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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, September 14, 1928, Image 4

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Lon Desonia and son Ernest were
shoppers in town Saturday.
W3S a " ÜUÜ00k CaU -
A heavy shower fell here earlv
Saturday morning. *
Arthur Desonia left here Thursday
to attend school at Dillon
Ren Ener^bv fiom Iowa is staving
at the home of Lon Deinia * 8
Adolph Chaffee and sons, Earl and
Elmer were at Outlook Friday.
Lon Desonia has purchased a new
Ray Robinson was in town Tues
day doing some shopping.
Mrs George Kolnnson and son
Boyd have left for their home to
the state of Washington
A. W. Chaffee and son Norman
went to Outlook Tuesday on a shop
ring tour
A carload of Concord Grapes has
arrived in Pientywood and will be sold
on the tracks cheaper than you have
been able to buy them before. Come
in and see them first and then take
nHvnntno-P nf the hare-jiin adv
Adam^ Kohler of Outlook is the
proud owner of a new Chandler car
Harvey Wunderlich attended the
(lance at Flaxville Saturday night.
Mr. Butler from Canada Is visiting
-it thp Tnp Bakpr homp
Ed. Hamilton was on the sick list
last week.
The twin daughters of Mrs. Frank
Kohler of Outlook motored to Plenty
wood last Sundav
wood last Sunday
Kenneth o*v » b w j j
RRa and NellieCorkery attended
dance at Fla. y *
reported a good time.
Irvin Schwartz and Walter Swan
went to Pientywood Tuesday
have some dental work attended to.
Mrs. Sam Thompson visited with
friends in Whitetail Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson and daughter
from Miles City visited at the home
of Dr. Bridenstine this week. While
here their daughter had her tonsils
M. B, Larson from Ambrose and
Harry Larson from Pientywood were
in Outlook on business Friday.
Mrs. Arnie Prim and daughter Dora her
were Plentvwood callers Thursday.
Mrs. Neff went to Crosby Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Trower drove to ley,
Pientywood Thursday. W.
ÄS d M , SÄ k -Ä a ISl
JJ ant
™ Ads
LOST—F. A. Patrick Order Book.
Finder please return to Pientywood
Hotel. _(24-ltp)
1A)ST—Black Portfolio containing Su
perMade Cook Wear literature, be
tween Tourist park and business
section. Finder please return to
, this office and receive reward. W.
F. Gardner.
Antelope. F. D, Morck, Pientywood
(24-tf )
FOR SALE—Hardy geraniums in
garden. 50 cents each if taken at
once. Mrs. Geo. Bolster.
FOR SALE—Victor Desk cabinet Vic
trola. Finest condition.
Charles Graf, J. C. Penney Co.
AM IN MARKET for Sweet Clover
Seed grown on clean ground. Points
Seed Farms, Crosby, N. D.
STRAYED—From my place about
middle of May 1 bay gelding pony
weight 800, white hind feet. 1 bay
mare weight about 1300, lame. Left
my place about middel of May. Nels
Nelson, Antelope,
FOR SALE—A Majestic Range and
D. W.
FOR SALE—Monarch range practic
ally new. Mrs. A. ^L. Blair. Call
evenings after 6 o'clock at tele
phone office.
FOR SALE—cheap for cash one good
piano and one good range. See Mrs.
E R Briggs in old townsite.
one 2 H P. Gasoline engine.
Kelly, Pientywood.
Learn Auto & Aviation Mechanics,
Sure future. We pay 25c above market
for wheat. Write for information.
Hanson Auto*-Aviation School, Fargo,
N. Dak.
FARM FOR RENT—Inquire or write
Mrs. E. Savage, Pientywood, Mont.
( 22 -tfc)
FOR SALE—My dwelling in Antelope
will make attractive price if taken
at once. Size 24x34 and 8 ft porch.
