OCR Interpretation

The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, January 25, 1929, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053305/1929-01-25/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE FOUR

Î 1
i I
Mrs. Lund and Mrs. Lars Angvick
were Plentywood visitors Thursday. I
Mrs. Chas. Vilen and two children '
returned Wednesday after a several
^ta^ and'Dakota re ' atiVeS * n™"' 1
The Community Ladies Aid Society
will hold its first meeting of the New
Yea» with Mrs. N. B. Eidsness on
Thursday, January 31st. Plans for
the year's work will be discussed. A
full attendance is desired.
Mrs. Albert Rorvig entertained sev
eral ladies Friday afternoon. Bridge
was played at three tables. Mrs.
Gust Strand received the prize for
high score and Mrs. Carl Peterson
was awarded the consolation prize.
Mrs. Jim Evenson assisted the hostess
in serving refreshments.
«romïlight attack of toman" meas*
their V families attended teTsons *of
Norway "daruie "L^y^Tght in
th ™°f dg M-iî a11 A f
ölaf MiUer left last Saturday forj
a month s trip to various points in
Minnesota and Wisconsin, Hew la
so Visit Chicago before returning for
Spring's work. . J
Miss Emma Petersen and Birdie
beTwee^^rain^las" 1 Saturday 3 ° PP
Mrs. Aage Jacobsen was calling on
sick friends at the Plentywood hos
pital between trains Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Christianson an
" ch suffering ÄÄ £
each sintering irom tne eiiecis 01 me
^ U '
Andrew Larson and Kenneth Ever
son have been absent from school for
the past week on account of illness.
A number from town went bo Ante
lope to witness the slaughter of the
Antelope basketball team by Plenty
wood on Saturday night.
• b,
Mrs, Paul Jacobsen returned from
the Plentywood hospital on Tuesday
Regular meeting of the Commercial
Club next Tuesday night with a lot of
important business to attend bo. Ev
ery business man in town is expected
to be there.
Baldur Jensen left Tuesday for
k XT n „1 tn
Crosby, N. D„ where he attended to
for the Ing
waison Lo.
Harry Monrean left the fu* o< the
week for Winona, Minn., ca
S 1 «." 1
Shenff Madsen was up from the
county seat Thursday morning to in
jmgci.a couple of carloads of horses
were shipped from here.
Frank Buckhn 1 Thnr^dav
from his daughter Mildred Thursday,
who had an operation for appenmdtts
&t trtiG Deaconess Vuospit-al at Havre on
January 7th, that she was improving
nicely and would be able to be up in
few davs
Mr. and'Mrs. Eoy Sherry return
ed from their visit with relatives in 1
Minnesota Wednesday evening. .
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Fishell I
at the hospital in Plentywood, Satur-1
day, January 5th, a son. Mother and
M. H. Callahan was a county seat
visitor Monday.
James Fleming is at Plentywood
where he is serving on the jury at this
0 f
baby are getting alnog nicely,
a Harry Gray and Glen Ingell were,
in from their ranches Thursday mom
ing and delivered some horses to the
buyer here.
term of court.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Monahan
Plentywood were guests at the M. H.il°
Callahan home the first of the week. !
1 ttPrid' W r f orenson r t at , urn . ed h0 " a
wan, Canada. As this was their first
meeting in twenty years, the visit -was
enjoyed very much. J i
A dance was held at Mike Gram-!
bois last Saturday night.
Melvin Rongstad and family and
Sam Patterson visited Sunday at Vic
Irene Willumsen of Franklin school
took the examinations in Plentywood
Wednesday and Thursday.
Mike Walsh, son of Harry Walsh
and a scholar of Sunny Hill school,
fell from the school bus one day last
week and was quite badly hurt.
A school board meeting was held at
Gust Dahlstroms on Saturday evneing.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Rongstad and
family and Sam Patterson and Louie
Gladue spent last Friday evening at
Herman Peterson's.
Mr. and Mrs, Vic Sonenberg and
Geo. S. Bell visited Sunday evening
at C. R. Brocks.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Carlson were
passengers to Dooley Monday.
Dora ivnger visited with Airs. A*
Lillethun at McElroy Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Finn, Mr. and
Mrs. Bemie Schultz and several other
^\vJ'wJ^ eStb /i dr +° Ve ? e ^'
1 y r°ti) a - St W6ek
tend the funeral of their niece, little
Katherine Hoveland.
