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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, June 21, 1929, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053305/1929-06-21/ed-1/seq-8/

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TVip niimKor • 1 con ■
creaspH S5* red iq?| 7 a
fhotpIn.nvH ^° /c ,qo« 1926 > a ^ d
those insured in 1928 were 11%
wV f Th f., number 1Q9 1 f ur ^
ï"8S wn st f ad i 1 L^ in r 1924 untl1
5 f Tu* -, " ,00 ° farmer / car '
nmfnnrf hal insurance of over
* Vv, ' i mb , !
The 1J28 operations of: the^ de- .
partment, according to the state-1]
ment of the Chairman, E. K. Bow-.
ïl a ^J^f re K lU ^ e satl8fact0 7* Lo . s , s I
es were about aveiage for the|
state but they were unusually se
vere m somei Icoahties where lit- •
tie damage has been incurred in
late >ears. blame, Phillips, Sher -1
idan, Custer and Powder River !
counties suffered severe losses,
„ r v ^ ^ „ _ j
Full information on MONTANA;
be furnished by any county asses-!
ïiV JiïTvg' T» ftG Jrt
ù \
Loss of a crop from hail often
means the loss of nearly a year's
work on the part of the farmer
The only adequate protection is
hail insurance.

sor or by the
Helena, Montana
I lL lL iXi jXi iXI ill iXI iXI IXi
Honest Baines
that assure DEPENDABLE
^ _ «
-c^ -
- «2
The Chevrolet Red "O.K.
That Counts" Tag Protects
Your Used Car Purchase.
Every reconditioned car we offer for sale is
identified by means of the Chevrolet red
"O.K. that Counts" tag. This tag is the
purchaser's assurance that the car to which
it is attached has been gone over carefully
by expert mechanics—that it has been
thoroughly reconditioned—and that the
price is based on the car's actual ability to
render service.
Due to the overwhelming popularity of the
new Chevrolet Six, we have on hand at this
time an unusually large group of these
O.K. d cars. Come in! You are certain
to find the car you want—at a price that
will save you money. Make a small down
payment and drive your car away!
at these Outstanding Used
Car Values
1 —1926 Ford Touring car—Balloon
tires, new battery. Will sell cheap.
1—1925 Ford Touring at real bar
Peterson Company
while many other counties suffered
little or no loss. More than 200
farmers were insured in the coun-1
ties of Richland, Cascade and
Chouteau, while only two loss
claims were filed. These two
losses amounted to only $225.00.
Hail claims were filed on 24;
days * n July. Fortunately losses
about ended the first week in Aug-1
ust only a few being filed after
t he fifth.
The present surplus is about
$50,000 This will be increased as
rapidly as possible to several times
the present size so that all losses
may be paid in full even in severe
hail rg without j evying extreme
h f h rateg &
Montana, states Mr. Bowan, still
ranks as one of the cleanest states
in t he matter 0 f adjustment of
losses Little fraud 0 r trouble of
an unpleasant nature , is experienc
ed between the farmers and the
representatives of the State de
par t ment or w ith the représenta
tives 0 f the stock companies. This
well for the fairness of the
farmers in making their claims and
also shows that the State depart
ment and stock companies have us
ed care and reason in selecting ad -
In 1928, 1935 farmers insured
dfpirtmenf 1 ÔHJÏrLÎaraünï
ing to inore than $2,000,000. The
total cost of the insurance was
$149,847 and losses were paid
amounting to $141,022. All losses
were paid promptly and in full,
248,000 acres were covered with
hail insurance for an average of
$8.10 per acre. All of the insur
lance, except a small fraction, was
east of the Continental Divide and
the average cost was 7 Ms % or 75c
per acre for $10 per acre insur
a nrp
"Applications for State hail in-'
surance are cared for by county
assessors. County treasurers col
leqt the
the money over to the State Treas- I
urer at Helena from where it is
distributed thru the various coun
ties wherever losses have been ad
London, June 15—Daily tele
graphic dispatches from Peking
Thursday night quoted Gen. Chang
Hseuh-Liang, war lord of Man
i churia, as informing the national
government of China that advance
eU ?i\ 0 , f Ru f- Sian tr0 ° pS had in '
vaded Mongolia.
The digpa tches said the advance
guards have already passed Man
choulin. near Holsar, and that arm
ed forces have surrounded all Chin
ese consulates in Russia.
Harbin, the Manchurian city
where the soviet consulate was
raided recently, was reported
"seething with excitement."
