Newspaper Page Text
■ n?fM NOTICES
U-ÜÄL IWII^ NOTICE TO CREDITORS rrup district court of twentieth judicial DIS - '"Vhf STATE OF MON THB FOR THE COUNTY IN THE tkict of TANA, IN AND OF SHERIDAN. Matter of the Estate of onPHTA. K. BARNHOUSE, De s'-' 1 j ' cease ' - OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, by , -„ed U. G. Bamhouse, ad the . u f de t r of the estate of Sophia K. xnimstra j ecea&ec i to the creditors Bamhouse, sons ' having claims 0 i an a a |^id deceased, to exhibit SP« with the necessary vouchers the™ four mon ths after the first Miration of this notice, to the said K lD L Romhoust at Comertown, Mon U- G- Bamnouot to Tvited April 8, 1929. V U. G. BARNHOUSE, Administrator. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by undersigned Erick Mourn, admin- j idrator of the estate of Peter Fred eriksen, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against said deceased, to exhibit then» vouchers, within In 2-t4 NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the matter of the Estate of PETER FREDERIKSEN, deceased. the the with the necessary frur months after the first publica tion of this notice, to the said Erick Moum at his office in Poplar, Mon tana. the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate in the County of Roose velt Dated April 25th, 1929. ERICK MOUM, Administrator of the estate Peter Frederiksen, Deceased. of 4-4t NOTICE OF SALE OF SCHOOL DISTRICT BONDS Notice is hereby given by the Board of Trustees of School District No. 73 of Sheridan County, State of Mon tana, that the said Board of Trustees will on the 7th day of June, 1929, at the hour of 8:00 o'clock P. M., at the East School House, Va. mile East of the Olav Vik farm, in the said school district, sell to the best and highest bidder for cash, either amortization or serial bonds of the said school dis tnct in the total amount of Eighteen Hundred Dollars ($1800.00), for the purpose of acquiring, by purchase, one (1) school, house for said School DL trict No. 73, of Sheridan County, Montana. Amortizaiton bonds will be the first choice and serial bonds wül be the second choice of said School Board. If the amortization bonds are sold, and issued, the entire issue may be put into one single bpnd or divided into several bonas, as the said Board of Trustees may determine upon by the time of sale, both principal and nmmu ■■ SESSIONAL I DIRECTORY 5 4 » DR. I. J. BRIDENST1NE Physician and Surgeon Montana Outlook CARL NELSON & SON CONTRACTORS & BUILDERS Estimates Furnished. Leave Or ders at Montana Inn. PLENTYWOOD MONTANA ML W. D. ROY oimaf pion ix» Plentywood WSSÎSSS HOWARD M. LEWIS LAWYER A. C. ERICKSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Practice In AU Courts Plentywood, Montana J. G. DEB1NG Abstracter PLENTYWOOD ABSTRACT CO Office in Vollum Building Plentywood Montana Johnson THE Abetractman SHERIDAN COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY Only the Best Abstracts of Title Plentywood, Montana Ur. Edw; E. York, D.ajh.c. —Electrotherapy— Mountain Sun Treatments Spear's Painless System of Adjust Plenty wood ■M Montana "THE MINT' Cigar Store GOTTLIEB & STADIG, Plentywood ( Proprietor» NELSON & FULKERSON Undertaker Automobil« Hearse in Connection PLENTYWOOD MONTAKA Farm Relief Legislation Will Be Qf Se(f He|p Nature Says North Dakota Wheat Pool President By Geo. E. Duis, Pres. North Dakota Wheat Growers Assn. The writer has just returned from Washington, D. C., and while there had the opportunity of giving testi mony before the Senate Agricultural Committee and also had an opportu n ity to speak to various congressmen and senators on both of the agrrcul tural committees, as well as other members of Congress and feel very well repaid for the small effort which we were able to make in shap ing legislation. $500,000,000 bo Finance Co-operatives I am looking fo some early legisla tion on farm relief. It will probably not be all the far mers will want, but I think that the special session of Congress will make a very good start. All of the legislation embodies a com prehensive commodity co-operative marketing purpose. The two bills, the one in the House and the other in the Senate, are very similar. I be lieve, however, that the House bill w ni be the bill that will finally be adopted with some slight amendments, The main features of the bills are the establishment of a farm board to be appointed by the president and back e d by approximately $500,000,000 to a jd co-operatives in establishing far mer-owned and farmer-controlled mar keting agencies. Purpose to Finance Co-operatives The purpose of these bills are iden tical with what we have attempted to do without legislation in the last sev en or eight years. In reality. Con gress and the President are whole heartedly endorsing commodity co-op erative marketing organizations such as we are operating