Mrs. M. a Forsberg and Mrs Paul
. fn'Ä Sum
Mi- and Mrs. Walter Olson enter
tamed Mr. and Mrs. H. Hanson and
Mrs. H. Laugen spent a few days in
Minot last week.
BORN to Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Stage
berg on Sunday, Jan. 20, 1929 a win
some daughter.
the A. P. Olson family on Friday eve-1
ning. „ I
R® v . ^rdahl was a passenger to
Comertovm Tuesday ™rnmg.
Marjorie Enger entertamed some of
her girl/nends on Saturday ew,
Thoen, a recent bride, was given a
'miscellaneous shower at the church
Parlors on Saturday evn £• .
hostesses were Mesdames D d ,,
Stag e berg, F. Miller. G Stubbe and
J- Stubbe. /They proved to be splen
d î d entertainers throughout the eve-,
The ^ifts were pre-e t I t
Mrs. Hammer by two snudl gir
were dressed in white. Refreshments
were served. ......
The Ambrose high school basket
^11 te«n played the We^y qmnt on
wlth'the ; ba ™*l
Hultgren was a visitor ini
Kang George's domain Sunday.
.. 1
Mrs. Avery Hammer, nee Phyllis
Henry Walders left Friday for
Rock Lake, N. D., where he was call
ed by the illness of his father.
Fred Mills left Monday for Ana
m ° ose ' N * D ' where he will visit rel
Kenast from Plentywood was
Jin Outlook on business Monday.
Bolton kft Thursday for Turn
er> jjont., where he expects to locate,
Mr. d Mrs. j£ aJd j Carlson en .
tertained a la umber of their 1
friends at a six o'clock dinner at their
home gunday evening A very de .
an<1 * 8 °° d
^ rs a " n from whitetail( pass .
ed the week end at her home here
Charley Grant left Friday for Chi
c Q car i 0 ad of sheep.
I , Clareace Wallm '?? k T J,, J '
L arson> man ager of the Farmers Ele
vator and Victor Anker, county com
missioner, to Archer Tuesday, where
they took the train for Helena, where
t! sSln f " d th^le b g U £lXe dUriD8
The Hospital Aid is giving a card
party in the Radon store building the
evening of January 25th. Everyone
is welcome. Admission will be 50c.
Roy Munson from Plentywod read
the electric light meters here Tues
. Mrs - R °y Nelson and daughter Mar
J 0 ^ aFe 011 H 118 W66k.
T ' od Downcy . char , es Roderick> Carl
Browr| . Bob West and Bob pi tz g erald
attended a meeting of the K. C. lodge
^ plentywood Tu | sday evening
Among those who registered at the
Rotel the past week were Helen Bu
re&u> Roy Thompson, Mal
t&; John olson> Havre; Chas . E lgie,
Kenmare . j. F Gelfoy, Minot; Ben
Doeher> Relena; Henr ^' w Nelgon>
Helena; John T. Bailey, „Minot; Jim
D n' p T ftf«; ' r ,
^ N^b.f J.^ JacJoo Minneapo
p vr , pionfvmmA/i j
T , , ® ,* r ,. . p ,
Lloyd Deck and Clint Cosper drove
to P'^tywood on business Monday.
|_iip u Qf 1 14001 NOTF<h
1 ^
The Antelope Girls and Boys' teams
will play at Outlook Friday, January
25th. This is our next to the last
made a trip to Comertown last Sat
urday. Outside of a little snow and
car trouble we got there alright. The
Outlook girls lost by a score of 15
to 17, while the boys' score was 6 to
18 in favor of Outlook.
The new semester started at Out
game on the home floor and we ex
pect it to be a fast game.
The Outlook boys' and girls' teams
ok on Monday, January 21st.
ne w subjects offered are Business,
Arithmetic, Trigonometry and Soci
n . u , „ . .. . ,
he following three girls were ex
empt in all subjects from the semes
tcr . t | s ' s: Ma 'Sf ret Deck ' Anna L ™ d
W ÄGrade
Virgil Goodlaxon, Peter Kohler and
Helen Kosky had 100 in arithmetic all
last week.
Lorna Wangerin is doing A Class
work on trial.
The A class is making seatwork
booklets for silent reading.
We are learning "My Shadow" for
7, ■
6th and 7th Grades
The pupils of the sixth and seventh
grades h^ve been busy getting their
book reports in. They tell two oral
ly and write two.
Both the sixth and seventh grades
have finished the books they have
been using for Silent Reading, twice
a week. So they start new ebooks
this coming week.
