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a £q WJÆ . \Vt A? ff//A IW/, . ' V A •./> mt m i'l t I m >• x HI ft ■?, I Ijjjj > Hi RÜTocA^fis] ■ 11 . 11:1 I I I • ■ 1 , ill I iiiii I ■ • 1 t I'iini p STRICTLY in e A SIMPLE SOLUTION Dear Miss Vera: I w«ent out with a fellow whom I like very much but no tfceling well I did not treat him at all nicely. What should 1 do to win him? How should 1 act when 1 meet him? I would be most grateful for your advice. MARIE. Dear Marie: The solution of your problem is simple.. Just be as sweet and kind as you can be the next time you see him, and cover up your pre vious poor conduct by some such re mark as this: "Remember that time I saw you when I acted so funny? "I was feeling bad and must have been awfully poor company. I hope you will forgive me." TWO BOYS Dear Mis« Vera: I am a girl of 16 anVl have been out with a boy of 21 several times. He says be loves me. ty well too. once, although he has a divorce niow. 1 have iu c t found this out. I don't know whether to continue to go with him or not. Do you think people would talk about me if I wont out with him? He is a very nice boy and is .a good friend of my parents. There is another hoy that I like just as much, hut he doesn't soem to no tice me. This boy has never been married. He is 19. I met him about six months ago. ..Must I just tell him I love him or write, or phone or send} wort,! by someone. Please advise me which hoy to go with and how to win the younger boy's love. I like him pret He has been married CORA * ♦ * Dear Cora: Your letter is quite a difficult one to answer. The fact that the boy you first mention is di vorced makes it perfectly proper for him to go about with you why didn't you know about his previous marriage before? I am surprised that he told you nothing about it and I would try to find .out why. If he really cared for you I should think he would be fair enough to tell you of his past. However, do _ not break off your friendship with him but make sure of his sincerity before you allow your self to think very seriously of him. As to the other boy I do not think you should be forward enough write to or phone; that would create very bad impression. Rather see to it that every time you meet him you dis may yourself at your best—and wait for his recognition of your qualities. Do not be in a hurry, bring him around to " a I imp may vonr Tiboo V y0U '- Tt ls " ot S tWnîS Îwî aggressive; rather *ood SSL ?! V ? op naturally. One him to rvn-fipc l« 4 t W ° U fî t0 in J lte vnu rn^r imo in a fripmf r? c tact ? nth him - a ffin mend ot yours gives a party, Ä to °i. your behavior and charm he such at these parties as to invite the admir ation of all—and, incidentally, his ad miration. PRINCESS CONTEST PRINCESS CONTEST RULES CARL BULL, Mgr. 1. Each coupon printed in the Pro ducers News when clipped -and the candidate's name for which it is vot ed written in and signed by the per son casting the vote, is good for one hundred votes for the candidate for w huh it ls voted. No extra copies over and above the regular run of the Producers 1 News will be printed and of these ex ts copies' as long as they last, no more than live will be soM to any one person. , , .}} vot€d cou P° n s must be sign ed by the voter so that the judges may verify the legitimacy of the pon. 2. cou ...... • AM voted coupons must be mail ed or delivered to the Princess of Sheridan County Manager, Plenty wood, or placed in the ballot box which will be in charge of the Judges in the window of Millers Pharmacy, Plentywood, Montana, on or before ten o'clock p. m., Thursday, Septem ber 2()tb, in order to be counted in this contest. 5. The votes will be counted each Thursduy noon and the results pub lished in the Producers News the foi lowing day. 6. Three votes will be given for cach cent, or three hundred votes for each foliar collerted on mew subscrip tions to the Producers News. 7. Two votes will be given for each cent, or two hundred votes for each dollar collected ton renewal sub scription to the Producers News. Five sample copies of the Pro ducers News will be furnished to each of the candidates each week. 9. Special subscription and colted- ! 8 . t _P_ _ _ vuirev . tion receipts in triplicate have been prepared which will be used exclu- i sively by the candidates, the books _^ wil! be furnished and receipted for and accounted for at the Producers 1 News office^ Plentywood, Montana. 1 he candidate .«hall give the original receipt to (ho subscriber from whom i the money is collected; the duplicate she shall mail at least every other day to The Producers News. The triplicate she shall leave in the hook, which she shall turn in along with the money collected to the Producers News, who will issue her a receipt for same, and the votes for which she is entitled. The candidate will turn in this money at least once each week. This psper upon the receipt of the money collected will forward to the pnrty another receipt showing the proper credit for the money paid. 11. Three impartial judges have been chosen to count the votes and 10. .