1 The alleged troop movements, it
was assumed, are in connection
with strained relations between
China and the soviet due to raids
on Russian consulates in both Man.;
, churia and China proper.
j Chinese troops already arc mob
j ilizing, the Daily Telegraph's cor
respondent asserted. Young Chang
—youthful ruler of Manchuria since
! his father's assassination last sum
Another increase in the
number of farmers insured is ex
pected for 1929.
{ By C. MC KAY
Montreal — (FP)—Although
surprising number of recent com
ers to Canada from Britain —
press disappointment at the results
of the British elections because
they believed the Labor party
would win a clear majority over
all, Canadian workers, not being so
optimistic, have been deeply im
pressed by the strength developed
by the Labor party of the old coun
Many Canadians thought the
; "flapper vote" would be largely
Conservative on the principle that;
the female of the species is more!
j conservative than the male, but I
appamtly the new "flapper" citi-j
zens voted pretty much as did the,
1 males of their class and category, j
One thing emphasized by cables to
Canadian papers was that women
besieged the polling booths early in
: much greater numbers than men.
j Although not giving it a clear,
1 majority, the vote polled by the^
i Labor party in Britain has im-1
pressed Canadian workers as an in-J
j to wart" "ocwlm' ^The 'ïepe^ .
sions here and in the other domin-,
lions were bound to be important.
The Quebec province section of the
1 Canadian Labor party will hold its
annual convention here on Jime
I 15, and party leaders are making
plans to extend the policy adopted
1 at the recent convention of the
Montreal district Labor party of ;
maintaining a united political front ;
irrespective of the divisions in the
trade union field. j
What seems to be a probable
spectacle of a Labor government in
Britain disposing of important pub
be offices among its followers is
likely to stir personal ambitions
with the thought of possible public
Jobs much more numerous and luc-j
rative than those open to adhere- j
onts of a labor movement following
the policy seeking labor legislation
through the old political parties.
One reaction to the British elec
tions here is expected to bo a boost.
of the national trade unicu move
ment; some say at the expense lof
the international unions. That may
be doubted, for the recent rivalry
between the national and interna
tional unions has been accompanied
J>y increase " the raembershi P of
p 1 ** f r , roI „ r . , tVl .
Rr Stal st Canada rega ded thel
British elections as of first class
Et^aTstaf 0 cammed ^wq 6 ' f^n
* j romrnen t r n
additional to re^far n^s cables
additional to regular press cables
Jt carried a heavy service of its
own which its Canadian news ser
a ^ an d dad b e g tei1 t0 numerous Can '
aoian games .___
mer—has ordered 60 airplanes
from Germany but it is uncertain !
whether he would be able to put
1 them into fighting order at pres-j
ent. ,
The Chinese authorities at Nan
king have summoned an immediate
conference to decide what diplomat
ic action shall be taken in view of
, the alleged Russian advance. It is
considered almost certain that Jap
; an will interfere if Russia attempts
to invade Manchuria. Young Chang
has stated that he can protect the
border with his troops.
Tsoo-Dollar Dinner for Six
w Pear Cocktail —37^
Mashed Potatoes- 10# Liver with Fried Omans and Spimch-73,
Parsley Peas and Carrots — Hot Buttered Rolls — 25^
Mnrhn. Ç banish Cream _2 7i
Black Coffee—5,
u . r
Total — $1.96
( g/lX people can dine charm
'S) ingly with an outlay of les»
O' than two dollars when the
money is judiciously spent. Here
I 8 the way it can be done:
For pear cocktail : cube and
divide into six cocktail glasses the
canned pears from a number 2 can
and pour the pear syrup over
them. Add one tablespoon gren
•£>}« ^olar^cosf S 3 ceni'and
.* irrenadîne 12 cents.
T nreoare the liver wash a
pou ° d »^d Y half (42* cents^cover
boiling water and parboil
gently for fifteen minutes. Drain,
remove membranes and skin ana
cut j nt0 «erving portions. Slice a
oound of onions (10 cents) and
fry In four tablespoons drippings;
remove onions and keep In $ hot
place. Brown the liver in the pan,
reduce heat and cook until tender,
Season well and remove to a h
platter, piling onions on top. H«
contents of a number 2 yi can of
*P' *yh ( " Ç*Bt») ip UJf pap IDQ
P emens and Arn .°! d .' i ast
b V .car for a visiting and sight
seeing trip to Minnesota.
Andrew Christensen is building a
modern dwe lling house this sum
mer, which when completed will be,
one 0 f tb e most modern homes
this part of the state.