8th Grade Notes
„St. b ° 0k y p " rt M? r the. third six
weeks period are being given this
The flu has claimed two pupils this
week that had not been stricken be
L« e ''s, T i h t re j are i six pupils who
have iiot had an attack.
Thl reading class have begun the
readihg of ^'Evangeline."
4th Grade Notes
In the 4th grade Geography class
we are studying the kind of coal.
I Samples of coal were brought to
school for us to examine.
We memorized a poem about fairies
in the 3rd grade reading class.
_ _
—, j t •
and Ljncoln Ulri ch and George
Noltensmeyer were Redstone callers
Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Maclnnes were
^"j-ch r
uaîlera $ ÄuÄ" UwS
°Addie cSvesTs helping with th«
wortc at the Ulrich home while Mrs.
Ulrich is recovering from the frost
bites on her limbs which are serious.
Mrs. Wm. Cromwell returned from
Bedstone Friday, where she had spent
several days with her mother. j
Dan and Charles Campbell were
^fandMrf Art"Hagan visited
Mr.and Mrs. D. M Machines
Herb Grant was in Redstone Thurs
and Mrs> James Cowan and
Saturday and Sunday at the farm,
M and Mrg W m. Cromwell and
visit ed ^ Mr &nd M Cy
^ family Sunday evening.
gven Myhre was a ca n er a t Red-1
s t one Monday* .
The weather man gave us quite ai
d Monda ftemoon ^ night .
The school board met Saturday at
h homé Dan Carnpb ell.
J B. Chandler H N.Stenseth and
L. J. Sorby motored to Plentywood
da 5? bt e?Betty were*to Redstone vis?
j t j n ^ from Thursday until Monday.
Mrs. Pace and the children spent|-p
Saturday and Sunday at the farm.
Wednesday evening. !
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Markuson and
George Ehrhardt attended the basket j
ball game at Plentywood Wednesday!™
„ 1
t , , w w Q ,, '
R - E - Ehmham and W. W. Scott mo
tored to Plentywood Friday afternoon.
, Ad ? lph h TZ
d ay from Helena where he spent t e
past week receiving medical treat
The card par t y to be given by the
Z™ Jf Honor Saturday was post
Degr f °f., , . TZ * nf
poned until a later date on account of ;
th lSe' e ^derron's«nt the week end
Me„7s at OuUook
visiting friends at uuuook
Rev * Father L ^ ahy i of Uutl00k was
a Dooley caller Tuesday.
is ^ ndl ^ a dayS
at Great Falls
T , rnthelie Altar Societv held a
. , , .,
business meeting at the home ot Mrs -
L W J. rto^efa^p^dettriTOM
the coming year . Mrs Scott served a
dainty lunch at the close of the meet

Several from here attended the
basket ball game and dance at Com
ertown Saturday night.
Walter Lee was an Outlook caller
W | dn ^ sd ? y ' , rvrtLrto. in
Fred Tomo was shopping in Red
stone Thursday.
Lloyd Bantz was visiting and shop
ping here Thursday. !
Louis Desonia was visiting with
friends and relatives here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Desonia were
Plentywood callers Friday.
Glen Harmes was shopping here
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Cole drove to
Outlook Tuesday by car ana from
there Mrs. Elmer Cole went to Ray
imond by train to visit with relatives.
Louis Desonia was shopping and
visiting in town Tuesday.
Ed. Asseltine was visiting at the
Elmer Cole home Tuesday and Wed
Perry Lester was an Outlook visit
0r Rriph d Chaffee and brother Elmer
were shopping at Outlook Tuesday.
Harley Potter was visiting here
Outlook Booster Club Gives
Silverware and China Sets
etc and not to be loaned outside of
the'school. It is hoped that the school
will get many years of service from
The Outlook Booster Club,
consists of eight girls, have present
p reFen t e d the Outlook school with a
aftoT-M p7ces rS o( S1 ch1ÜIware £ to
I' at tbe bartiaS '
our efforts.
(Signed by Members)
ANNA WALLEN. Secretary
I u
The following letter was received!
tbis week lrom Marion Mitchell who
, eft with Ms wjfe the flrst of tbis
| mouth for Belgrade, Mont., where he
has accepted a position:
I enjoy my work here very much,
, . .. . .
