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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, April 26, 1929, Image 6

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ant
Ads
word. Minimum charge for any ad 251
cents. Remittance should accompany
copy for the advertisement.
-Miss
-!
FOR SALE; 200 bushels of seed
grown on new land, free from fou
seeds.
Ads in this column are charged for
at the rate of* two cents for each
*
25 cents above market
2-tf
price. L. C. RIDENOUR.
FOR .SALE—Six Rowed Barley, clean
ed ready for the seeder. 75 cents
per bushel. Hans Hardersen, Arch
(50-tf )
FOR SALE— R. C. Rhode Island Red
Hatching eggs.
$1.00 per 15 eggs. Mrs. Hans Har
dersen, Archer, Mont.
er.
Harrison strain.
49-tf
3 V4 Cents feeds a chick 30 days with
V. C. High Protein Chick starter or
Turkey Starter.
American government poultry ex
perts have discovered higher pro
tein mashes increase livability 10
per cent and growth 15 to 80 per
cent over low protein mash com
monly sold. Reduce chick mortality.
25 lbs. $1.25; 100 lbs. $4.50. Valk
er-Christensen Co., Minot, N. D.
(50-10t)
Canadian and
CHICKS—Super quality chicks from
most northern, vigorous, acclimated,
state accredited and inspected
flocks. Culled, mated, healthy, stur
dy. "Your chicks all what you
said. Sure fine," writes Mrs. Jack
son, Bole, Mont. Reduced prices.
See very special offer. Valker
Christensen, Minot, N. D. (43-16)
BUY Minnesota Standard Accredited
Chicks. Another step in the im
provement of our breeding stock.
Prices -*md illustrated circular sent
free. Bobb Hatchery, Fergus Falls,
Minn.
2-3t
FOR SALE—Six room house, large
lot, real bargain if taken now. In
quire at Producers News.
WANTED— Ambitious, industrious
person to introduce and supply the
demand for Rawleigh Household
products in Sheridan county and
Scobey and other nearby towns or
rural districts, $150 to $400 a
month or more clear profit. Raw
leigh Methods get business every
where. No selling experience re
quired. We supply Products, Out
fit, Sales and Service Methods—ev
erything you need. Profits increase
every month. Lowest prices; best
3-t2
\
values; most complete service. V/.
T. Rawleigh Co., Dept. MT-3022,
Minneapolis, Minn.
SEED POTATOES —Triumphs and
Cobblers, selected 75c bushel, certi
fied 85c bushel,
Geo. W. Points, Redstone, Mont.l-4t
USED PIANO in this vicinity for
sale. Terms if desired. Box 944,
Williston, N. D.
l-t4
sacks 10c extra.
2-3t
FOR RENT—320 acre farm 16 miles
north of Glasgow, near Opheim
Glasgow road. 60 acres broke. All
fenced, spring %ater year round.
280 acres tillable. Will give good
deal,to anyone wishing to lease
farm. Buildings are in poor con
dition. Inquire of A. J. Moore,
Plentywood, Mont.
FOR SALE—Good sized ice dox. Mrs.
C. B. Bull, Plentywood.
FOR SALE—Ford Coupe, 1927.
quire Producers News.
3-t2
In
50-tf
FOR SALE—160 acres of land de
scribed as SMs of NE 14; NMs of
SE 1 4. Sec. 12, Twp. 34, N. R. 53
E. M. M. Good water on this land
and suited for the raising of sheep,
cattle and turkeys. U. S. Govern
ment reserves right of entry and
coal rights. Inquire at Producers
News. S-tf
FOR SALE OR TRADE—For other
beef stock: 15 head of yearlings,
one 3 and one 4—All registered
Hereford bulls. Louis Marsh, Plen
tywood, Mont.
