thresher supplies at
— ou —
, cphwitzer of Raymond mo
A rthur t °:. n Wednesday on business,
tored to t0 " n -.k—
Equip»«* " iepalr a,iy
fiie fchop. _ _
T^hbeciT left for
Comp 16 !!
F. J- Fi :'
i family returned
uk from the fair at Regina.
rood shoppers Saturday.
,., m - Stevens was a Plentywood
■ l0 " the latter part el the week.
of Medicine Lake
seat visitor Saturday.
\f tiTon i- razing his old sheep
c ,rh of his ranch.
souti* i* 7- ou _
Panieou- Kelly Truck Tire at
1 T ir p Shop. 19-2t.
t!!e , » ,* 0
r nr Sale—One 22 Ked River Spe
.^Jeparator. Peterson Co.
. l üW E. York will be back from
Dr. tow. q t * Xufruzt 11 th
n. vacation Saturday, August nth
Hiiltcren of Westbv landed
Luther Hull - l oi .' 1 d 2J?®. d
in Plentywood with his tiuck, Wed
a : ; , resume practice^
? & T7 TM .
Ole Nereson oi McElroy precinct
,. a . a visitor in Plentywood Wednes
Peter Kisler motored here from II
linois this week to look after his
Louise Knight of Redstone left for
hr home Wednesday after several j
days spent here visiting.
— 00 —
„ 0 ,. , _ ^ _
Get a Case Combine and Cut Down
big expen.-e of harvesting and thresh
ix Sold by Peterson Co.
... ,, , „
Mrs. Jansen l lvl iig north of Ray
mond motored to Plentywood Satur
day to do some shopping.
.. , ,,
Henry Ator, who lives 12 miles
south of Plentywood was a business
visitor in town Friday.
Wm. McGinty w r as in from his farm
.. ,, r, .j ... ,
10 miles south Friday getting sup*
plies for harvest.
Mrs. Peter Whitish and daughter
Thora were Plentywood shoppers on I
Saturday of last week.
Joseph Wirtzberger of Westby, pre
cinct was a county seat visitor Wed
Patrick Griff was in from his farm
jn the \V elliver district Thursday of
—OO- " ■
Mr. Jansen living north of Dooley
purchased a new truck here the first
of the week.
James \ork, one of Welliver's pros
perous tillers of the soil, was in town
Saturday on business.
Mr. ar.ô Mrs. Archie Mann were in
from their farm in the Welliver dis
trict Saturday shopping.
Ted Lindell and family of McNulty
precinct wer shopper in Plentywood
Friday of last week.
It is thought that harvest will be
on in full blast in a week or ten
Br,tt Chandler and family of Dool
«y were county seat visitors and shon
John Trower , n « i
ttotored tn pL? d J f ? utlook
visit friend? 'Y ood Monday to
friends and take in the sights.
Mr at,. ° vr~i o . . .
n ' an( l Mrs. Nels Sunstad of
« JJ 4 ! Were -vds itors in Plentywood
hrnnM,* r. nc ! 01 the Outlook territory
traCt ° r in Tue?day for
M?ï ht Ü. mother and
?. r -Morrow of Great Falls arrived in
enywood Tuesday via air route.
,, —oo— I
Mrs. Elmer Stambough and daugh- i
17' fJeanore and Florence were in
'ne city Saturday shopping.
w , _ r "'2°—
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nichols were
« .^ ro ! n Iheir farm 8 miles southwest
°f all kinds I
Devil' ; Food I
Kinds of Pastries
A,fv. CO l"-2 hand at the Tire
Editor Sherry of the Redstone Re
Mew was a county seat visitor Wed
. Dr. Edw. E. York will be back from
hls , vaca tion Saturday, August
and resume practice.
For Sale—1 28 46 Rumeley Seuara
tor and 30-60 engine. This 'rig is all
itady for threshing. Peterson Co.
. , you don * in the locals it
is because we duln t know about it.
Phone No. 76.