Carl Caspar and Ole Jensen are
building the Andrew Christensen
Carl Christensen is assisting on
the Àndrew Chnstensen place these
John Johnson has been working!
on the Art Anderson farm the
last two weeks.
Walter Hansen. Harold Larsen,
Mrs. Larsen, Mr. and Mrs. Aage
Larsen and family and Mr. and
Mrs. Chris Kleis took in the Mid
Summer Festival at the Dagmar
church Sunday.
Carl Bull of Pientywood w r as a
caller at the French farm Tuesday
Mrs. French and sons, Glen and
Don, Mr. and Mrs. McCallister. Mr.
and Mrs. Cromwell and family were
callers at the home of Mr* and
Mrs. Maclnnes Tuesday.
D. M. and Maxwell
were callers at the Pace farm Wed
I. E.
ro • Metzler is doing some;
p owing for J. H. Golterman of
Lucille Metzler visited with He!-;
ei ^rp, a ^?V es g ySf e e nesday V., , .
T V.T, r c^ G115 • S M? rin ^ met
M.r ay ] W1 M U n le iJr el r
j à P, d ^ rs ' Maclnnes
nl f Ä>I er ^ trar !f aCtlng buS1 'i
Mr Tb p rS TTi y '- u
rlr; n AÄ a C r y , U ri 5 h
ThnrcfW t 6 . MacInnes farm
Thursday evening.
fuîîiï'vwlfvi Chartes .Marsh and,
Mrs Huo-h Frp Slt >. ng Jr b Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh French and family Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cromwell and
family visited with Mr. and Mrs.
West Cromwell Sunday and Bill
went to Flaxville to consult a phy
sician in regard to his throat.
Mr. and Mrs. French were Red
stone callers Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wise were
callers at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. D. M. Maclnnes Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Marsh and Mr. and
Mrs. Cromwell were callers at the
Maclnnes home Monday.
Charles Cromwell visited with
Boots Miller Monday.
Lillian Eggen and Alice Hanson
were visitors at the Knudson home
Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Moe, Mrs. A.
C. Erickson and son Billy called'
at the N. P. Moe home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Styve, Mr.
and Mrs. Emil Moe were business
callers in Poplar Sunday and vis
iting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Madsen and
son Jesse called at the Helgeson
home in Poplar Sunday.
Minnie Knudson was a guest at
*ta g N witi SsTar. SUnday ' ViS
Theo Flakne and Wm. Leader
transacted business in Pientywood
Saturday evening.
teîrôed n fhe' 1 doings OI at h Bmih' 1 L£jïê
Sunday were A1 and Clifford Knud
son and Hannah Hendrickson.
Nels Almberg is now visiting aL
the Thieseth farm north of Brock
The Knudson family and Nels
Almberg visited the Paulson home
at Poplar, and also visited nt
Brockton. They left Thursday
returned Saturday afternoon
Lars Sundseth and Louis
arrange as a border around the
liver. Make a gravy of two table
spoons flour,' one cup milk and
drippings in the pan.
Heat a number 2 can of peas
and carrots (15 cents),* drain and
add two tablespoons' butter and
one-fourth bunch minced parsley.
Season and toss together.
For the dessert: Scald together
in a double boiler, one and one
third cups evaporated milk, seven
eighths cup strong coffee, and
three-fourths square chocoîate un
til the chocolate melts. Beat two
rf 8 ïucra * anjf j J', one * ba ^
ÏÏ^ S nÂn îytTÂ
ened. Add one and one-half
tablespoons gelatine softened in
three tablespoons cold water and
stir until dUsoW Cool. When
about to stiffen fold In two"stiffly
beaten egg whites and chill, fn
this, the milk costs 8 cents, the
,elatin. 4, and .he e gg . 9 c
from Abercrombie, N. Dak., were
visitors in this community last
Albert Almber S and 0tto E rick
\ son transacted business in Plenty
wood Saturday .
i a nilrri hpr nf vonno- nennlp from
1 th £ CO mmunitv and Plentvwood aL
! ™Jf d ^he dan ce north of Doolev
Saturday evening. They reported
d £ ime
| Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mann, Max
d j ean> were pientywood visit
org and shoppers Saturday even
• y
j § elen and Leander Miller were
n]pflSant ra n P r<: a t the Knudson
L m « Thnr-düv «•pnimr
M „ r . r L_, 6n J'i arf VM .' C
r '^ rged , t ° ^
I , w ,
nt Sheriff
i ed , Wlt , h ss Elea ^ or at Sherlff
wfoii i™ ot
. \ e a11 hope the P ros P ects at
Archer are successtul.