4-3t
PAINTING OR KAiqmilNlNr
It vnn wî«b Tv i •
If you wish painting or kalsommmg i
SdeVat Plenfarwood > Hotel°CH
SOTTTRFq PTprS^m^ H 1 ' CH . A ?; 1
SQl 1RES, Plentj'wood. _4^t I
FOR SALE—Progressive Everbearing I
strawberries, $1.50 per hundred, i
$6.00 for 500 prepaid. Fred S. j
Blackmore, Antelope, Mont. 4-10t-p
i
TWO SMALL DOGS I
CAUSE LOSS OF I
$65.000 00 JEWELRY
New York, April 20.—Two small
dogs which became seasick on a trip;
from France caused William A. Clark 1
III, grandson of the late Senator
Clark, to lose $65,G00 in jewelry, it i
was revealed today.
Clark and his "'ife. who reside in
Los Angeles, arrivetf in New York
yesterday. They obtained two taxi
cabs to take them and their lu
to a hotel from the pier.
When they arrived at the hotel
Clark immediately started walking
their two pet dogs, which had
come seasick. His wife retired
their suite and there discovered the
jewel box missing. When Clark _ ;
turned it was discovered the jewel
box had been left in the taxicab.
The cab had not been found today
and the Clarks prepared to continue
to their home,
sured.
ggage
l.e
to
re
The jewelry was in
G-E
i
Electric Store
Everythin« Electrical
Mavtag Agency - Expert
~ Wiring
N. HENDERSON
Plentywood
Phone I 3
m Mfe&yt
ntn
sMNews
OUTLOOK
Mr. and Mrs. A. Prim and daughter
Dora drove to Scobey Sunday where
they visited Mrs. Prim's parents,
À large number of Outlook young
people attended the dance at Flaxville
Saturday evening.
Hall and Miss Singleton from
Plentywo-od were in Outlook on busi
Tuesday,
Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Ford from
Scobey visited rehltives here Sunday.
Mrs. Bricieiistme and the twine left
for Miles City, where they will visit
friends.
Arnie Prim bought a Whippett Se
dan last week.
Mrs. Jens Tange returned home
from the hospital at Plentywood Mon
day.
H. C. Nelson came down from Sco
bey Sunday to visit his family.
Dennis Johnson, who has a position
with the Intermountain Telephone and
Telegraph Co. in Helena, visited his
parents here Sunday.
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
The local declamatory contest was
held last Wednesday, April 17th. Lu
cille Nelson won first place and Rue
ben Wollan second place.
Margaret Deck is valedictorian in
the Senior class with an average of
88.73 for the seven semesters. Clar
ence Bo'e is salutatorian with an av
erage of 87.65.
The results of the National Every
Pupil Scholarsnip contests have been
announced. Tue following 1 students
made the highes., scores in the vali
ons subjects: L • St'cr.c^, I cmard
Morgan; Algebra I, Elmer Poe; Geo
metry, Allen Keough; American His
tory, Theodore Thorson; English I,
Elmer Boe, Rueben Nelson, Kate
Young; English II, Emma Wollan,
Ethel Selvig; English III, Helen Hark;
English IV, Margaret Deck; French
II, Ethel Selvig. -
Seven names were placed on. the
honor roll for work during the last
six weeks. This is three more than
any other period during the year. Fol
lowing are the names that appear on
the honor roll: Margaret Deck, Tula
Lund, Emma Wollen, Ethel Selvig,
Minnie Engler, Elmer Boe, Rueben
Nelson. Honorable Mention: Theo
dore Thorson, Helen Hark, Georgia
Buzzard, Leonard Morgan, Donald
Koterba.
A volley ball court has been put in |
order for playing. Everything is
ready for play as soon as the ball j
arrives, which is due at any time. |
A jumping pit was also made last !
week. Baseball, volley ball and track |
prorides something for every one. j
Some of the grade students can still j
be seen playing football, which never
loses its popularity.