~ ~ .
. Ci ace Drake has accepted a posi
tion at the City Cafe commencing her
. ^ e l mer Stangeland and wife of An
telope precinct were guests in Plen
tywood Saturday evening.
Wm. Gabrielson of Westbv precinct
motored to the county seat Sunday,
returning home the following dav
K y *
readv 'Vor ^vmir^nsnl Fs no ) v
rea(ly tor y° ur inspection. Johnson's
M , a f y ^ araloski and son from the
Coalnage country were in Plentywood
Saturday on legal matters.
- OC» -
Eouis Pierce and Charles Hilvard
motored to Williston Monday for
Martin Nelson of this city is build
ing a barn 30x40 on his farm 10 miles
south of Plentywood.
is made with stone walls and a wood
Kenneth Kelly arrived in Plenty
wood Wednesday morning from Chi
lege the past year.
Paul Kanning of Flaxville was in
Plentywood Wednesday on business.
He says he will be cutting some of
his grain the last of the week.
Department of Justice operative
James Costello looked after business
f or Uncle Sam in Plentywood Tues
Andrew Fadness and family living
south of Redstone on the reservation
were shoppers in Plentywood Satur
Mrs. Claude Smith was in from the
farm southwest of Plentywood " , et
tm S supplies preparatory to starting
Jack Mohr who took in the Regina
Provincial exhibition returned Satur
day. He purchased some cattle on
John Stoner and family motored
thruogh Plentywood Tuesday on their
wav from California to their farm in
the Outlook country
look passed through Plentywood on
Tuesday afternoon on their way to
Iowa on a two week's trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Stoner of Out
Earl Cosper and wife of Outlook
motored to the county seat Monday
afternoon to do some shopping and
attend to othe rbusiness matters.
A hail storm is reported to have
struck in the vicinity of Grenora the
first of the week but very little dam
age has been reported.
, „ . , , , ...
to Plentywood Monday from their
farm in the Medicine Lake country
Melvin Granrud and wife motored
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Taylor
1 le P Fr ^ ay by , ca Y for , Minnesota
where they Wl11 v 181 * relatives for
a snort time.
i" D °"r inWf™
8 P< ? rder Patrolman C. Johnston and
family of Comertown motored to the
i county seat Wednesday on legal mat
ters and to greet old time friends.
1 „ , —oo—
l For the past several weeks a crew
in S and repairing the Occident ele
Y^rouÄ ^ eleCtnCa ' ly
equlpped throu ?z2 a !l •
Liz Vaughn and wife of Outlook
motored to* Plentywood Saturday to
have some adjustments made on the
family car and incidentally do some
to do some shopping.
Eva Mann and daughter left for
Flaxville Wednesday morning. Mrs.
Mann has accepted a position in that
— 00 —
The Progressive Farmers held their
regular monthly meeting in the Farm
er-Labor Temple Monday evening.
There was much lively discussion and
a good attendance.
Jarsen Cook was in from his farm
in the Welliver country Thursday of
last week getting repair and supplies
in preparation for harvest and thresh
Matt Stein of Minot of Minot ar
rived in Plentywood Sunday and on
Monday morning commenced auditing
the books of the Westland Oil Co. sta
Louis Mehl was in town the first
of the week from his farm five miles
east getting his truck ready for the
fall rush and also purchasing some
■ ■■ OO'- ^
Babies must be protected from flies
Besides their torment and torture,
flies transmit over thirty different
diseases. Any one of which
prove fatal. Every fly you see must
be killed. INSIST upon and get the
scientific product developed at Mellon
Institute of Industrial Research by
Rex Fellowship. It is fragrant and
harmless to mankind but sure death
to all household insects. Just
instructions on blue label of bottle.
Insist on FLY-TOX from your re
30-60 Aultman-Taylor Engine
36-inch Avery separator.
The Schnitzler Corporation at Fnrid
1 has for sale the above two items.
