admission will be .25 and 50
cents in the afternoon and 50 cents
straight for the evening program.
Come out and boost for the school,
Show your interest in the school acti
villes by being present.
In order to create some competition
and proviue homes for birds, it has
been decided that two prizes will oe
offered for the best two bird houses
built by members of the General Sci
ence classes. A first prize of $2.00
and a second prize of $1-00 will be of
fered. Houses should be painted and
on display at the school on or before
April 20th to be in line for a prize.
The next meeting of the Parent
Teacher's Association will be held at
the school house at 8:00 P. M. on Fri
day, March 30th. Remember the date
and be there.
Several items of new track equip
ment have been received this week
1 and work of training entries will com
mence at once depending upon weath
er conditions of course. The local
high school will be represented in the
Annual Track meet of the Big 4 held
at Culbertson each spring.' The local
boy winning the greatest number
points at this meet will be a represen-1
tative to the State Track meet at Mis
soula in May.
NO ONE TAKES IT
Flubb: "He's always boasting that
he keeps his word!"
Dubb: "Well, no one else ever takes
Van Brunt Drills are
better and we deliver
them set up.
Plentywood Implement Co.
The Sex-ational Film Road Show
PAUSE A MOMENT!
An Educational Shock!
FATHERS! MOTHERS^ Can You Honestly Answer-
■ ; .
Direct from a 5 Month's Run at the California Theatre, Los Angeles, "IS YOUR DAUGHTER SA^
the most daring film of today—a flesh and sex story that should be seen by all! No one should Mis
NO ONE UNDER SIXTEEN YEARS OF AGE ADMITTED.
Evening at 8:00 & 9:30
FOR MEN ONLY
Matinee at 2:30 and 4:00
FOR WOMEN ONLY General Admission: 50c
ORPHEUM THEATRE, Plentywood
One Day Only—FRL, MARCH 3#
Robbers Get Loot By Break
ing Into Malta Pool Rooms
Malta, March M.-Two petty rob
beries were staged here Thursday ev
ening when both the Smoke House
and the Past Time pool rooms were
entered and about $25 in cash taken
from the Smoke House cash registers
and about $25 worth of cigars from
the Past Time. The window of the
transom of the rear door was broken
in the Smoke House The noisejf
entering was heard by Mr. and Mis.
H. S. Whitcomb of the Whitcomb style
shop next door, who were awakened
about 5 a..m., but did not suspect th„
real Past Time
was broken to secure means of en
trance there. No clew was left as to
The cost of living may be coming
down but there are several places' in
the mountains that it hasn't reached
TWO GOOD FARMS
320 acres in Sec. 6, Twp. 33, range
54, about 12 miles south of Plenty
wood and the same distance from
Antelope and Reserve. About Vs
in cultivation, nearly all good farm
land, very productive; small set of
320 acres being EVs of Sec. 10,
Twp. 35, Range 52, iVz miles fron;
Archer. 50 acres in cultivation;*
good 5-room modern house with
furnace, large hip roofed barn.
Buildings alone worth twice the
Will sell either of the above at $10
per acre, payable $1.00 per acre
cash, balance eay terms. If you
want a farm look these over and
wire or write
E. J. CORKIN
448 pmaha Nat. Bldg., Omaha, Neb
> 9 *
We now have on display a complete lin
Easter Candies and Novelties. Also a iar
sortment of Easter cards.
Watch our window for a beautiful dUnh ,
Easter Flowers. Play ° f
PRICES VERY REASONABLE
It Can't Be Done"
A Farce Comedy of Life on Hoskins' Farm
Special Scenery and Lighting Effects
ALSO VAUDEVILLE IN BETWEEN ACTS
At FARMER LABOR TEMPLE
SATURDAY, MAR. 21
THE BIGGEST AND CLEANEST LAUGH HIT Of
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