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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, December 13, 1929, Image 5

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

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y
23
^
£
*5
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Local Brevities
K
m.
.1)7
.33
.2?
2.84
2 25
.45
L vdia Holst spent the week
' Lr home in Havre,
*' ^ —oo- •
markets
local
■«day, Dec. 12, 1925)
:ur
. 5 ).')
Northern
Wheat
purum
:
.84
ifirter
.69
Jye
P**, ,, D er bu.
BSUr. per lb.
{jjr butter, per lb.
HP- P er
.50
.50
doz.
JIrs.
- vviiiistno is a busi
Geo. Epier of W i J 8 * X,
.caller m Plentywooa mis
gfi. I
T 00 r t
Frank French of Medicine Lake |
Lacted business between trams
Paul Ketterman, who is now em
t.
iy
—oo—
L at Williston, came
i
„ Sunday.
specialty, j
36-t2-c
framing a
r g Bull was transacting busi- :
^ „j Redstone Wednesday and 1
' • of this week. j
. n „ t _ 4-1
Attorney L. G. Gergre! of Great.
Ills was looking after legal mat-,
in the city Monday.
I
Lotsod Co.
—oo—
". 3 >
ur: ffi
I Ana Foss was absent f rom be *
L f; a t Kitzenberg's store this
account of illness.
keel on
gjpt of Schools Singleton re
ptd to her office duties the first
{ ! a«t week after a short vacation.
! We handle the Chevrolet cars
Lc tracks Bredevine & Larson,
adv. 21-tf
Mr, and Mrs. Harold Manisch
er.t the week end at Havre, vis-,
nr with friends and transacting
tby.
—oo
Uty uerK anu^ ivecuruer
H°\ei spent Sunday w ith her
ther, Kmit Hcnet, and family,
I Antelope._^_
tho t t «n !
Phil Schweick, the J. I. Ca.e rep
® ta lve ', p ame ay ,, to p a .
the local Case dealers, the Pet
an Company^ |
Those pictures you have are
loess.
Deputy Clerk and Recorder
ave them framed at Peterson
D. 36-t2-c
The steel gang finished laying
avy steel as far as Plentywood
iturday and have gone to work
I the Main line.
Mrs. 0. A. Opgrande left Satur
by for Halstad, Minn., to spend
if Chrsitraas holidays* with
friends and relatives.
Mrs. James barter was able to
- * the hospital last Thursday
tr her home north of Raymond.
Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Void and Sr
if north of Raymond were doing
»ire shopping in Plentywood last
son
p lmi :.i l .j
Rif for ren ^" rs -
' ■ J' 1 .. 37-12-c
1 J. E. Harshbarger, Coalridge
F« in Plentywood this week and
Nifd at The Producers News of
pto pay his subscription.
u ~ 00- '
I, and Mrs. Harold Donaldson
F the proud parents of a
.m Monday, December 9th. Moth
e and babe
day.
—OO
t J. Sorby of Dooley |
Plentywood Thursday and Friday
J- tois week, being a witness in
Curtin-Nelson
was in
case.
are getting along
tctly.
<- 7°" r Chevrolet car or truck
t " redev 'ne & Larson at West
adv-21tf
lu ç f • Luebke and daughters
for tbeir bome at
knit if l T - a short visit at the
ber sister, Mrs. A. J.
.îî Ur
it pu t J °l
d th . e . first of the
if 15 pr . es l d ing at the case
,ud * e Paul
^ComiS* 6611 ' Su P er ldtendent of
after K 0V, - n scbo °l s > w as look
i*®* at tK US î, ness a ^ a l rs and vis
** ÜllL e p m , e of his si ster,
of the week PaSke ' the firs t P art
La *er Will
T oo Late
Be
The,' re
?» wth'di
Uui «s! So if
::r ihta * *£
K Wo belt
list
Mnsons
just
walking
the nice
you want
J left-ov
get your
down to
bt °re today.
er
and trot
U Days Until
ä r, stmas
m
e
-on w"t to r Hav M E SaT"d e ay "1
X moon. Mr. White returned Mon-'
• ay. while Mrs. White and son rS
valued to visit for a few davs at
the H. B. Emerson home.