I engine is in first class shape and .
separator with just a little rep
will be ready to run. It makes a very
complete outfit and. should pay
itself twice over this season,
price is much below its value.
write, Schnitzler Corporation, Froid,
: Montana. (19-3t)
C. G. Christensen motored to Med
icine Lake Sunday to visit with his
L. G. Zeidler is sporting a spiffy
n ® w Studebaker sedan which he
cb ased last week.
Mrs. J. G. Spooner and
Wm. Shinners home.
are visiting at the
Editor and Mrs. Joe Dolin were
" Plentywood from Medicine Lake
featurday tran sacting business.
Miss Sarah Hansen left last week
for a visit with friend and relatives 1
m Oregon and Washington.
Mrs. Howard M, Lewis and son
Randolph letumed iaï-t week from
S lacier Park where they visited reia
, 15 PÇi' cent discount on all bathing
sai ^ s also Men's Straw and Felt hats,
Johnson's store. a( jv
John Sather, Jr., of McNulty pre
cinct was a Sunuay visitor in Plen-!
- Ol» - j
Mrs. Ed. Kjelstrup of Williston
returned to her home Saturday after
haying spent several days visiting
with fiiends here.
™T^ er,ry Doehr and Wife of Casper,
Wyo., motored to Plentywood for a
short visit with relatives. They ar-!
Mrs. Lena Hantte of Grenora had
a goitre operation at the Sheridan
Memorial hospital Monday,
getting along nicely.
Mrs, Hannah Peterson of Antelope
was operated on Thursday of last i
week at the local hospital and is im
w f a a T°" —
Wmnifred Ankerman returned to
to her home here last week after
spending her vacation with the Ed
Kjelstrup familyat Williston.
m , ,, _
Mr. and Mrs William Erickson
ha\e returned home from , a two
" several" Ä Ch ^
County Attorney Erickson returned
Sunday from a two weeks vacation
during which he took in the sights of
Yellowstone Park. He report^ z fine
Blinder Antonson formerly a resi
dent of North Dakota but now claim
ing Plentywood as his home, had his
name added to the Producers News ;
subscription list this week i
Charles Garen, manager of the Di
on-Eustrom haberdashery left by car
Sunday for Glendive on business con
nected with the store. Owen Howe is
in charge during Mr. Garen's absence.
— O P
Edw. Hill, Mr. Grosneck from Sas
katchewan, Lewis Pierce and
Sachow drove to Williston Sunday' on
business. They returned the
Jim Trower who has resided in
Regina for the past several y ears !
made his appearance in Plentywood
Friday'. He is now selling a sheep
dip and may i»®»o |
, T , ~ZV"
^, Mr - , and Mrs ' Harr > r Koik e return-1
Thursday of last week from a trip 1
through th western part of the state
including Yellowstone park. They
were gone several weeks.
Robert Smith has purchased the
residence on the south side occupied
by H. E. Nelson. The two families
exchanged residences the first of the
Billy Stageberg and Edw. Ferguson
motored over from Westby on busi
ness Wednesday and while here in
Raymond Guenther and Pat Fitz
eerald have signed up with the Wear
Ever Aluminum company to act as
salesmen. State Supervisor Spauld- j
ing was here last week and arranged !
the work and got the boys started.
Raymond Guenther accompanied Mr.
Spaulding to Froid for a demonstra
tion. Pat Fitzgerald has resigned
from the job with West's creamery
and . g now on th new job •
and Miîd?ed y Nidsr 0 of Westby weîe
married at the Conereeational
Parsonage by the Rev C E?ri Ta£
Mr. Moore is a well known young
farmer of the Westby country where
he has a fine farm. He is highly re
spected in his home community where
he has a host of friends.
The bride ig a daURhter of Mr and
Mrs. Olaf Nielsen and is a very ac
complished young lady.
The young couple has the well
wishes of a host of friends who wish
them a happy and prosperous voyage
through life as man and wife
cidentally lined up some ball games
for the Westby team.