On Monday afternoon two of the
actors in the Senior class play put
on an advertising stunt in all the j
grade rooms. The matinee on Fn
day afti enoon is for the students.,
This is necessary in order to accom
modate the large crowd which is an
ticipated for the evening performance,
DALEV1EW
Jack Wagner went to Bob West's
of Outlook Wednesday to get some
seed wheat.
Vernon Christenson was a visitor
in town Thursday.
Adolph Chaffee is busy herding
sheep for Jack-Wagner.
Mr. and Mrs. W a ltor Lee and Fred
Desonia were visitors here Wednes
day.
Miss Ida Masters was on the - sick
list for a few days last week and un
able to attend school.
Mrs. Joe Wagner walked to town
Friday to do some shopping.
Mr, and Mrs. Lloyd Bantz and
family were .business callers in this
village Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Points were shoppers
here Saturday.
Miss Mary Griffin, who is working
at the Jens Tange home near Out-i
Ä ÎÜ Ä at the El J - Cole I
home here Sunday. i
Messrs. Ralph and Elmer Chaffee 1
were visitors at the A. W. Chaffee i
heme Suauay. ^ !
Mr * 0,ld Mrs - Har S° Christenson
w «e visiting with relatives a few
davs thJs week
R J ' Scott drove through this vil
la ge Sunday.
Mr and Mrs Walter Lee and Fred
Dp sonia were visiting here Sunday.
P aa l Bantz iö helping Elmer Cole
^th his spiing work.
A ^ght rain fall occurred here Mon
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tomo and fami
were Outlook business callers Mon
Messrs. Clarence Wollan,
Ralph and i
I
j
%
;/
Q

SAVE THE PARTS—
WE'LL WELD THEM
Our Acetylene welding service
saves hundreds of dollars every
month in buying replacement
lor broken machinery. Save the
parts: we can weld them and
make the part as strong as new.
Lne cost is small compared to
expensive parts and loss of time.
PLENTYWOOD
MACHINE SHOP
A . P, LARSON, Leassee
i Elmer Chaffee were
j Tuesday evening,
i W. L. Ross was
Tuesday.
Edna Masters has been having a
sore throat.
visitors here
here
shopping
QUITMEYER
" Mr. and Mrs. Chester Eide are the
parents of a son born Tuesday, April
16th. This is their fourth son.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Sorenson, who
spent the past winter visiting with
their children in North Dakota and
Minnesota, returned home last Friday.
They enjoyed a very pleasant winter
but were glad to be back home,
Mrs. Christ Willumsen and
Irene had dental work done in Gre
nora, N. D.. last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Smith of Bow
bells, N. D., visited over Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Smith last week.
Franklin Sorenson, who has been
suffering for the past two weeks with
some trouble with his lungs, is better
at this writing.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Torgerson are
the parents of a baby daughter born
on Tuesday, April 23rd.
John Miller purchased a new Rum
ley tractor of Mr. Frencn, the Rumley
dealer in Medicine Lake last week.
Mrs. Ed. Smith was in Minot last
week to consult a physician in regard
to her health.
Miss
Mr. and Mis. Melvin Rongstad and
family. Mr. and Mrs. Vic Sonenberg
and Shirley spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Patterson. j
1
I
,, , . i
•+ M rs - Melvin Rongstad vis
ited Saturday evening at Ed Smiths.
Farmers in this vicinity are get-1
ting along fine with their farming op
erations and some erpect to finish
wheat seeding this week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Brock, Mrs. Olof
Huff, Miss Stephens, Misses Dolores
and Ella Peterson and Lmelius Olsen
were caiîesr al A. W. Sorensons Sun
day afternoon.
i
STREET AND ALLEY COMMITTEE BUSY
„ . .
. ollowiwng is the report given at
, ie Commercial Club meeting Tues
fay evening of tihs week by Chair
nian J| owa ra ^ .Lewis of the Street
an<1 Committee: .
Tn _
PRESIDENT AND
*7 irVTr.