Also 280 acres pastuie land near
Reserve, Mont., running springs
and fenced, priced for a quick sale,
$1250. F. D. Morck, Pientywood,
Mont. (21-tf)
ESTRAiED from my place about
April 10 th. one brown pony, weight
about 950 pounds, white strip m
face branded on left hip, also litt e
white on one front foot, short tail.
one black horse, weight about 1100
12 -tt
TAKEN UP August 8 , 1928 six work
horses weight about 1400 piunds, 1 :
pony 700 pounds, 1 sucking colt, no
visible brands. Arthur Krogedal,
Froid, Mont. ( 21 - 6 t)
1 black mare 8 years old no brand
taken up about middle of May.
Owner can have same for payment
of ad and keep. Nels Nelson, Ante
lope 24-3t
TAKEN UP—One Roan Geld
ding four years old brand
gelding, 5 years old weight Kj
1100 lbs, branded .™
on right shoulder. Horse left Gre
nora- in seeding time. For any in
formation please notify Harold
Stensrud, Alkabo, N. D.
marck Sunday. Magdalene remained
there and will attend school.
Services were held in the Methodist
church Thursday by Kev. Ashworth
'T ."i Grand Forks was an 1
Outlook, uusiness caller on Thursday.;
I Mrs. Amund Johnson entertained-a
few of her fri ends at a dinner at her
home Wednesday evening. 1
Mrs. H. C. Nelson returned Satur
.day from Fargo where she has been
visiting relatives for the past fort
, Emma Ueland who has been visit
mg relatives here left Friday for Mc
Mrs. Roy Udy and daughter drove
to Plenty wood Saturday.
Mrs. Downey is on the sick list this
week. S
Henry Nan from Miles City arrived
Friday for a visit with his parents.
A number of the young people from
here attended the dance at Flaxville ;
Saturday night. |
Capt. Blown from the Barracks was ;
in Outlook on business Tuesday.
Mrs. I orter from Redstone visited 1
at lhe nome of her parents Tuesday. |
Mr. ana Mrs. Elwood House and
son IR-rry returned frem their trip
through the southern part of the state
Miss Ella Hunt fom Pientywood
was an Outlook business caller Mon
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Ford and |
daughter visitcu relatives in Scobey
Miss Violet Lafstrom of ' Strand
quest, Minn., is now clerking at Nel-ilast
Oscar Opgrand from Pientywood;
is auditing the books in the Farmers
Elevator this week.
tbp Word has been received here that
the Erick Lundeen of Avondale ig the
proud father of a son born Monday,
September 3.
Mr. and M rs. A g Morris from
to Oklahoma City arrived here Tuesday .
Mr. and Mrs. Arnie Prim and
daU g b ter drove to Pientywood Sun
Lila Porter from Raymond was in
Outlook on business Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Kriger and son from ! sex
Oklahoma City are visiting at the
home of Mr. Kriger's sister, Mrs.
John Ladd, this week. ,
Miss Mary Craig entertained a
number of her friends at a dinner ati w
home Saturday evening.
Among those who registered at the
hotel the past week are: D. J. Cal- 1 on
Minot: G. G. Ingalls, St. Paul: r?
F, Gardenes, Billings; Lester Sun- ^
Lk &Ä,
Oklahoma C ty raom "'
M-«« M-mr i^i. « * ^
day for Daleview where she is^oilig
teach school the coming term
Dr. H. R. Larson, wh! has been '
visiting with his parents for the past
three weeks, left Friday for his hSme
Haram, Mont.
Last Thursdav night Nau's nool
room was broken into and severafar- !
"'IT ".TM F k F . , ., 1
Mr. ann Mrs. Frank Fee and family
have moved into the Huddleston res
Dr, Wright of Grenora made a pro
fessional call here Sunday.
School opened here Monday with a
la Tn atte Æ nCe D, f „ f Aik i
Mr. and Mrs. Olof Hans 6 n of Alka
bo were Westby callers Monday.
Luther Hultgren drove to Midale,
Sask., Sunday.
About 200 people attended the show
Sunday evening: "What price Glory.",
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Johnson and
J. Freund drove to Minot Saturday.
Emil Jepson has left for Louisville,
Ky., where he will study dentistry.