|i.iiii.!iiiiii|iiiM|ii|ii|ii|i l |i l | ll | l i|, l |, l |, l |i l | ll | l |||;|:i 4 | l |: ! |; ! |,.| ^iiiiiiiiinniiniiiiiiiiiniiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliilMliiliiliiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiliiiniiili-liiliil (( Very Latests By CECILE Those first delicious early fall days will „be all the more enjoyable if one ras a smart new coat to wear. Evi dently some such thought was regis tered by Esther Ralston, a Paramount Star, when she posed for this picture which shows her new fall çoat of soft gray faille with softer squirrel fur. Note that the lines are slightly flaring and the collar is not exag gerated in l,ize. It is a very cpnser vative little coat—a type that would serve well the average wardrobe. For those who like extremes in style, late fashion aotes indicate the use of huge fur collars. Indeed some times they are so large that they al most hide the wearer's face. Again, they stand well away from the face, forming a framelike background for it that is most intriguing. HATS OP SILKY FELT For general street wear felt still holds unquestioned favor, but now it appears in unusual color combinations which may Be in contrast or different shades of the same color. This two color effect is often developed in two fabrics—a felt crown with brim of velvet, satin, or heavy faille silk, per haps. I ... . . , neckline ends in a decided arrow point at the center front of the blouse. A slender hand ending in an arrow head may extend upward to deep cuff length to form a closing at the back of the sleeve. Clocked hosiery show A POINTED STYLE NOTE The arrow motif appears in inter esting ways on new fall frocks. One finds a bqad trimming for the flat r p?' jl|| II Ji| / § |Ä ' c ..... , ?° charming did the transparent velvet coats of summer make them î ba ' '"«r the fall velvets, are received with even greater enthusiasm for wraps and coats, The conservative model illustrated for us by Kathryn Crawford, a Uni versai star, is one of the most pleas ing examples of these coats, develop ed in mauve transparent velvet with flattering collar and cuffs of chinchil la. It would be hard to devise a more superintend the ballet box. The names of these judges are printed elsewhere in this issue of the Producers News, 12. Twenty^ per cent will be paid on all money collected for new sub scriptiong, to all candidates. Ten per cent will be paid on tall other money collected for renewals expiring in 1928 and 20 per cent wn all subscrip tions expiring prior to December 31, 1927. 13> Car , BulI> Pnesident of the Farmers & Merchants State Bank of Plentywood. Montana, is the "Prin ces« of Sheridan County Contest Man ager. He will supervise the count ing of the ballots in conjunction with the judges. IFSII1T SlHOriCQ THF f FUNDAMENTALISTS Baltimore.—(FP)—Rev. F. A. Ton dorf, famous Jesuit astronomer, di rector of the seismographic observa tory at Georgetown university, esti mates the age of the earth at be tween 13 billion and 80 billion years, In an address before a section of the American Association of Jesuit Sci entists he explained the three meth ods of calculation of the age of plan ets, and ihe «results secured by paring measurements by these three methods, com Real Estate Transfers Aug. 23, 1928 to Aug. 29, 1928 William Hanisch etux to Frms. & Blk. 17 Ptyd. , 'V. L - M - Kckman to Pub. E 1 ^ Lots 1, d of 23-33-68, $117.93. to ** M - E< *man $19.73, » Lot 4, Sec. 26-33-68. SHIP YOUR GRAIN TO HALLET ê» CAREY CO. TEN EXPERTS TO SELL IT 265 CHAMBER of COMMERCE MINNEAPOLIS WINNIPEG DULUTH m % Ï ■ft K;? 1 HI K : Weft ing arrows descending from the knee toward the ankle are also exceeding ly smart. PERFORATED GLOVES FOR SPORT Neiy sports gloves appeqr in tan leather, showing eyelet perforations extending up and down the'back of fingers and hand, and many gloves are shown in two tones of' leather, the darker skin inside, the light shade facing toward the world. luxurious combination of fur and fab ric and still remain within the needs of the average wardrobe. Among other new velvet arrivals one sees great collars of fox used with wine-red velvet; a silver tipped fox callar of one transparent velvet coat in the new blue was most effec tive; and again, grey fox was used, with the new blue. ROUGH TEXTURES DOMINATE FOR FALL We are to have a season of rough fabrics, it seems, judging by the group of fabrics sponsored by Parisi an designers. Particularly is this true when wool is used, woolens include a number of slanting rib-like weaves, basket weaves and rough textures that are most substan tial looking, and several new silks The new