~oo—
For ideal Christmas Gifts come
in and see my Kozy Komfort slip
per line. Pete's Shoe hILIST
Plentywood. 36-t2/■
-
ll. M. Anderson of Scobev is in
Plentywood this week on business
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Rom ana
daughters, Ruby and Betty Lou,
were visitors in this city Friday'
Betty Lou having some dentil
work done. 1
, E< W - Ba ttleson came from Sco
bey Tuesday to visit with the Pet- :
Brog M r. Battlesin was on
his way to Salem, Ore., where he
is en ^ a ged in the distribution of
th e Oldsmobile car, having the
state of Oregon. Ä
—oo— _
The Catholic ladies will serve
lunch in church parlor Wednesday,
December 11th, at 5.30 P. M. Thir
ty-five cents a plate. All are in
vited. 36-tl-c
Now is the time to have
magnetos recharged looked
and see that they are in a first
class condition for the coming sea
son. and avoid trouble and delay
be Hi® cause of a poor
working magneto. Send your
magnetos to Bosch Service Branch,
f or repa i r an d recondition. We al
so have in stock parts of all kinds,
and repair magnetos of other
makes as well. Bosch Service
Branch, Scobey, Mont., c-o Motor
Service. 36-3t-c
your
over
E. P, Luebke of Froid, stopped
off in Plentywood, Thursday after
noon, on his way to Larson, N. D,,
being called there by the death of
bi s brother, Henry Luebke. Mr.
Luebke went to Raymond on the
stage and took the train from that
station to his destination,
—OO
Tuesday, R. E. Coughlin, presi
dent of the Westland Oil Oo., anu
^ Undeman, also an officer,
stopped over in Plentywood to visit
j oca | s t a | : i on) w hü e the train
was stalled here eight hours be
cause of huge drifts between this
c j ty an( j Scobey. They were
their way to Scobey where the
Annual Stockholders' meeting was
being held.
r»n
Society
Harmony Club—
Airs. E. E. York was hostess to
the Harmony Club last Tirursday
evening at her home. Three tables
oi bnqge were at play until eleven
o clock when a very dainty luu
cheon was served by Mrs. York.
.frizes were awarded to Myrtle
Donaldson and Mrs. Ida Wright
for deserving honors. Mrs. B. E.
Luebke of Bainville was honor
guest.
Dinner Guest of Mr. and
Mrs, M. J. falubicki—
Dr. and Mrs. R. E. Gustafson,
Mr. and Mrs. John Falubicki, Mr.
and Mrs. C. F. McNulty, Misses
Catherine, McNulty and Cora Fris
void and Stanley Falubicki enjoyed
the hospitality of Mr. and Mrs.
yj j. paiabicti a t a turkey dinner
at their home north of town Sun
day at two °' clock - A social af
; temoon followed,
i
j
I Wednesday Club—
Mrs. E. S. Koser entertained the
Wednesday Club at a one o'clock
luncheon Wednesday afternoon fol
lowed by bridge. A prize for high
score of the afternoon was cap
tured by Mrs. C. W. Peterson, Mrs.
J. W. McKee and Mrs. C. W. Pei
erson were non-member guests.
Dinner Bridge Club—
At a dainty one-thirty luncheon,
the members of the Dinner Bridge
Club were entertained by Mrs. E.
I. Miller, at her home last Thurs
day afternoon. First prize wenti
to Mrs. C. C. Johnston and conso
lation to Mrs. E. H. E. Helgeson.
Mrs. Helgeson was honor guest ol
the club.
Dinner Party—■
The C. C. Johnston home was the
setting for an attractive dinner
party Tuesday evening a tsix-thir
ty when Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Pet
erson, Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Miller
and Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Storkan
were guests. Bridge gave diver
sion for after dinner hours.
j ■ — —
Dinner Guests—
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Peterson and
son Curtis and Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Grant were the dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Nelson on
Sunday at two o'clock.
Winnifred Kelly Honored—
The classmates of Winnifred
Kelly gathered at her home Tues
day evening to help celebrate her
seventeenth birthday anniversary.
Games and cards were played until
ten o'clock when a delicious lunch
was served. Winnifred received
many beautiful presents.
Mr. and Mrs. James McLean
Entertained At Dinner—
Mr. and Mrs. James McLean
were host and hostess to an excel
lent turkey dinner at their home at
3 o'clock last Sunday afternoon.
The guests included Mr, and Mrs.
H. W. Earner, Air. and Mrs. C. B.
Bull, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Debing,
1 —
GRANDVIEW HOTEL
Modern Conveniences
Rooms with Running Water $1.
Rooms With Bath - -
Philip Bourassa, Prop.