DIES AT ROUNDUP
The following article regarding the
death of Frank Gordon was received
from Mrs. Wm. Rumstick who, with
her husband, attended the funeral of
the former Plentywood man at Win
ona, Minn. His death was caused
from the bite of a poisonous sage tick
and the funeral was held July 6th.
Winona, Minn.—The body of Frank
Gordon, 61 years old, former Winona
man, who died Sunday at Roundup,
Mont., is expected to arrive here to
night and will be taken to the home
of his niece, Mrs. La Veran Kline, 514
West Howard Street.
Mr. Gordon left Winona
„ _ many
years ago. For 25 years he operated
ranch at Plentywood, Mont., and
only during the last year had lived
He is survived by three brothers,
William Gordon of Winona, James of
LosAngeles and Joseph of Vancouver,
Wash., and two sisters, Mrs. Frank
Monahan and Mrs. Mary Morcomb,
both of Winona.
The funeral will be held at 10 a. m.
Thursday at Ridgeway church with
the Rev. Wilson officiating.
What happened to y our
Brown: "It just crawled over to the
side of the road and died."
Unique Radio Pleas
Goldie K. Litchic of New York in
whose $ 100,000 alienaticn suit agadnst
Mrs. Theresa Rosenfeld radio
sages were read entreating Mi*, '
Rosenfeld not to steal her hushawfs !
This announcement elicited all sorts
ted aU S ° ltS
By John Arthur Stahlberg
(Continued from last week.)
0;t ' curious comment. One of tne
neighooring euitois objected to
declaration concerning the two
iages, seeming to tiunk that it
not nice of me to prefer one before
the other. He deienued the injured
hamlet by asserting that if I did not
caie mu °h for it, perhaps it was
exactly enthusiastic about me, either,
- a superfluous quip, considering that
no village has ever been known to
think kindly ot a man who has re
fused to natter it.
Not relishing the prospect of start
big during the cold weather without
m0nes ' 1 i
e d working as long as i could fmd |
duH^the' whiter ^hf hour^hen **1 '
f A) ,u T n fV , 0 r , 1
of Febiûarv 1 fixed the 23rd'of ttlt
momh ^ 7he dàS on 'Ihichwould
* 1,n .? s - ne dale l ' vftlch 1 would
begin the journey. February, howev
co ^ d ' and as the decisive day
i ne&r ^ drea ^! ed th piospect more
cuse To^waiTuntï'^arch^ Had*!
t0 wa i t antli March ]• " ad 1
teSCSnS tÏT , her » ,c t d ?
term nation that you read about m
P P 1 " 3 ^ novels, 1 suppose I should
., ave sta jt e d, anyway. But somehow
Î, se ®nmd so ridiculous to develop any
, erolcs in sacb a ma tter that I mere
i y laa ^ hed R off and allowed the crlt
ics of my conduct to reassure them
? el Y es , and each other - Most of them
had alread y decided that I would
er get under way at all and each de
lay was meat and drink
Later, when March 1 arrived
jand I decided on another postpone
J?? 6 ,. , E ey wei " e triumphant. When
î lna l ^ A .started this triumph changed
1° bat they found much com
° r ,t, ln *?u • \ * aa ^ ^ wou ld not
K° tniougn with it but would present
' Tn "*tl7 r ^ j
ln this last posfpmrenient I found
a ^ a Y to overcome the psychology
of delay, by making a decision which
had a strong suggestion in its fa
Y or - Besides, spring was coming and
I no longer had to consider the pos
sibility of having to face those bliz
zards which are such an unpleasant
feature of northwestern winters. The
following, published earlv in Man>
tells the story:
Here Is How It Happened
I cannot remember it at all. I do
not know anything about it except
by hearsay. And though it is
sidered bad form to do so I shall now
repeat that which I have heard. (You
f c r ® ' lt is not a scandal. It
18 Tf S° SS1 P» even, m the best sense.)
Marrh Ç?,! ° ( n . ^ , mor ning of
®v, 9M at leas k.s° the story
® h" 6 . e wors t blizzard of the
yea l ^ a !u r ! glng - The weatb er was
anothe , r bab 'Y wha ar
"J ed on th ® same da y wa s chnsten
! d Sto /" a > ln , honor of the unusual
fury , oF the ele ments. I am not pre
pared to say what the elements were
lunous about, but it is certain that
they gave me a chilly welcome—a
welcome which, by the way, was sym
bolic of what I have since met with
The w °rds I heard spoken
were uttered in a tone of horror:
j'f tk f ™ Sakeai
ls 1 DAT the baby? The speaker
a V ^p d f c neig ? bor v, of my unfor *
äoc^St 'vo^knot" Mv- mv
M'e' I iot hi hi^n h^n
77f a , r Me - 1 . ca Y n ? t ha Y e been bdaa '
tlfal even at that earl Y a S e > obvi
ously. I have since been greeted at
various f. ime s with variations of this
exclamation, and I will doubtless con
^ nue *° hear them at frequent in
f erva ls until the day when my friends
open long box for the last look
a ^ *he interesting arrangement which
used to be my face, and some little
boy or girl not yet arrived wonders:
Mamma, can that really be grand
Storm and I grew up together, or
perhaps I should say that we grew
up in succession, since Storm, being
a calf, naturally had it all over me in
a growing contest. It must be four
teen or fifteen years, now, since 1
last saw him, and he was then a big
ger brute than I can ever be. I sup
pose he is dead by this time, while I
am very much alive, and preparing
to celebrate my 23 anniversary by
starting on a much postponed trip to
the Pacific coast. Which is what I
wanted to tell you in the first place,
but words got the better of me.
I hope to goodness the weather will
be better whn I leave than it was
when I came. John A. Stahlberg.
Dn the 16th of March, accordingly,
I left Karlstad and strolled Frisco
ward. A slide had been run at the
"movies" oh the evening before, an
nouncing that I would start from the
permanent waving I
De Luxe Beauty Shoppe
( Next door to Hilyard'a Barber Shop)
Phone No. 44
editor's office at 2 o'clock in the aft
At a minute or two before
the hour I shook hands with the edi
tor and on eor two others who were
there to wish me. luck and then issued
into the street in my hiking outfit,
wearing a cavalry knapsack and feel
ling utterly foclish. I expected there
would be .many in the street and that
1 would have to run the gauntlet of
their parting jokes and appear grate
ful for their ^ailing admonitions, but
1 was fortunate; there were no more
than the usual number of persons on
the street, though I was well scrutin?
izeo by way oi the window's lining it.
Besides the knopsack I carried a
grip containing a supplv of
yimcracks which I meant to sell, but
this I later discarded, finding it in*
77 7 , 0x , „
, (Next week—Stahlberg's first let
ters *° tbe ° d home town. Some dis
appointments are related in Mr.
Stahl herg's own highly . interesting
Soviet Press Grows Rapidly
newspapers are being published in
the Soviet Union, and their total cir -1
culation is 8,250,000, which is thiee
lished in Washington. j
The most remarkable part of this \
development is the growth of news-!
paper circulation among the peasants. 1
Almost one-third of the total circu- ;
lat ^ on in tb e rural sections. One
farm out of ten, on the average, sub
scribes to a newspaper. Before the
revolution peasant readers were vir
Another, and peculiarly Russian ;
revolutionary, development is for the
Washington — ( FP)
.. r . , , ,
Cieaaon °f a volunteer aimy of peas
notify and worker correspondents for
these X^ apers - ? here were . la ® t
' year pea f ant c° rres P onde nts
and * 115 ' d0< + . worker correspondents
W1 Ä ' band!
. . n ' p f pe ^ s ' made .! >y baI ] d
" f f ct . ones a 7 d sho f' continue to
m numb r and aUistic \alue.
the place of emplovmenL Some € m
pl ° y J ° kes and satire to carry their
criticism of bosses or iules or condi
tions of work ani1 P roduction - oth '
ers Wuntly forceful. They all
are ea g er i y rea d by everyone in the
p i an t.