present a grained or pebbly surface. CORSETS OF NEW IMPORTANCE As frocks become more feminine in design, more and more attention is being paid to the lines of the figure so lately concealed by the straight line boyish styles. Which is to sav, the right girdle or corset is of ut most importance. As the French cor sets continue to arrive one Remarks the almost total absence of boning— usually these emnlov elastic entirolv "3 5 flexible^ NTW COLLARS AND CUFFS A scalloped collar and cuff set of velvet for the youthful frock of flat crepe is very smart just now. These sets may he of ivory or beige velvet blending in with the autumn wines and browns, or they may he self-toned in a slightly darker shade than the silk. Spurns Boyish Boh! À Jackie Wells of Chicago claims the world's record for long hair. Her tresses are seven fact and two Inches long. I H I H. McDougall etux to Maren John son, $1, Part SWViNE'4, NW&SE'A 15-36-5. i H. McDougall to Delia Ueland, $1, i part SW H NE %, NW % SE »4 15-36-53. H. A. Streeter receiver to Mrs. Louise Kavon Lot 17, block 17, Ptyd. About Voitf* Health Things You Should Know . _ Qt¥1 ... age - . ox ™ a / do R,?f "" v ?8 etarlan d'et ex hiZ- l ? a verj ; com P! ex ' wiao'v-i.iot €tl ^ clnK : atH requires h, dv tilJ >rop f 1 X. no " ns ï hl vegetable food, pro^rly"bSancedl meat is not the only animal food; all dairy products are animal. Fresh meats must be diminished, eaten with great i lui »h MEATS IN SUMMER A dog may eat meats all his life, and die of old , . . . care during hot'e months. I saw a fat old man buying two pounds of fresh pork sausage the!the ^ther evening, for his breakfast next ' morning. I bought ten cents worth of chipped beef—and I am a fat old I ■nan myself! I had as lief swallow a hot flatiron on a warm morning as two or three "pats" of fresh pork sausage! ) Cured meats are preferable in hot weather; my reason for this belief is,'the curing takes much of the ni trogenous element out of it, and leaves the lean cells, which are pro vided with enough blood-restoring el ements to restore energies that have|^ been in part exhausted by the daily toil. Meats form the amount of com bustion necessary to appropriate them to our needs, are heat producers, and fresh meats produce more heat than cured meats. It requires more sys temic outlay to digest fresh meats—• more of potential energy; and this is not conducive to good leeling in hot weather. A moderate portion of cur ed meat, once a day, supplies the need of the body, and is much more com fortably borne. - Another argument against excess of fresh meats is the strong juices gn meats—those characteristic of the animal slaughtered—are hurtful, if not inadaptable to the human body, The more of the native juices that are removed by curing, the better for _ . _ ,, .. . .... Great Falls $6000 tin shop will be built at 812 First Ave. or use. It V I t i et$ 1 in beauty • richness # •power • price. 'l/te New Six (55 niu New Royal Eight' 75 Two-Do or Sedan Four-Door Sedan '895 1295 .$ : . " f . COUPE * $875 N OTHING under twelve hundred dol lars can match its beauty and richness, its stamina and performance. A good big car with a good big car's comfort aftd b£ nayior. Loaded with power. Quick as quick-silver m traffic. Accelerates like a dart from 5 to 65 miles an hour. Come try a ride. FOUR-DOOR SEDAN r $1395 E VERYBODY who sees and drives this new Eight falls head over heels in love with it. 118-inch wheelbase. Magnificently upholstered and appointed. Amotor smooth as silk—5 to 75 miles an hour in a few sec onds. Westinghouse Brakes. "One Shot" centralized chassis lubrication. Just compare! A New Royal Eight "85" $1 7QC Four-Door Sedan. X 9 %/tl * L A New Big Six $-| EfOCf Four-Door Sedan . lO^O AU Price» 1. o. b. Factory Kollman Implement Company, Dealer Plentywood, Montana CHANDLER.CLEVELAND MOTORS CORPORATION % CLEVELAND. OHIO S) D SCHOOL BEGINS By Avery L. Roser, Manager, J. C. Penney Company Sometime this month millions of feet will turn toward school. Many! will be making their first journey .in-1 to classrooms and going on their first adventure into discipline and study. Somehow the picture is inspiring, j erhaps the most significant march i 'hat is ever made by any organized force. The tiny children, the little tots who are leaving the lawns and fields, the play-iooms and the gardens, are bear ing in their laughing heads the fu-1 tu v f destinies of the country. At school they will leam loyalty to nn ideal. Before long they will thrill Id the name of the football heroes; will defend the place where thy are making their friends to the last ounce of their enthusiasm. This is the start of the spirit which in later years will make them leading members of business, civic and social life. It is the duty of every man and wo mrm in this locality to help these new children to a full appieciation of the opportunities which exist for them ' ight here where they are. We will ' eed everyone of them some time in th future when they leave school for the last time, with their diplomas in 1heir hands. In our home activities, make them proud of the examples we set. In our Vivic life make them glad ta be in the parks, the driveways, the surrounding -re provide for them. In our business !ilife. make them realize that in our Ft ° reS ' ,n 0Ur raercha "' iise . in incss ideals, we are serving them with the bes tthat the world affords. Ten, fifteen, twenty years, they go before we know it. Will we, in the c „. .