The Lutheran ladies aid met at the
church parlors Friday- afternoon.
Lunch was served by Mrs. C. N.
Rostad, Mrs. O. A. Stageberg and J.
XT . j, t* i , ..
Anton Nelson of Peerless spent the
we . e J c end town.
Mrs. B, Ho el and Dora Enger were
Pientywood visitors Monday
Bom to Mr. and Mrs. Hub Wjrtz
be L ge ii T îi 0nday a ï pt - l°J a T SOn -
Borii to Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Iversion,
Tuesiiay Septembed 11 a daughter.
Threshing has been delayed
week a few days on acocunt of rainy
Reports have come in fj*om differ
ent farmers who have received on an
average of 40 bushels of wheat per
The birthday circle met at the home
of Mrs. Elmer Hultgren on Wednes
day afternoon. Refreshments were
served by Mrs. O. Enger, Mrs. P. G.
Anderson and E Hultgren
Einer Peterson of Kenmare is spnd
ing a few days in town
Mrs. McCallister of Columbus, N.
D, is cooking at the Home Cafe dur
ing the busy season.
County Supt, Ethel Singleton was
in Dooley Wednesday attending to
school matters.
W. J. Ehrhardt motored to Plenty-
wood Thursday to attend to business
ma tters.
the county seat Thursday,
Teddy Nelson, small son of Mr. and
^j rs Adry Nelson had the misfortune!
to fall from the steps back of the |
Becfcgy building where he was playing j
Thursday afternoon and was badly j
hurt- He was taken to the Plenty-
wood hospital where it was found his j
s hull was fractured. He is getting
aiong nicely at this time
Carl Bull and Jack Bennett of Plen
tywood were Dooley visitors Thurs- !
H. N. Stenseth drove to Pientywood
Thursday afternoon,
Mrs. George Lerback and Mrs. Lee ■
Munson motored to Pientywood to ;
sboD Friday
Mrs. T. F. Loucks and son Frank-,
lin and Dorothy Rupert were Plenty- [
wood callers Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Loyle Goss and chil
dren drove to Pientywood Friday aft
j Mr, and Mrs. T. W. Greer of Plen
tywood visited Dooley Friday evening
and attended a meeting of the Degree
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schilling
Comertown were Dooley visitors Sat
urday evening.
Several from here attended the big
dance at Brady's barn Saturday nite.
Mr. an d Mrs. Frank Loucks ana
family diove to Crosby Sunday to vis
w ith friends. ,
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Markuson and
Dorothy Rupert who has been visit
fog at the Frank Loucks home for the
pas t wee k returned to her home at
Crosbv, Sunday.
Clifford Dooley motored to Plenty
WO od Sunday afternoon.
Daryle Holt who has been visiting
at the Markuscn home for the past
three weeks left Sunday for her home
f gt. Manes, Idaho,
John Halverson of Gladmar. Sask.,
was a Dooley visitor Monday.
School opened Monday with Mr. and
(Mrs. F. C. Barker, Mrs. Earl Potter
and Mrs. Hector Schumaker teaching,
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Munson, Mrs.
George I.erback and Mrs. H. A. Bretz
ke motored to Pientywood Tuesday
Thieves broke into the Dooley Im
plement Tuesd^v nite and stole sever
a l tires and tubes and other articles
an d so far no trace of the guilty per
sons has been found.
" w "
- .
Mrs. Bernhard Nelson arrived last
week from Chicago to join i Mr ., Nel
who has been here since S P™«
engaged in farming. Mrs Nelson is
sister of Ha " s Lar-en and is gu .
at his home at present.
-Mrs. A R. .® ice . Mrs
week with her daughter, Mrs.
Robb, at Pientywood.
Mrs. Marian Murk went to Medicine
Lake Monday to enter high school.
She will make her home with Dr. and
Mrs. Cloud during the school year.