Magazine circulation in the Soviet
Union has reached 8,403,000 copies,
d }f t Û- bu i ed ai ? 0 " R -V 291 ma ^ azin ? s oF
all kinds. Scientific and satirical
magazines have the larger vogue, but:
the art magazines have many times
the number of readers that were se
cur ed before the war. In all, 49 lan
guages are used as the medium for
reaching the readers of newspapers,
magazines and books in the Union of
Socialist Soviet Republics.
O'TOOLE CAR RECOV
ERED NEAR SCOBEY
The Jim O'Toole Ford which was!
stolen some time ago from the streets
of Plentywood and traced to Scobey
by the Sheriff's force of this county,
has been discovered in a coulee near
Scohev. of, it« Tii-ea £
accessories. Mr. O^oole has
notified of the recovery of the car
b y Sheriff Salisbury,
ROUND CEDAR POSTS
Carload, round, winter cut,, winter
peeled, white cedar posts at from 30
cents to 80 cents, depending on size
for quick sale. This is fine stock
right from Minnesota. See Chas. E.
Taylor, Plentywood, or Bert Herron,
Raymond—the posts are at Raymond.
These exceptionally desir
for lawn fencing and sell for
half usual price. There is only
carload of these posts.
Ten beet loading dumps will be
in the Bitter Root district.
Cascade county valuations increase
$2,790,321 over 1927.
A beautifully decorated
white satin box contain
ing the softes: powder
you have ever seen—Se
lect your favorite shade.
C. M. Undhjem, Prop.
Svn-ocAgTg R -| IBV^
The moon posed for this rcmark
closc-up of the Southern portion
of rts Surface taken with the aid of
* 100-inch reflector at Pasadena, C»*.
The surface is dotted with hundred*
«J crat er», some of whidi are
SO miles m diameter.. Shadows
earned by the sun's reflection.
Graveled Highway Near
CulbtrtSOil Nearly Finished
r* iu * \ n «r ,
'«7 ?«*? eight .„viles north :
of Culbertson toward Froid. Gravel-;
, ia A nnder wäy for
^ A J* 1 06 ■
P tv,VV nnfr f f 1C ^v thln 10 da y s -
, th f, - ra( ' m ^ a " d ,
T T ' n . K 7 as ^ air ]f d through by the
f; aLonde Construction company and
*; r0ao W1 . eliminate at least
1°V' ( -nger ou s pomts that have here
tofore hindered tiaffic in inclement
w ® aFber - The total cost of the eight
mdes °f g « adl ^ and graveling
more than $50,000.
KT . _ , .
House Neanng Completion
' The ^ e5ide nce of Ed Kose
court stenographer, is rapidlv assum
^ phape | nd P wil i be ^ ? or U ".
cupa ti on j n a short time.
. Th<! house, which- is of the
bun K alow type, will be strictly mod -1
ty' of "th^ re^dentiaTdbf 19 be fn'
i dls tnct on the,
* * "° rth of the ocal hospltal '
'* * l Lilli* *' ■• |l * •''ana. i. a iiianant
Deliciou s Steaks Our
HARRY KOIKE, Prop.
PI en tywood
ir ^ ■ ■
4 pounds Raisins,
per package .....
Prunes, per pound
Peaches, Apricots, Plums, Pineapple
No. 2!/ 2 , three for.
No. ten .
3 pound pail .
10 pound pail.
Per can .
Per can .
Snider's Pork and Beans
We sell Schilling, Empress, Maxwell House, Stones
Mash, Monarch and M. J.B. Coffee ; Fruit Jars, pints
uv, quarts and Vz Gallon, Screw Top, Glass Top, Kerr
Price — Quality
Northwest Service Store
|| Phone 37
Maytag Agency - Expert
Phone 1 3.
Subscribe for the Producers News.
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