COMMERCIAL CLUB :
ia e report of your Secretary on
s and adeys respectfully shows:
1 bat, in accordance with the ancient
practice, we , have . again brought up
l r e + . matter of the improvement of the
® a* 10 .^ grounds at Plentywood, so
taa t it will no longer look to passen
p ers wao come m by rail, as though
tlley were approaching the City Dump,
For some twelve years or so, at ev
ery meeting of the Commercial Club,
Mr. E. R. White, station agent at
Plentywood, has asked that something
be done along this line. For a long
time the Great Northern kept on its
payroll a man whose business it was
to improve the station grounds; and,
Jor many years, the Great Northern
had an outstanding offer that it would
park, seed ta grass, and plant with 1
shade trees, those station grounds, if
the Town of Plentywood should sup
ply the water for the grass and the
ree - ^. e . bav ® submitted this again
to Mr. White by letter and will ad
vise his position in the matter.
With regard to the street them
selves, we have discussed three meth
ods of improving such streets. Pos
sibly, in time, all these streets should
be payed with concrete as they are
in Williston. But at this time we
think the cost would be prohibitive, i
Another solution would be to oil
the streets and then sand them in
the hope of making a natural asphalt i
We think this cost would be too high*
and it has the disadvantage of ruin-)
mg automobile tires. Moreover in 1
our judgment, these oiled pavements
would have to be renewed from time
to time. And such asphalt, in warm i
weather, tends to flow beneath traf-i
fie, and to form more hummocks so^w
that in that condition, the road w'ould :
jbe worse than it is today. ! '*
— 1 j
mv ... , . ,. i?t
street an?
... ., — a ^ cct<ai
Y/ V 16 ,I ed ' sbale which is thrown ;
th e Redstone coal mine. In
" ur ' ^ ud srrnent, this could be laid down
JJ* t if°p 00 . d , at Hsmîte-coal-rate i
h J ^%£ reat Northern, at a cost of
about $25 per carload. Mr Jack
of tbe ^dstone Coal Mining
Company has been asked to submit
to us his figures unon the cost of this !
snale, by carload f. o. b.
Re <H
2
*
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Uti
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Chiropracty
i
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RELIEVES BABY AILMENTS
Chiropracty is especially efficient in
treatment of children, both little and big.
Used in, time it will prevent many of the
most serious ailments of children. An examin
ation costs nothing.
the
*
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Edw. E. York, D.C.
Plentywood
i~i
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UpT.
i Cu?&Co|*j
. f®FVIC0
bDate
5
p/
PM* 5 ?
Voup ads'
blS SfitVICO
is -Pcee tro
dll of our
advertise«
f
RUSSIAN FARM EXPERTS
VISIT HASS SRANCH
The Russian farm experts,, trav
eling in the United States and Can
...
ada ' visiting the different large
U1,lt wheat farms gathering infor
mation for use o-n the big govern
ment piiojetls in Russia, last week
visited the splendid farm of the
Hass boys in the Outlook country
last week while they were in north
»astern Montana. These experts
WC re much impressed with the Hass
arm<
drove them over Sheridan county,
They saiU much of Russia in regard
to lay iof land was veiry similar to
Sheridan county.
County Agent Ferguson
stone; and such report will be submit
ted to the Commercial Club at its
next meeting.
Even if we could not pave ail of
the streets with this red shale, it
would be well to fill the hole and grad
ually complete the streets, fronutime
to time > as we can get the money.
The attention j>f the Commercial
Club, of the Mayor and the Town
Council, is called to the machinery
and other stuff dumped on the Great
Northern right-of-way near the sta
tion grounds. This should be remov
ed and the place cleaned up.