Jim Evenron, his daughter Lucille^
1 and Miss Julia Aasved expect to leave
by car for Fargo next Saturday where
1 the two girts wil1 enter boardi ng
1 school,
i F. A. Johnson has opened a lunch
counter in the back of the barber shop,
I and is prepared to serve hot sand
wiches and lunches to all comers.
James Connole is driving a new Ls - 1
sedan recently purchased from the
£ garage in Pientywood. He was
calling on friends in Pientywood bun
Manus Madsen was a Plenty- ^
°od shopper last Thursday.
John Andreason had the misfor u
overturning a loaded gram tru
^ he ^ lU w ® s l t of 4 towTl>
m î ng down the stee S,x,f r f, de
ls ,, breaks , ga y e w , a ^; The * uc ^..
fut the driv *-«
4 ''
» a
called m consultation with Dr. Store
an and a special nurse installed. It
iU Be several weeks before he can
hospital. ,, , i 0 of
con l mui1 !^ wa ^
J^ay  ïeaS here He had
kL. ' in n^rhealthf nr thenastvear
been in poor health the past year.
f v ^ r havin g
a ^? k ^_ fo par g[J ^aTlakis an ohftime
S» R^eree having rême here
rom Minnesota several years ago. He
leaveg begideg hig widow six children
to mourn his !oss The funeral will
be held at the family home Thursday
afternoon at 1:30 and will be comluct
ed n y M eV j Si k crew of
wor v me n I «)rnmenced work of building
. k f Bornstedt in
Î. th t section of town
The° U lT of tte StÂiv «si
coming aloncr ranidly
' _f_ ^ ^ y '
. .—.-.f
AN i LLUrh
Tbe blacksmith shop in Antelope
was completely destroyed by fire on
Wednesday night The blacksmith in
tends to re build is a suitable location
car be found.
H ar k Hendrick^en is assisting in
'the Streik hariwïre Slh"
a bsence of his brother Knute.
Threshing is in full swing in the
Antelope territory, most of the fields
prfofog good yields. Rev. Sand had a
field of wheat that went 44 bushels
acre and Mr. Bemau had a
field that went 51 bushels, which
gep^g we ll for the Antelope country.
The Misses Buelah Regan and
eare t; Richardson left Friday for Dil
lon to attend normal gchoo j
KtXto I UINt
atrice Graven drove to Wiliston Sun
i day from where Mr. Hanson took the
| train for Minneapolis where he will
make arrangements for marketing
his adding machine.
Vic Wilberg, the Hart-Parr repre
sentative was a Redstone visitor
[couple of days this week.
1 Mrs, M. H. Callahan and children
drove to Pientywood Thursday morn
\ Mr. and Mrs. John Nakken and
(family and Joseph Noren were Red
i stone callers Tuesday.
Miss Pearl Lawrence and Mrs. Joe
Bam benek were Redstone callers on
C. B .Bull of the Farmers and Mer
chants State Bank of Pientywood, was
a Redstone business visitor Wednes
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Hanson and Be
Farmers Attention!
The Farmers Trucking Association has a group
of trucks to do your grain hauling at any time
or any place to anywhere. "Our service and
Your Co-operation" is our slogan.
Phone 165 or Write Box 414
Plentywood, Montana
Office across the street from the Farmer-Labor Temple
Ready for business Monday, August 27th
of 1
of Tulsa.
Mr. a:
. C. V
Poular and R. S.' Anderson
Oklahoma visited Wednesday night at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Cor
Mis. Carrie Bidwell of Emerson, la.,
here visiting with her sister Mrs.
Alice rnneii.