and it seems to interest to be payable in semi-annual installments during a period of twenty years from the date of issue, until all of such bonds are paid, The said bonds, whether amortiza- j tion or serial bonds, will bear date of s July 1st, 1929, and will bear interest ! a t a rate not exceeding six per cent (6%) per annum, payable semi-annu ally, on the 1st day of July, and Jan uary in each year, and will be redeem able in full on any interest payment date from and after five years from j the date of issue, If serial bonds are issued and sold : they will be in the amount of $180.00 1 each; the sum ot $180.00 of the serial | bonds will become payable on the 1st, day of July, 1930, and a like amount ; on the same day each year thereafter i The said bonds will be sold for not less than their par value with ac crued interest, and all bidders must state the lowest rate of interest at which they will purchase the bonds at par. The Board of Trustees reserves the right to reject any and all bids and to sell the said bonds at private sale. All other bids other than by or on behalf of the State Board of Land j Commissioners must be accompanied j by a certified check in the sum of j $180.00, payable to the order of the! Clerk, which will be forfeited by the successful bidder in the event that he shall refuse to purchase the said bonds. All bids should be addressed to the undersigned clerk. A. O. TOTDAHL, Chairman School District No. 73 of Sheridan County. Address: Medicine Lake, Montana. Attest: FRED SUMMERS, Clerk, School District No. 73 of Sheridan County, Mont. Address: Medicine Lake, Mont. 5-5t You buy 73 years' experience in gardening when you buy Ferry's purebred Seeds gardening back of Ferry's pure bred Seeds. Ferry has done the ex perimenting for you. Ferry knows that these seeds are the children and the grandchildren of vigorous, purebred plants—seeds whose families for generations have pro duced vegetables of fine flavor and tenderness, flowers of supreme color and beauty. These arc the seeds you want in your garden. Ferry's thousands of tests each year help determine, so far as is humanly possible, that they will produce and produce correctly in size, color, vigor, and flavor. Buy Ferry's purebred Seeds at the store around the corner." They are fresh for planting now. Write for Ferry's Seed Annual. Its garden facts make it more than a catalog. Address D. M. Ferry & Co^ Dept H, Detroit, Michigan, If YOU had gardened for 73 years —had raised tons of produce had watched the plants and weeded out inferior strains till only selected quality results—you would know the seeds best to plant. There is 73 years' experience in m W IT 3 m Give your garden tfs best Possible start with F err f $ purebred Seeds BRS neW Seeds be the purpose of Congress to equip and finance our type of organization and furnish them with ample means to handle the commodity and finance facilities such as are required in the successful operation of the business, it naturally makes us feel very good to know that we are being so endorsed by national legislation. In the bill, there is a provision for a stabilization corporation to be es tablished by the farm board for the various basic commodities. There is some question about how this stabili zation corporation will be able to function to the advantage of the com modity. There will be ample funds to secure facilities and loans to the amount of about 80% of the facilities secured which will be advanced by the: federal government over a period of twenty years at low interest rates, Hoover for Co-ioperatives President Hoover has clearly indi cated to the country that his purpose in farm relief Igeislation is to set far mers up in large co-operative agen cies and let them own and control PRODUCT OF CENËKAL MOTORS 1 ÜB « s efore you buy a car It's wise to compare with - Il THE i v .;. PONTIAC itSéiêlî, Some people make a funda /mental mistake when they go to buy a car. They receive a dem onstration and they compare the new car only with the car they are about to trade. To help you avoid this mistake we have arranged a special demonstration of the New Pontiac Big Six. See the others, by ail means. But see the New Pontiac Big Six, if only for the sake of comparison. V Prices $745 to $895, f. o. b. Pontiac, Michigan, plus delivery charges. Bumpers, spring covers and love joy shock absorbers reguhtr equipment at alight extra cost. General Motors Time Payment Plan available at minimum rate . Consider the delivered price as well as the list price when comparing automobile values. . . . Oakland-Pontiac delivered prices include only reasonable charges for delivery and financing. Donaldson Garage Plentywood DEALER Montana their own marketing facilities. The equalization fee in the former Me Nary-Haugen bill is 'dead, and will ^ ibetetvedVeve'r. Hto 6 ^ Other Legisl a "d° n