Bel ^ rade 15 ^uite a town. Please for
ward the Producers News to me here,
j -
I i a v i a t y
Folsom, La., Jan. 23._Man y men
g° to jail for making liquor, but not
the candid bootlegger of Folsom. He
went to jail to make his.
1 Deputy sheriffs dropped into the
city j P ail here and found a still going!
thraghTn the' heart 'the'tom, "'s
seldom used. ,
I'd like to read some home news.
expresses thanks
* wish to take *£******* of
reaching all the patrons of the Plen->
tywood schools and offering my,
thanks for the kindness shown my
family and myself in our stay in this'
tamily and
from a n that the local schools have
n Kip tn succeed as they have not
been able to succ^ as Tney jmve not
only during my stay but also during
that of my predecessors.
I Although I realize that I am leav
pi t ood a t a time when I
mg Plentywood a. a ume wnen l
could possibly be of greatest service
t o the school and community, I feel
that Ä is neC essary that I leave at
j th - s time to take up the new work
lui T u avp awaite d for some years,
j ^ ^ b tun , ing the reins over
j ^ SUCC essor, Supt. W. E. Stegner
community; for the co-operation which !
I have had from parents, teachers and
up iis. It is due to this co-operation.
" ' 1 '
that th e community is fortunate in
man of Us ability to handle
affairs of the school. I trust that
. th h l ^ \
ta e patrons of tne scnooi win co-op
erate with him just as well as they
to thank the mem -
b« of the present Board of Educa
tion as well as those who have re-1
therefr for their sp i en did
t * _ii tbe Dro i e cts which I
ppo ... . i
hav e fostered. The community is to
*>e congratulated upon having a group
^ ^ interegted in the

P arting wish is f ° r the
of -the tocal school and a hope that a
^ gchool houge wiU SOQn be erec ted
house the ever increasing number
pup ls

mrvaiv ill piT llinin
Sheridan County Wrestler looses First
Fall But Wins Next Two and the
Match With Crucifixion Hold At
Portland, Ore.
Portland, Ore.—Tom Alley's famous
crucifixion hold, one that the late
Harry Houdini himself would have
J ,,,,
been unable to get out of, spelled de
feat last night for Ralph Hand, form
er Lane bon^-crusher, when he met Al
ley at the armory arena. The cruci
fixion won one fall directly and an
other indirectly for Alley, the big
Montana man.
Hand took the upper hand in the
first part of the match and if there
were any bets made in the first hour,
they surely gave him the odds. Time
after time the former Cottage Grove
boy, now from Wenatchee, Wash.,
hung wicked holds on the Montanan.
An arm bar, a short arm scissor,
wb j cb took Alley four minutes to
break ' a wri8tloek - bod >' scissors ' two
headlocks and finally a step over toe
hold were applied to Alley's limbs by
Hand. The stepover toe hold won him
the first fall in 31 minutes. Alley
showed little in this first period, ex
cept brute strength, and that he had
a plenty.
Alley Comes Back
But after losing the first fall to
Hand, Alley came back with a bang:
and it was nip and tuck from then on
until he forced Hand to give up with
the crucifixion hold after 32 minutes
and 15 seconds ' Hand tried to break
Alley brought force to bear on
his left arm and he had to quit. The
The third fall went to Alley in 25
seconds, a jiu jitsu hold on the in
jured arm ending the bout.
Little roughness was seen, although
Alley had been given a'reputation of
arm was injured.
of the cleanest bouts seen here in
many a moon.
Portland Man Challenged
After the bout, Alley gave a short
talk from the ring. He challenged
any Portland wrestler to meet him
|b " e ' bein S willing ' 1,6 said ' to post
$B 00 in a local bank lor anyone who
can °* st hlm '
The fojlowing article taken from
the Dawstm J County Review will be of
± 4 . 1 % -t * j * n
L|WF eBt to the many friends of Roy
Eus trom, who is one of the firm of
Di °n-Eustrom of Plentywood, dealers
in mei *'s clothing, but who makes his
home at Glendive, where he is very
^ " .' e , 13 very
1P minen t in business circles:
" Roy Eustrom was elected Presi
d c :i:^rto" e d uÄ. t
* T *1 7
who has headed the organization thru
j the past year."
He praised Hand's
ability as a mat man.
Alley weighed in at 178 pounds and
Hand at 176. Vv L
Roy Eustrom New President
of Glendive Chamber of Com.
fans to oust static
terest to the owners
tywood and other parts of Sheridan
^ bot hered by various
jno are dox
forms of interfere .