George Robinson, one o
* rom north of »
having three cars loaded th st
he has purchased a ranc
make his future home. .. t , ou
Jack Tsjelstrup, the Co
representative was lookmg after ou.,
iness matters here Wednesday,
I. Mrs. Clarence Gunderson accompan
led Where'the
Roche.ter Minn, Mom a , trpatrTlpli< .
a f* M c lve G m ^ Points and
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. . .
daughters were PI™'lT* od Jf
Wednesday Mrs. PolI VF . while
girls were domg some, shopp g
Mr. Points was interviewing the com
unss'cners in regard to road woik
A carload of Concord Grapes has
arrived in Pientywood and wi es0, '
on the racks cheaper than yon have
V cen î ble 'V buy tbel T b î .L n!
in and see them first and then take
advantage of the bargain. _ t Xl
L. W, Paul. H. D. Loucks ana Jack
While were at Pientywood Wednesday
to see the commissioners a a
work while the grading outfit wa s in
this end of the county,
1 Mr. and Mrs. M. IT. Hanson are
erjoy-.ne a visit from Mr. Hanson >
sis ter, Mrs. Schultz, of Jordan, Minn,
g Hen—$ 2> 2nd, $1.
6 . p en (3 hens and one cock)—1st,
^ 2nd, $1.
Aj Cockerel—1st, $2; 2nd, $1.
■ 8 $ 2 ; 2nd, $1.
9 . p e n (3 pullets and one Cocker
d) _ lst> $2 \ 2 nd, $1.
. c apon an y variety—1st, $3;
2nd $2 jf rd ' $L
^ 2 Young Tom—1st, $2; 2nd, $2;
g r( ^
(Commuea from One)
Old Tom—1st, $3; 2nd, $2; 3rd,
$ 1 .
^ Hen—1st, $3; 2nd, $2; 3rd, $1.
14 Pullett—1st, $3; 2 nd, $2; 3rd,
(Full peck must be shown)
15. Wheat, hard red winter—1st,
3 . 2nd> ^
Wheat, Marquis or Supreme—
$ 3 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
17 . Wheat, Durum—1st, $3; 2nd,
19. Oats, white—1st, $2; 2nd, $1.
20. Oats, yellow—1st, $2; 2nd $1.
21 ' Barley ' tw ° row_1St ' î2: 2nd '
22 ' Bar ' ey ' s " row " lst ' $2:2nd '
Ä B n ey ' any other variety - lst ',,
Rye ' any variety_Ist ' $2; 2nd '
' j 6 . Buckwheat-lst, Î 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
27. Speltz— 1 st, $2; 2 nd, $ 1 .
28. Alfalfa-lst, $2; 2nd $1.
Sweet Clover-lst, $2; 2nd. ?1.
30 - R ^' e Grass-ist. $ 2 ; 2nd, $1.
gl Brome Grass-ist, $2: 2nd, $1.
class ~r** shisap grain
. ( Sheaves mu st be at least three
"<• -«• than five in dia
„„ Wu pt d w ; n tpr i -t
<. 9 32 9T1f j *? at ' hard red winter ~ iat .
fa Wheat, marquis or supreme—
1 , ( . 9 9 , M H
j 3 ' 4 wheat, durum— 1 st, $2, 2d, $1.
35 - Wheat! any other variety-list,
,^ 2; 2nd ' ^ 1#
36, 0atp > white—1st, $2; 2nd, $1.
: 37 ' 0ats > yellow— 1 st, $ 2 ; 2nd, $ 1 .
1 Barley, two row hulled-lst,
2nd, $1.
1 38. Barley, two row hulled— 1 st,
2nd, $1.
39. Barley, six row hulled— 1 st,
$2; 2nd. $1.'
40. Barley, blue or white hull-less
—1st, $2; 2 nd, $ 1 .
41. Rye, (two inch bundle)—1st,
i$2; 2nd. $ 1 .
! 42. Flax—1st, $2; 2nd, $1.
(Sheaves entered in this class must
a * least three inches in diameter
a ^ 4he base and snugly tied in at least
one ,,
1 , 43. Alfalfa— 1 st, $2; 2nd, $1.
44. Sweet Clover, white—1st, $2;
2 * d . _
; 4o. Sweet Clover, yellow—1st, $2;
Mar-12nd $1 M o „
46. Brome Grass— 1 st, $2; 2nd, ^>1.
47. Rye Grass-lst, $2; 2nd, $ 1 .
48. Ten ears Yellow Dent—1st, $3;
2 nd, $ 1 .