Redstone and the Sons of Nor
way played a return game of ball
at Pientywood last Sunday, Red
stone winning of 4 to 7.
a score
It was reported to be a very 7 good
Asa Barnes was a county seat
visitor Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gray and
son were Pientywood visitors Mon
Jos. Wagner was a Redstone and
Pientywood visitor from Daleview
Jack White was a Pientywood
business visitor Monday.
Wm - Ruegsegger and F. J. Sher
ry were transacting business mat
ters at the county seat Monday.
Jack Bennett was up from Plen
tywood Sunday and spent the day
with his family who are staying
at the ranch north of town for a
C .'b. Bull was up from Plenty
wood Monday attending to some
business matters.
Glen Ingell, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Whitney and his father and moth
er from Poplar made a business
trip to Pientywood on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Taylor of
& &
D ° »» .« a 1™«« f —
family flsh at least once each
week ' ^ ou skoidd - R is a habit
, that tends toward a more healthful
cont ^ on i
1 they thoroughly enjoy - We receive
fresh caught fish every Thursday.
Our Fish
Are Fresh

Phone 17
Cataract, Win,, in vlaltlng with thn
Finhell and Cronnen families
M. II. Hannen wan a Klaxville
hutdnenn vinltor Tuewlay.
J. W. Buck I In wan a I'lentywood
visitor Tuesday, i
Henry Knude-on and Keatrlc«
Graven drove to I'lentywood Thurn -1
day morning where Hea had her (
tonsils removed. 4
Miss Elliott wum a Pientywood j
business visitor Monday,
Mr. and Mrs. Monroe and child'
ren of I'lentywood were Redstone
visitors Wednesday morning. We
understand he has leased the hank
building and will put in u line
groceries as soon as the building
can be made ready for it.
Among those enjoying their
summer vacation from here, are
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Grier, Mr, and
Mrs. Axel Swanson and daughter
Alice who left Sunday morning for
Mo C nt.
a l*i i„ r *from
and children Gene, Clarice and
Lois left for Missoula Tuesday for
several weeks visit with their rel
atives Mr and Mrs. C, D. Lobdell.
gother Mr. an""
Aldrich of Pientywood drove to the
farm home of the Prod Hueths
north of Pientywood where the
relatives enjoyed Sunday dinner
and visiting. . i
Rudolph Stephen, Sr., is slowly
convalescing from injuries receiv
ed Friday when a frightened team
of horses ran away, drawing a
wagon completely over the body
of the elderly man.
The Bert Guenther folks spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Deb
Chapman in town,
Marinus Jensen spent Wednesday
with his children at the Daniel Pet
ersen home, north of Dagmar,
Mr. and Mrs. Thorvold Hansen
, and daughter from Reserve were
entertained at dinner Sunday at the
«inst Ibsen home The. relatives
all drove to Brush Lake in the ev
eT1 îiT g 'j „ „ tj.,, ,
p Mesdames Martha HiL and
' Frank 9 ae n u the ^ of gentywood, ac
! ram P an ^ d by Mrs. Harold Guenth
® r a " d ^rs. Davis called on Mrs. E.
! ^ Ueth Wednesda y whlle en route to
.„tJ,Gren«ra. Eii ^ h ^ ^ ^
beautiful Atwater Kent Radio in
stalled in her home last week.
Axel Nelson is having a large
concrete house with full basement
built on his farm south of town.
Mr. Fresz, father of Mrs. Math
Ottenbreit is also building a new
house nearer the road side.
Mrs. Albert Ator called on Mrs.
Francis McNulty and daughter Pa
tricia in Pientywood and Mrs. Ma
rinus Jensen, who is at the hospi
tal on Wednesday.
Mrs. Wm. Haggerty visited with
Mrs. Adolph Stephen in town Sat
Mrs. D. Bervig from the Westby
country is visiting at the Axel
Swanson home for a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Ludvig Matheson
had as their Sunday dinner guests,
the G. Myers folks from the West
by country.
Menno Harshburger called on
Mr. Stephen the latter part of the
Mrs. Ole Jensen is assisting with
the household duties at the James
Clem home for a few days.
Orville and Laura Chapman made
a short visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Ator on Monday.
Mr. and Mrsu Plumis Moore en
tertained the Hovedahl folks from
Grenora Sunday.