As a result of an address g y
Earl Van Denburg, engineer for the
company, on the
Montana rower <= P y.
cause and possible cure of r
! terference in Great Falls, the Great
Falls chapted of the United Gommer
cial Travelers of America, at its
; weekly luncheon meeting in the Park
hotel Saturday noon voted to sponsor
Engineer Tells of
PVjwer Company
Many Causes, Explains How His
Firm Is Assisting in Elimination
of Trouble.
The following article taken from
the Great Falls Tribune will be of in
of radios in Plen
the organization of a city radio club.
A motion was made and passed m
viting all radio dealers of Great Falls
to the meeting next Saturday
6 . . py
when Mr. Van Denburg w^ll aga
plain the S0U rces of interference and
at that time the club will lay its
P*» before the dealers and encour
age their co-operation in the forma
tion of an organization of radio fans,
Lamps Cause Trouble
M y Dpnbure- declared the
Mr Van Denburg declared the
greatest offender of radio in Great
Falls at the present time is the or
dinary electric ^ arn P* When this globe
" 'T ° r Wh "" " becomes « Id -
disintegrates and causes a vibrating
sound which makes a click in the ra
dio. There were 100,000 of these
lamps sold in Great Falls in 1928, or
_ CA , , „ .,
an average of 2o0 a day, he said.
Presuming that half of the daily
consumption burned out and half ac
cidcntaUy were broken, the static
^ electriTheating pad was given
^ ^ greatest g()Urce of fa .
terference, there being now more
than 100 in use in the city, replacing
the old hot water bottle, Mr. Van
Denburg said he had yet to find a
pad that would not cause intereference.
and the older the worse they
become, ruining radio, reception for
blocks. He explained this by the fact
that the heat of the pad is regulated
through a thermostat, which expands
or contracts continually and each time
throwing off a buzzing sound.
Electric Irons Also
Electric irons used by 7,000 fami
lies in the city also cause interefer
A survey made by the power
company two years ago showed that
30 per cent of the ironing was done
in the evenings and that 50 per cent
of the irons in use a year or more had
a loosened contact which seriously ef
fected radio reception.
Flash lamps and changeable signs
were also listed as possible sources of
interference by Mr. Van Denburg.
While the large signs used by the
theatres and ot h e r concerns are oper-1
ated by an individual system, there
are a large number 0 f small flashing
signs that materially effect radios, he
In a survey made by the company a
year ago, it was found that 3 peri
cent of tbe comp i a i n t s made were
traceab!e the lines of the company i
and tbat m per cent was from ot h e r
sources> A total of 48 per cent 0 f
this 97 ' per cent was gone when the
, company inspector made the investi
; gaW
Some Shun • Complaints
| .< Most of the large p^r companies
I of the country will have nothing to
do with radio C mplaints," Mr. Van
Denburg said.
handled by £he radio companies them-1...
se lves or through a radio club.
All such work is
Great Falls should have a radio
c i ub to take care of the work now
handled by the power company which
would do away with these expensive
surveys. Each investigation has cost
the company between $50 and $160.
While the radio fans of the city have
co-operated with us in this work, the
radio dealers would not co-operate to
any extent;"
Mr. VanDenburg told of a case
neart the Tribune building last year
in which the circuit to the Tribune
building was cut off entirely for a
short time to determine if the static!
or interference originated from there.
As this had no effect on the static,
the wires to each residence for two
blocks were cut and when near the
Electric Store
Everything Electrical
Maytag Acrency - Expert
Phone 13. Plentywood
end of the line it was discovered that
an electric heating pad was being used
by one resident and when this wire
was clipped the interference immedi
ately stopped. This had affected ra
dios for a distance of 15 blocks.
Transformers Not Guilty
plaints blame the transformers of the
company for the interference," he
said. "It might be of interest to
know that the transformers are the
At least 95 per cent of the com
best friends of the radio fans for they
tend to choke down the interference
rather than cause it.
"We will continue our work of
checking complaints and if necessary
place more men in the filed for this
purpose alone. We now have one man
in Great Falls who does nothing else
but answer complaints of radio own
ers and trace down, if possible, the
source of interference."
Mr. VanDenburg said the company
had had complaints that street cars
were causing radio trouble and to
the radio fans that this would
be remedied, all cars that seemed in
any way to be causing interference
were placed in the shops for overhaul
Automatic stokers in a number of
apartment houses and oil burners
were als» given as sources of radio
interference. The telephone dialing
system affects radio reception but this
can not be easily remedied.