Flax, any variety— 1 st, $3; 2 d,
Ten ears White Dent— 1 st, $3;
2 nd, $ 1 .
50. Ten ears Northwestern Denb —
1st, $3; 2nd, $1.
51. Ten ears Minnesota 23—1st,
$3; 2nd, $1.
52. Ten ears Yellow Flint—1st, $3;
2 nd, $ 1 .
53. Ten ears White Flint— 1 st, $3;
2 nd, $ 1 .
54. Ten ears Mixed Flint—1st, $3;
2 nrt $ 1 .
55. Ten ears Sweet Corn, ripe—
1 st, $ 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
56. Ten ears Pop Corn—1st, $2;
2 nd, $ 1 .
(Twelve tubers constitute an exhibit)
57. Early Ohio group (Six Weeks,
White Early Ohio)— 1 st, $2; 2 nd, $1.
58. Early Triumph— 1 st, $2; 2 nd,
$ 1 .
59. Burbank group (Long
Netted Gems)— 1 st, $2; 2nd, $1.
60. Irish Cobbler group (Early
Sureka)—1st, $2; 2 nd, $1. ,
61. Any other variety—1st, $2; ;
nd, $ 1 .
... a
62. Beans, string in pod (1 gallon)
- , ,, . ,hoard
66 . Cucumbers, small pickling (1
gallon)— 1 st, $ 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
67. Cabbage, round (3 heads) 1st,
$ 2 , 2 nd, $ 1 .
68 . Cabbage, flat (3 heads) 1st,
^ 2 ™ 2nd /^uu . . , /0 , „ j v
69 «o C o b 5 a «î pomted beads)
1S ™ 2 Vx i , i, v i f <eo.
70. Celery (6 stalks)—1st, $2; 2nd,
re, r. /o V j \ 1.4. (to . 1
„ 71. Cauliflower (3 heads)— 1 st, $2,
^ ♦ i „i <to. o„a
72. Cantaloupe (3) 1 st, $2, 2 nd.
„ . , . i . t9li
Carrots, ox heart ( 6 )—1st, $2,
„ , . 1of t9 . !
Carrots, half long ( 6 ) 1st, $2,
Orions, white flat < 6 )-lst, » 2 ;
2 8 i°sr s ' white g,obe (6) - ist -
0 1e 4 . « 9 .
Onions, red flat ( 6 )-lst, *2,l
— 1 st, $ 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
63. Beets, long blood ( 6 )—1st, $2;
nd, 8 > 1 .
64. Beets, table turnip ( 6 )— 1 st,
2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
65. Cucumbers, slicing ( 6 )— 1st,
$ 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
e 3
Citrons (3)—1st, $2; 2nd, $1.
2 nd, $1
2 nd, $ 1 .
Carrots, long ( 6 )—1st, $2; 2nd,
$ 1 .
77. Kohl rabi (6 specimens)—1st,
$ 2 ; 2 nd $ 1 .
78. Lettuce, head (3 heads)—1st,
$ 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
Leeks ( 6 )—1st, $2; 2nd $1.
Muskmelons (3)—1st, $2; 2nd,
2 nd, $ 1 .
Onions, red globe ( 6 )— 1 st, $2;
2 nd, $ 1 .
85. Onions, yellow or brown globe
( 6 )— 1 st, $ 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
86 . Onions, yellow or brown flat
( 6 )— 1 st, $ 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 .
87. Peppers, green ( 6 )—1st, $2;
2 nd, $ 1 .
88 . Peppers, ripe
2 nd. $ 1 .
89. Parsnips, long ( 6 )—1st, $2;
2 nd, $L
90. Parsnips, half long ( 6 )^—1st,
igt\ 1o *
' > v
e — * g * i' r ry ti
; .
Pumpkins, for pies (3)—1st,
; 2 nd, $ 1 .
92. Rhubarb (6 stalks)—1st, $2;
nd, $ 1 .