The Adolph and Paul Stephen
brothers drove to Medicine Lake
NASH 400
RjCads the World in Jftotor Car Value
I 11

3 4-DOOR
Delivered, Fully Equipped
advanced SÖ
Delivered, Fully £^ ul fr
Delivered, Fully Equipped
$1155 $1545 $1750j
*/, Completely Equipped Prices
Lower, Delivere
THROUGHOUT the automobile in
-*• dustry Nash engineering enjoys a
reputation for enviable excellence.
larger Special Six and Advanced Six
4-Door Sedans is the great Twifl*
Ignition motor.
Nash-Bijur centralized chassis lubri
cation is another invaluable asset of
these larger "400's".
ALL Nash "400" models are fully
tory equipped with front and rear
bumpers, hydraulic shock absorbers,
and spare tire lock and tire cover d
no extra charge.
Nash also offers three 2-Door Sedans
at respectively lower prices.
e rî am P} e j S the Standard Six
400 4-Door Sedan a big, full5-pas
senger car —the leader of the $900 field
in quality, and performance, and value.
DRIVE it! Note the exceptional power,
speed, and acceleration of its Nash
designed, high-compression, 7-bear
ing motor, with Bohnalite pistons, and
torsional vibration damper.
Chief among the attractions of the

J.FuUjZfÿpU, Prie r^ s , o/ 2J NtuA .. 400 - Misions to
^ " S r °""S' Coup., CahrioU., Victoria and Sedan M<M.
Farmers Garage, Dealer
M. E. HILL, Prop.
Wtuin»nitty to the tractor de
m/»n^rallon* and returned via An
telope and Plenty wood.
I/enter Kiewart In In charge of
the Marry Grl*r farm during the
latler'n vacation,
Twelve ladles from town and
rftWi Uy met Thursday with Mrs.
|| Mr ld Guenther In remembrance of
Whint was the di
|h«r birthday.
0 f afternoon, at which
M tm. Bert Guenther won high hon
of(( and Mrs. Clarence Chapman
j/,w score. Both ladies were
presented with beautiful pieces of
c hj naW are, A short business ses-!
on {l f (j \, Club followed
Uhe luncheon at which Mabel Ator,
waM elected Secretary and Treasur
o, fill the resignation of Ella
Murphy. The Club ladies present
Mrs, H, Guenther with a pleas
.. tt*ii a
injc remembrance. Mrs. Hill ana
(Mrs. Frank Guenther were guests
a t this meeting.
Th| . i, arfi0 n and Peterson folks;»«
from Crosby. N. D.. Visited Sunday
jth and Mrs. Deb Chapman.
Mr. and Mn. John Murphy
entertaining relativen this yeonV
Minneapolis, who are enroule
varioU8 ^ in Oregon.
« Dakota .rChristensen is building
. m. nrîoi
: ^ * ur f, b * giness me eting of the
C ' P ' Ch* will be held at the
^ in i.
iP 1
t- ¥
* £4,
Taking A Vacation?
Reduced Vacation Rate for Your Telephone
If you are going to be away from home for
month or more this summer you can save money on
your telephone bill.
With our vacation rate plan you
can have your telephone service sus
pended, just as you stop your news
paper, ice or milk service while you
are out of town. This plan for resi
dence telephone service is available
for any period of more than one
month and less than three months.
The rate during the suspended period will be just
half your regular monthly rate. Your telephone re
mains connected, you retain your number and directory
listing, outgoing calls can be placed but no incoming
calls received. Service will be restored as soon as you
During your absence you will be
billed for the regular amount, then
when you return you will be credited
with the amount due you on the re
duced. rate.
Send us a card a few days before your vacation is
over and your telephone will be restored to regular
service when you arrive home.
Retain business contacts by "Long Distance " while swsj
Harshburger school hous*
day, j une 2 7th, at
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ch.
served a Sunday dinner tn T**
Guenther and Albert Ator f the ll
l0r f amili es
No More Gas
In Stomach
and Bowels
If you wish to be per man „.„
are prepared especially for stoi
; bad effects resuit in a Ä ch f « ä «
pressure. » irom
That empty, gnawing feeü n »
pit of the stomach win di.sap p «. at
I citation will vanish. andXou e ?, rt
able to take a deep breath
thS ° r drow sy> ,iee P y frrli
! dinner will be replaced by a ri!?. * fte *

j ^ ^ -
: gas from interfering with th- ^. reve »t
i tion. Get the ^ iX y \^
: ^ at an y 6° od *«* pÿJJ
Always on hand at

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