$1.50
a ? d George Epier of Williston. In
the evening Mr. Epier took the
guests and hosts to the Orpheum
t heatre, where they enjoyed the
Plctl T " The Shannons of Broad-:
way." After the show the Me
îhe"™"™ 1 a " ° ÏSter Stcw for
«>NOUECAt,ONAL CHURCH
Sumln CS "' • d as usual
Peterson 1 °' clock **
L r Ï®! 1 * The Pastor will
wi^Ch^t ^ t , sermon baling
iSÄ St T themes. The sub
rv>™° r u 8 w * d be "Jesus
h-ivc L . lf ® Work," and will
ïtorv I d ° ^ an }™S™n !
tit \ dramatically setting forth
the temptation of Jesus, and pre
Sî+u" Suc1 ?. a . manner as to 1
m ap P llca . tlon to present!
nS"' T". 5 ' deducted -
tion H ^ also sing a selec_
, .
Young Peînlel^PPr 0 ^ 0 ^ on
unff Peoples meeting at 5:30
CONGR EGATIONAL CHURCH
CHRISTMAS PROGRAM 1
™ „
+ Z 16 Congregational church plans ,
t0 haVe s P eciaI Christmas pro- 1
f. ram on Sunday evening, Dec. 2b. 1
Various interesting features are!
bein ? prepared including special
V}^ c ' a !} d a Pageant: "Why the
Grimm® Rang." Due to the fact
1 new church will not be
1 f e . ad y ° n tbat day the program will
P lace in Peterson's hall.
LUTHERAN CHURCH
A. M. Egge, Pastor.
Divine Worship at 11 A. M.
• Sunday school at 10 A. M.
Norse services at Antelope
2:30 P. M.
Christmas Song service at Plen
tywood at 8 P. M. at which the
story of Christmas will be present
ed to us in a number of songs and
anthems by the Senior and Junior
choirs.
at
All are cordially invited,
Christmas tree and program by
the Sunday school Wednesday ev
ening, December 18th, at 8 p. m.
ZEIDLER WINS POSI
TION ON WISCONSIN
INTRAMURAL TEAM
In a letter from a classmate of
Gib Zeidler of this city who is at
tending the University of Wiscon- !
sin, he'sends a clipping from The
Daily Cardinal, supplementing the
clipping with the information that
"Gib" has been asked by George
Little, director of athletics at the 1
University, to participate in Var- |
sity football practice in the spring,
which gives promise of landing
the
regular football squad of the Uni
Following is a paragraph taken
from the article, in which there
were over two hundred contestants
for coveted positions on the All-1
League Intramural team. The
names of those chosen were given
«s d sfufcandTdîte" P 8iV ' n rac '
"Because of his play during
the last part of the season Zeid
1er is placed at full back. Zeidler
is one of the battering-ram type,
smashing his way through the
line, and always picking up a
yard or two before he is downed.
He is a great defensive man and
backed up the line in great
style."
Gibs many friends in Plentywood
wiH be glad to hear of his success
m athletics at the U, as he was
one of the outstanding young ath
letes turned out by the Plentywood
schools, and many things are ex
pected of Gib before he finishes
his course that will reflect honor
to Montana and Pletnywood in the
line of athletics.
versity.
Musical Program At
P. T. A. Meet Dec. 16th
The following program will be
presented at the meeting of the
Parent-Teachers Association on
December 16:
Vocal solo by Miss Kimball.
Vocal solo by Albert Kollman,
accompanied by Mrs. A. J. Gar
neau at the piano.
Demonstration lesson in Poetry
Appreciation by the fifth grade.
Piano solo by Lottie Koike.
Play by English V class.
Music by sixth grade.
!
FARMERS UNION OF
WILLISTON HEARS
SENATOR TAYLOR
|
Williston, N. D.—The annual
meeting of the Williams County
armers Union was held at the
court house Friday, December 6,
with a fairly good attendance in
spite of the unsettled weather.
There were delegates present from
22 locals, and reports were made
by Alex Lind, president, and D. I.
Todd, secretary and treasurer.
Charles E. Taylor of Plentywood,
Mont., addressed the meeting, and
President Lind gave an interesting
report of the state meeting of the
Farmers Union at Bismarck.
The election resulted in the fol
lowing men being chosen for the
county board: Wm. Simpson, Ray;
F. B. Crowley, Ray; Finley Pepple,
Epping; Alex Lind, Williston; Geo.
Southard, Buford; O. G. Bratsberg,
Zahl; Lars Soiseth, Alamo. These
directors will take office at the
January meeting, at which time a
president, secretary and treasurer
will be chosen.