Promised The federal govemment is making it possible for the farmers to control their own business ana A is up to the farmers to take advantage °f this legislation. Later on there will be some tariff legislation, there may al so be some freight legislation, and there probably also will be some leg islation placing the Intermediate Cred it Banks independent from the Land Banks so that there will be money available for production purposes, Farmers Must Organize The North Dakota Wheat Growers Association, North Dakota's and Mon tana's Wheat Pool, is fortunate in having operated the length of time j it has and is thus securely establish ed in its business. If the farmers I are going to continue along the old ! way, no benefits will come to them through legislation, but by organizing ' and co-operating with the backing of j ample capital promised by the federal j govemment, there is no reason why j the farmers should not control the \ wheat raised in North Dakota and j Montana by the time the next crop ) comes to market, ! This is a question that should in terest every citizen in North Dakota an( j Montana, and let it be understood ^ gove mment is not going in business, but is prov'ding us with ample funds so that the farmers may v* *> m JH m these V important thin as « CHALLENGE TOO/ 0 Hear the radia p r ogram tf the ** Hud ion - Essex Challengert* emery Friday evening • • • EASE OF OWNING IASI Of BUYING EASE OF BUYING FOR INSTANCE, in this city jour first payment, with your present car included may be as low as $300.00, and you® monthly payments $55.60. Y oar present car will probably cover the entire first payment. The H. Ai. C. Purchase Plan offers the lowest terms available on the balance. On our own streets Essex the CbaUenger. muter competent observation, svera&ed 23 miles per gallon. The average owner In this city can expect 18 to 20 miles and upward. Commercial users oper ating large fleets of Essex cars say that s ervi c e and maintenance costs , covering millions of miles of operation, are loweet ol any car ever tested. . ! and trading in their old cars for the big values • Essex the Challenger gives. Essex chal lenges : IN SPEED—challenging anything the road offers up to 70 miles an hour. IN FAST GETAWAY—any car regard less of size or price. IN RE LIABILITY—60 miles an hour for hour after hour. E SSEX challenges the < formance, the style Essex offers a completeness of âne car equipment formerly identiûed only with costly cars, and available, when at all, only as "extras," at extra cost on cars of Essex price. Check these items when yott buy—they represent easily above 3100 additional value in Essex. per , the luxurious roomy comfort of any car at any price ^ on the basis that no other gives you back so much for every dollar you put in. That is why the big buying string is to Essex. That is why motorists by thousands are switching from past favorites, Wide Choice of Colors at No Extra Cost. The variety is so great you have almost individual distinction Coach ... «695 2-Pass. Coupe Phaeton Coupe (with rumble seat) Standard Sedan 795 Town Sedan - Roadster - - Convertible Coupe . . 695 *605 695 Standard Equipment Includes: 4 hy draulic shock absorbers—electric gauge and oil —radiator shutters— lamps — windshield wiper — glare proof rear view mirror — electro loch— controls on steering wheel — all bright parts chromium-plated. 725 ar 85* and up—at Factory Maro Danielson Plentywood Dealer df Jar Economical Transportation T CHEVROLET! â nU*ff 500.000 Mew Six Cylinder CHEVROLET« since Jan. I s * I der cars than any other manufacturer has ever built in an entire year! A ride in this sensational new Six is a revelation—come in and let us give you a demonstration. The Convert ible LANDAU . The Sedan Delivery. The Light De- %A AA Uvery Chassis.YUU ThelVi Ton Chassis... The I Vi Ton Chassis with Cab Again, Chevrolet surpasses its most brilliant record of the past by producing over 500,000 six-cylinder Chevro lets in four months—a greater number of six-cylin r\ f) pr i ) ....*725 .....'525 The COACH ....'525 $ The ROADSTER . .'595 The 5 95 PHAETON '595 The COUPS '545 '675 The SEDAN .'650 All prices /. o. h. factory Flint. Michigan ...'695 The Sport CABRIOLET.. COMPARE the delivered price as well as the list price in considering automobile values. Chevrolet's delivered prices include only reasonable charges for delivery and financing PETERSON COMPANY BREDEVINE & LARSON Worthy Plentywood GILBERT OLSON Dagmar A SIX IN THE PRICE RANGE OF THE FOUR 1 own, operate and control the business ' of marketing the grain which they r f se . in ^fsterritory and selling it ' pr * ces fbat will be profitable. Try a Producers News Want Ad. Butte—Floral Service Station has opened here. Sheridan—The Club Cafe recently installed additional equipment. A building program amounting to $50,000 is planned at Browning.