Several of the residents in that por
tion of town, have called the attention
of the secretary to the fact that at
the comer of Adams Street and
Boundary Avenue, there is an old
cellar-hole, 'left when Mr. Almberg
had his factory there for the
facture of concrete blocks; and this
place is used as a dump
which practice should be discontinued
We strongly urge that the Mayor
and Town Council cause to be issued
a proclamation requesting the resi
dents of Plentywood to clean up their
places by a fixed date. This would
include the alleys, which are in a
shameful condition. By the date in
dicated. if the places are not cleaned
up, the City should attend to this,
charging it to the owners of the
lotp which abut such streets or alleys,
the request of the Mayor and
Council, this committee is pub
lining this report, with the approval
the Mayor; and all persons are
to clean un their property; and
Î* * s suggested that, after this warn
lv 8 3 specific renort be made as to
, s " eet ^. and allevs w hirii are not
e . ai i. '^ e do 110 want, at the nres
to *° as far as tbe Gr eat
v x ne dld ' and publish photo-!
' raT ? h? - hut we ™ a v state that both
^ n f wst>:, P ers have agreed to
. s which ammne may prepare
awiner tbe condition of uncleaned
portions of our dtv,
Mr ' T up hYhos agreed to taV e
nboto£rraT) hs nf sm*h portions of the
1+v ac TV,av be called to his attention.
at tT>o hare cost- to ft>e
manu
ground,
enct to tHp npr^-m
Ä of "* Photoerraplnc i
Respectfullv submitted.
t, t? ■pr-rc.
P P 'PITT T
run
nerson so re
imprint
Annroved
W P n/rruvrornT;
P P TDTTVdTOW
FOWiPTi ht T.PWTS.
Members o* +b P PommlH
ee on
streets and alleys.
J- C. STORKAN^ Mayor-elect.
COUNTIES JOIN
RICHLAND FAIR
Sh endan Atman g Ihose to Exhibit at,
I A,undance
06,08 feOU8ht -_
Sidney, April 23.-Eight adjoining
counties will be represented in the
county collective exhibit of the Rich
land county fair, according to
F. DePue, secretary. They are Sher
idan, Roosevelt, McCone, Dawson and
Wibaux, all in Montana, along with
Golden Valley, McKenzie and Wil
liams of North Dakota.
While these counties will not par
t ici pate in the community collective
exhibits, Mr. DePue, however,
separate prizes for the adjoining
county collective exhibit will be pro
vided. Plans are to increase the fair
attendance from 26,000 to 35,000.
Thirteen county communities h *ve
I ai ; hav . I ds to cany «t»
their plans.
All entertainment attractions have
been booked.
says
O'l'
TEACHERS' EXAMINATIONS
Plentywood, May 2, 3, 4, 1929
Schedule
SECOND GRADE
Thursday A. M.
History 8:00-10:00
Civics 10:00-12:00
Thursday P. M.
Grammar 1:00-2:30
Methods 2:30-400
Spelling 4:00-4:30
Friday A. M.
Arithmetic 8:00-10:00
Geography 10:00-12:00
Friday P. M.
Reading 1:00-2:30
Agriculture 2:30-3:30
Hygiene 3:30-4:30
Saturday A. M.
School Management 8:00-10:00
American Literature 10:00-12:00
FIRST GRADE
Friday P. M.
Economics 1:00-3:00
School Law 3:00-4:30
Saturday A. M,
Principles of Education 8:00-10:00
Educational Psychology 10:00-12:00
ETHEL E. SINGLETON,
County Superintendent.
4-lt
i Betsy Littlefield to Martha A. Col
; linson, $1.00, S14 NW14, N14 SW 5 /4,I
NW% SE14, SW14 SW14, 11, NW14
NW%, 14, NE 14 NE 14, 15-36-52.
Clare A. Ness, Adm., to St. Mont
$1.00, NE14, E14 NW14, E14 SE^,*
23-35-51.
Peder M. Olson to P. M. Olson &
Sons, $10,000.00, WVs, 24-32-58.
*
/
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
April 11th to April 17th
DEEDS
!
i
IV
E
—time to think about
m
.fa
Summer Fallowing
m
m
i
*
m
i_i
m
s*
i
!