E. W. Townsend was appointed
chairman of the meeting next Satur
Bought Grain at Internaitonal Elevat
or for Many Years During Early
Days of Plentywood. Was 75 Years
of Age at Time of Death.
The following article taken from
the Great Falls Tribune narrates the
death of one of Plentywood's old-time
citizens, W. J. Milligan, who was
grain buyer at the International ele
vator in this city, for many years,
com i n g here in 1914.
famil y was wel1 known in Plentywood,
The Milligan
aa d vicinity and their many friends'
here extend sympathy to the bereaved
family in their sorrow.
Helena, Jan. 18.—Funeral services
under Masonic auspices were held
here Friday afternoon for William J. ;
Milligan, who died at the home of his
son, M. B. Milligan, Wednesday eve-!
ning. Mr. Milligan, who was born
75 years age in New Jersey, was well
known in North Dakota and in south
ern Montana where he followed the
business of grain buying for 36 years.
He is survived by four daughters, two
sons and four grandchildren. For six
years he has made his home with his
son, M. B, Milligan of the office force
of the state board of equalization.
|t|U «« r»rw
The funeral of Clifford Malcolm,
little three-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harrison Malcolm, who live in
the Plentywood country, was held at
the Evangelical church in this city
last , Sa ' urd "y afternoon at 2:00 o>
clock ' The church was fllled to ca '
pacity des P lte lhe inclement weather,
to pay their last respect tc the little
fellow show their deep respect ;
for the bereaved parents. The little
" od y was ^ a ^ rest in the local
cemeter y- A profusion of flowers j
covered the casket ' the * ift of kind
friends and relativ es.
Ruth Elder has gone Into the mo
vies. We think she ought to feel at
home among the stars.
Look! Look!
The wonder at what you are getting for Jack Rabbits.
We pay 25c unskinned and $1.10 per pound stretched
and dried for jack-rabbits skins, flat. We don't select
them. We are in the market for 40,000 rabbits. Hides
are also in big demand. We pay 11c per pound for
undamaged frozen hides. Dry hides not damaged 22c
per pound. Dry, full wool, sheep pelts 22c to 23c per
pound. Horse hides, large $4.00, with mane and tail;
ponies and glues half price. Furs at top market prie®*
Give us a trial—we both benefit. We are in a small
town with big prices. All merchandise F. O. B. Willi»
ton, North Dakota.
The Williston Hide & Fur Co.
• A. .
Phones: 98-J-2 and 98-W
Charles Young, Prop.
Williston, N. D*
122-126 First Avenue West
Popular Bake Shop i s d...
Sheet Rock and Bakery H
Divided from Lunch Room P4ttll,(||i
fectionery With Partition
Workmen have been
three weeks remodeling th
of the Plentywood Bakery \ ^
that popular bake shop ® w
is ready to greet
eye with a greatly improved
ance from that which \\
held as a result of the burri«»^
A. J. Moore store building ^ 01
badly smoked and scorched th
tywood Bakery. e ^
Mr. Toftness states that he 5
ready to greet his large numU,
customers in a very clean loo^ i
up-to-date establishment and
he will continue his serving 0 { \J* m
busy the
15 as» 'M
in a greater capacity than
A complete subdivisbn of
ery from the confectionery andïsl
room has been made, which ^ • 1
the appearance of a separate bur? i
although the extensive bakery
which he carries will he
played in the show room at
of the building.
With the completion of the interj
improvements, the business of dtl
Bakery has already greatly incn^B
and Mr. Toftness is looking f or 1
most successful year after the
trous fire which nearly took his ^1
of business last fall.
Producers News Is Valuable
Paper, Says Raymond,
Raymond, Most«
January 18,I
The Producers News,
Plentywood, Mont.
Dear Sirs:
Enclosed please find check for three!
dollars (3.00) for renewal of my sèB
scription to your valuable paper, I
Yours truly,
Raymond, Monti
jRFD 1, Bx. 7
There was a young duffer nanu
ed Doyle
Who made lots of money in oyl<
•"Good fortune," said he,
"Is wek'ome to me,
"Tho I've never been fearful oi
T HE man who has money can
can make more money. Th«
more a man has, the more he
has a chance to make. That
what "The Lord helps those whe
help themselves" means. A sa'
ings account is often the foun
dation of a fortune.
The More You Save the U**
You Need.
Farmers and Merchant*
State Bank

xml | txt