93. Rutabagas ( 6 )—1st, $2; 2nd,
94. Radishes, best display, 12 of,
each variety— 1 st, $ 2 ; 2 nd $ 1 . i
95. Squashes, green Hubbard (3)
st, $ 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 . 1
96. Squashes, golden Hubbard (3) j
1 st $ 2 ; 2 nd $ 1 .
97. Squashes, any other variety
3 )— 1 st, $ 2 ; 2 nd, $ 1 . (
(Continued Next Week)
l and
We have only lhe best,
ü Try us once and you will j
= try us again. Service is
3 our watchword -
Î my our standard—purity |
I our motto. For the best in I |
I meats at the lowest prices
I come to our shop.
i Forman's
Phone 17
Car Buyers:
T HE SEASON of the year is here for buying Cars
for fall use. Buy your car where you can get ser
vice; you are entitled to service on all new cars and if
ÿou buy your new car thru a garage you will get that
service which ÿou have paid for —Don't be misled by
dealers selling cars who have no service station. They
will not be interested after they make the sale. Come
in and see our line of cars before you buy.
f.o.b. factory
Lang Motor Sales
R. E. LANG, Prop.
Poplar.—With the contract let for
building 40x100 feet as the first
stnicture on the Roosevelt County
Fair Grounds, plans for the coming
fair Oct. 5 and 6 are taking more j
definite form.
Contractor Keplinger of Bainville,
the successful bidder for the job, will
start work this week and assures the
that barring unexpected diffi
culties> the building will be inclosed
and reac jy fa* the 1928 display of
cr 0 p S gar den, culinary and club pro
,p be building as planned will be a
frame structure 40x100 feet, with a
s t ücco exterior, and will include many
features making the building a first
dagg exhibit halL
The truss roof will provide unob
gtructed floor space , the 12 foot side'
wall s unbroken by windows will give
maxbnUTn opportunity for wall dis
plays and by lighting through the
dm-mer ^vindows, exhibits may be
to lhe best advantage.
With the features mentioned as
we ^ as gevera | | ess important ones
included, the board believes a first
class building which will be a source
of pride for Roosevelt county, is he
ine provided. For the present all
exhibits will be housed in one build
ing, however, in the future this will
be used for community exhibits and
other departments will be boused in
structures to be added later.
! iväi
1 are donating special premiums to be
awarded w fi n ^ fo impoitant class
es in addition to the regular cash
, — » . e .
[Montana s rirst 3l»te
Executive is Hosnital Patient
Great Falls, Sept. 8 .—Joseph K.
Toole, 73, first governor of Montana,
wag p] aced fo a hospital here today
for treatment for hemorrhage. At-1
tendants said his condition was not
regarded as serious. He came here
New Styles
Are Here
Y Gung men know what they want—their ideas
govern style all over the world. The new Fall
Suits have been designed by young men for
the fellows of their own class and every one
will like them. Prices
$24.50 $29.50 $32.50 $34.50 $36.50
Get a new Fall Hat, Stetson or Keith. Ever
notice how many people looked at your hat?
Makes it a bit awkward when the hat you wear
is not the style adapted to you. When you
wear a hat purchased from us you may be con
fident that your hat is right in every way.
Keith Hats $5.00 to $6.00. Stetsons $8.50
Certainly Shoes are important to the man who
So many men wear Florsheim Shoe:
and there's a reason—pleasure, comfort and
money's worth.
Our Bradley Sweater line is the best we have
ever had. Come in and look them over. Full
stocks of Shirts, Underwear,. Hosiery and ev
erything for the man. Give us a call.
The Dion-Eustrom Co.
The Store for Men
several days ago from his
Helena to visit his ;, on w ■ -
Toole, attorney. At that time h
pearecl In good health. He - ap "
governor in 1889.
was elee-^4
Don't Worry
Over a Hot
Let us do your baking foi
Our prices are very reas
We use nothing but the
best in everything
bake. Good, wholesome,
tastey and freshly baked
things to eat at lowest-in
town prices.
Pientywood Bakery
Martin Toftness, Prop.

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