*
—Successful Modern
Grain Farming is founded
upon
m
SUMMER FALLOWING.
m
Get
after the Wild
Oats
with
a
John Deere
Duckfoot Cultivator
0^ ld ;ri SUM: l ER FA . LL S W impl ® ment for the ERADICATION of WILD
° f WHd ° atS in Sherida "
For killing wild oats or other weeds
and maintaining a surface mulch to
conserve moisture, you can't beat the
good work of the John Deere duck
foot cultivator—it is the implement
for soil conditions in Sheridan county
where soil is inclined to blow—it does
not work up ground as does the disk.
The shovels cut evenly and at any
desired depth up to eight inches. The
easily-handled lifting lever raises and
lowers front and rear shovels togeth
er.
Either spring or stiff-teeth can be
used interchangeably on the
It is the ideal cultivator for general
field work. Its wide shovels overlap
in co veering the ground and weeds
same
drag bar. Special quack grass tooth
points can be furnished for
teeth.
spnng
are
killed.
It tears out wild oats instead
of transplanting them
does the
Sizes 7, 9, 11, 13 and 13 tooth.
Tractor hitch and
furnished on all sizes.
Can be changed from horse
tor hitch in a few
as
disk.
N
power lift can be
There s plenty of space between
front and reaT shovels for clearance.
The John Deere will not clog Tn heavy
stubble.
to trac
moments.
WE WANT TO SHOW YOU THIS IMPLEMENT
AT QUR STORE.
Plentywood Implement Co.
At this Store
you get QUALITY and SERVICE.
U. S. to Patrice Granbois, patent,
SE%, 30-31-58.
Sheriff to Lawrence J. Langer,
$4964.05, NE%, WV 2 SE14, NE% SW i
%, 11, SW14 NWV4, 12-37-55.
Wm. H. Moos et ux to C. E. Whit
ney, $1100.00, SWM SE V4, 14, SEV4
I
Aipi/ \\n/ mfi/ tt , i / Mwy cw 14
"siä SWj
Thomas Kelly et ux to C. E. Whit
Hun
J Lnn Ân w t?'n° Henr > Hun *
11 ' ^ 400 ' 00 ' block 8 > Dooley.
Harold-
,n.o,TrT-T-r,i-r
;
1
■oeeeisis©«
Spring Housecleaning
Sale
I
The IGA Housecleaning Sale
at Ingwalsons for the
week
starting April 29th and ending
May 4th gives you these
usual bargains.
Un
i
1
1. G. A. BROOM AND
LONG HANDLED DUST PAN
99 e
LARGE GOLD DUST
SMALL GOLD DUST 3 FOR 10 c
STEEL HEAD SPRING MOP STICKS 16 C
W-N10 OZ. BLUING
GLOSS STARCH
PALMOLIVE SOAP
CLOTHES UNES, 5» FOOT SISAL 13 C
CLOTHES PINS, 2 DOZEN
NO. 8 SCRUB BRUSHES
BLUE ROSE RICE 3 LBS. FOR 19 C
27 C
j
i
15 C
2 FOR 17C
2 FOR 15f
8C
21C
HAVE YOU TRIED IGA COFFEE?
Throe Blends—Suits Every Taste and Pocketbook.
Ingwalson Company
Plentywood
26,
1929
serve.
Ueland & Sons to p etPr
,$25.00, lot 1, block 2, East Ann ler >
Michael Kirchaier est pL nte '°Pe.
mâcher to Peter SchumacW », hu '
SV 2 , 7-37-56, NV 2 NE14 ifrl 1661 '
Jens C. Tange etux to Ray Pm
ns, $2000.00, WV 2 NE i/
y 4 , NEy 4 swy 4 , 2-35-53 4 s e
Tri State Land Co. to A. F
$30.00, lot 1, block 13, Outlook ° ne '
Axel Christensen et ux ta ai
Rice, $1200.00, lots 2, 3, block

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