Progress Being Made
On New Church Building
While it will no doubt be possi
ble to be in the new -church for
Christmas, there is little doubt
Hi at everything will he in condition
for the proposed dedication service
on the f>rst Sundav in January. It
is intended that this be a very spe
cial event. Rev. Clavton S. Rice.
superintendent of Con-reuational
churches of Montana will be prea
and there will be other inter
ent
W1 N U. S. HEALTTH CHAMPIONSHIP
W.
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narold Ratline, 18, of Morgan county, Indiana, and Florence SmocK,
1 '» of Lake county, Florida, have been chosen as the health champions
of the United States at the national
congress of 4-H clubs at Ch cago.
v They were selected from 26 contestants.
esting features to be announced
later.
COMERTOWN
BABY IS
VICTIM OF PNEUMONIA
-
Berevly Jean Olsen, two year
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eric
Olsen of Comertown passed away
Saturday of last week after a short
siege of pneumonia.
The Olsen family have the sin
cere sympathy of all in the loss of
their little daughter,
CARD OF THANKS
We wish
many
friends and neighbors, who by
their deeds of kindness in
dark hour, helped us to bear the
burden more lightly in the loss of
our darling daughter Beverly Jean,
Who are you, Mr. Taxpayer
Who Loves Fair Play? Your
Stuff's the Cats. But ? ? ?
___
* if the lady or gentleman *
* who sent us the anonymous *
* letter on a very interesting *
* and intriguing and juicy sub- *
* ject will come and introduce *
* himself or itself or find some *
* other means of bursting thru *
* his hers, or its mask of anon- *
* ymity we cannot see any good *
* reason why we should not pub- *
* Rgh tne letter. Writers to The *
i * Producers News who for what- *
* ever reason wish to appear in- *
! * cognito in our columns are •
t * expected to leave their names *
• at the office. We don't keep *
* those names in our safe, but *
* w e like to know who is shoot- *
* mg thru our sheet. ^ ^
- , , _ ...
Work of remodeling
the Orton Bros, store building has
wen shrted, .
Butte—Program^ of repair and
remodlemg work in this city to
cost $12,450 now underway.
our
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Olsen.
* * * *
MRS. BLOOR
(Continued from paee One)
a bad way in Russia, Mrs. Bloor
said.
The effect of her otherwise
splendid presentation of the situa
tion in Russia was marred, how
ever when a Williston man asked
the speaker why Leon Trotsky was
expelled from the Soviet Union.
The speaker replied that Trotsky
was expelled for having confessed
to the Soviet authorities that in
case of hostilities between the So
viet Union and the capitalist pow
ers he would still fight the leader
ship of the Soviet Government, j
thus giving objective aid to the)
imperialists.
Practically all the Communists !
in Sheridan county, while support- ■
ing the government of the Soviet (
Union, no matter who happens to !
be at the head of it as long as they
follow the revloutionary course j
laid down by Lenin, still believe
that Leon Trotsky is as sincere a |
fighter for the building of Socialist
economy in Russia now as he was
when he and Lenin played the
leading roles in the October Revo
lution and during the trying years
that followed. They believe that
Stalin in his wisdom did well in
adopting the main planks of Trot
sky's platform and they are en
thusiastic about the way Stalin is
executing that program.
But time and time again Trotsky
has stated that he is always ready
to stand in the front line trenches
in defense of the Soviet Union
against imperialist attack and it ill
becomes those who switch their po
litical positions in Communist par
ty factional fvrhts to the side that
appears most likely to come out on
top, to be the medium thru which
aspersions must be cast on the or
ganizer of the Red Army and the
man who stood with undaunted
courage by Lenin's side when many
of those who are now busily en
gaged maligning him shrunk from
the terrible ordeal that confronted
those who engineered the greatest
revolution in history.
Cheap slander will not lessen the
esteem Trotsky is held by révolu
tionary workers here and by many
who do not agree with him in all
his criticism of the present regime
in the Soviet Union.
WINTERROWD
(Continued from page One)
that Bill would never work for him
again, as long as he was in charge
of the garbage department.
Among the reasons for Shea's
antipathy to Winterrowd is the,
Was Never Elected I
Few recollect Shea being ever 1
elected to oublie office of
kind. The mavor is strong for 1
Shea.
Organized labor in Great Falls!
is sa i d to be ready to go to bat
and if t h e perse-cution of Winter
rowd because of his loyalty to mil- 1
Rant trades unionism results in a'
strike the responsibility will be
the shoulders of the mayor. Lead- ;
ing trade unionists here are of the
opinion that Shea and the mayor in
their att itude towards Witerrowd
have issued a challenge to thei
j trade unions which must be met.|
fact that Big Bill knows too much j
about Shea's anti-labor record. Bill ;
is a fighter and doesn't crawfish |
to anybody whether it be a boss
or a labor skate.