- ' V. Z na(I è 0 ur=elve? à part of the iife & ot children who are starting off to v, ftn i t0 y ' _ * r . , Applications ror Admission Univr>r*ifrv of Montana Ona I ~ Y lvlome " a ^ ne I third Greater lhan in 1927 i _ 1 , . . .. ... . , ^tate University, Missoula. Rich-, f 4 ? 41 . ^-Jacobs 011 of the Plenty wood llg , sc b°°l bas applied for admission th , e ,? tate university of Montana for| ke ^ ad ^bich opens for iiesh-■ in f n on 2b. New students with advänced standing and former stu dents ^will register on September 28 ar V£,^' ,, . . .... I here are a third more applications for admission as freshment than there were isrt year at this time, so that a r . e Ç ord breaking freshman class is anticipated as well as increased in all classes and departments of the university. To date 485 new students ha ve applied for admission, All freshman students are required lo ,. be Posent at Freshman Week w bich consists of five days of resi (ie nce at the university during which time there are no regular classes of instruction; instead the new students j «re given a chance to become ac Quamtd with the ways of university life before beginning their studies; lectures on the use of the library, i the methods and practice of college study, the use of time, health, the uni versity traditions, and the faculty > s *:■ s \ y. • wr X ! ft * Portia in Knickers 9 Miss Madeline Kaye, woman at torney, of Brooklyn, N. Y., flus tered staid court jurors when she pleaded for her client in an outfit of linen knickers and a loose-fit ting, sleeveless blouse n rules, grading system, dormitory reg ulations and social organizations will be explained. During this week ex clusively for freshmen, there will al 80 be ccrtain . °P tionaI »oeial affair ? a . and a Big Sister Tea for th f * lrls -. p ft slcal examinations a P u Placement examinations in for «gn languages and English will ha he,d durinR the week - The resWence ha lls wiI1 °P en for the fal1 Quarter a t 10:00 a. m., Sun., Sept. 23; the first meal served will be dinner Monday, September 24. All prospective students who have not done 80 should make room reserra tîons unless they are excused from living in the residence halls. Recndar instruction will begin Mon day, Oct, 1. Courses will be offered j n ^e 17 different departments and the six schools of the university, There will be over 100 in the faculty, I | ♦ Reboring and Regrinding We have installed a Reboring and Regrinding ma chine. Bring in your motors and have them made new. All work guaranteed, at reasonable prices. Don't forget we can recharge your Ford Magneto while you are in town shopping, with the latest Colpin niagneto charger. like Plentywood Auto Company 4 14, 192R Lutherans Approve Consoli dation of Eastern Synod, Columbus, 0., Auc 31 rv . tion of the membership of S ° * da * gelical Lutheran synods in the U n £ States, comprising about 35 M members, was approved Monday T the Evangelical Lutheran ioini by of Ohio and other states ; L Syn0(1 tion here. ln conv «n. The Ohio' joint synod will with the Iowa and Buffalo sS* which have themselves approved* The merged body w m t® called the Evangelical Lutheran Sv nod of America and will control" Sj * 10 million dollars in property Mm ' A commission has been . . to work out the details. ^ lnted <n Th v e i tr E in had finally emerged from the blackness of a long tunnel conductor noticed a young couple both of whom were quite flustered and the young woman nervoudv ' arranging her disheveled hair.' Thinking to put them at ease the conductor remarked pleasantly ' you know that the tunnel wê iW came through cost $12,000,000?" 'Did it?" inquired the girl. Then she added after a pause, "Well it was worth it." The re Bid D.B.C. GRADUATES LOSE NO TIME The day she finished her __ . course at Dakota Business College, Fargo Lucille Veitch was sent to the Nolin Fuel Co % Roy Kyllo went direct to the big Grant-Dady Co. There's always "something open" for Da kotans. Nearly 700 banks, 90% of Fargo firms and hundreds else where call on D. B. C. repeatedly for help. ACTUAL BUSINESS training (copyrighted—unobtainable else where) quickly pays for itself. "Follow the $ucce&>ful." Enroll for late Fall term Oct. 1-8. Write F. L. Watkins, Pres., 806 Front St., Fargo.