Winterrowd knows that Shea is a j
strike-breaking gunman, it is re
ported, that Shea packed a gat to
protect scabs in the city strike in
1921. Winterrowd is said to have
seen Shea with his gun during that !
strike and told people about it.
Winterrowd is reported to have
reason for believing that Shea is
petty grafter, that he never did j
anything else but keep his mitts in :
the public pocket. In his youth he !
was city cowherder and ever since ■
then he has fed at the public
trough whenever he could make the
grade.
a
any
on
It is said that the unions are
ready to go to bat for Winterrowd
an dto teach the mayor and Shea
that members of organized labor
cannot be discriminated against i
with impunity.
Winterrowd has a great many \
personal friends thruout the state
of Montana and they are watching
the outcome of this struggle with ■
great interest.
,
sp

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32
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Bread the best, by every test, in graham, wheat
or rye,
And we can bake that wedding cake, and
brand of pie.
Knowing how, you must allow, gives us the right
to blow.
Extra grade, a loaf well made, here is where
have the dough.
Rolls, Cookies, great and up-to-date, are in this
famous cooking.
every
we
You always win, when you drop in at our
LUNCH ROOM AND BAKERY
The hole in our do-nuts is so small that an ele
phant can't get through.
Our pastry is fine because we make it of course.
Give 'em the gifts that perish deliciously.
One com in our stand is worth two on your toe.
You "pop" the question to her, we'll pop the
com for her.
Some people pop bottles—we pop com.
H
Plentywood Bakery
s
V
Martin Toftness, Prop.
Phone 14
é
FUTHEAD INDIAN
KILLED IN BOOZE
BOUT AT POISON
Poison, Mont, Dec. 8.—Eneas
Stas&o, about 35, Flathead Indian,
y»-as shot through the heart and
instantly killed by George Crouch
in a general merchandise store at
Llmo, 18 miles west of here last
evening. Crouch, Ed Stasso,
brother of the dead man, and Isaac
Pierre were arrested in connection
with the case.
The Stasso brothers, sons of
1 asso Stasso, a pioneer of the res
ervation, and Pierre had been
drinking, officers learned, and had
stood in the street in front of the
store and firde several shots into
it. Eneas was shot as he entered
the building.
Crouch, a brother of C. T.
Crouch, proprietor of the store,
told officers he feared Eneas might
kill him and shot in self-defense.
An inquest will be held Tuesday.
LEWERENZ
(Continued from page One)
can Legion is the one organization
that can get you the needed aid,
and in order that you will have no
trouble in taking advantage of
these Government offers, you owe
it to yourself, your family and
your friends, to become a member
of the American Legion, the dues
of which, amount to only $3.50 per
year, which works a hardship
no one.
Buddies! Perhaps you do not
know, that the United States Gov
ernment furnishes free hospitaliza
tion, free transportation to and
from the hospital as well as medi
cal aid and maintenance while
there, whether your sickness was
contracted during the World War
or incivil life since that time,
long as not caused by any vicious
habits.
Through ' legislation, the Stale
officers of the American Legion, in
every State of the Union have lob
hied at Washington and made it
possible for these benefits to be
come a reality,
on
as
This is the cheapest insurance it,
the world today—If you have fail
ed to join the American Legion
through any slight misunderstand
ing, personal with the officers, or
otherwise, do not let this stand in
your way. Get in touch with one
of the Plentywood Legionnaires be
fore you are twenty-four hours old
er. There is no profit in this for
the local American Legion as t%
whole or for any individual mem
A WATCH
THE TIMELY GIFT
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A watch from our splendid
collection will adequately
express your Christmas
wish. Our display is most
complete now. Make your
selection now!
A.G.Amundsen
JEWELER
«
:
'
;
i
■ . ;
Scene from 'THE PERFECT CRIME'
ber thereof, and as above stated:
\ou Veterans have this aid
ing, and should not let anything
stand in your way of taking ad
vantage of same.
In regard to adjusted compen
sation I wish to state that one mil.
lion two hundred and fifty thous
and Veterans have failed to make
application for their Certificate
and this means REAL money with
a loan value at the present time
com
*
jig
Christmas
I Gifts for All
YOUR REXALL STORE INVITES YOU TO
COME AND SEE THE LARGEST AND
MOST COMPLETE LINE OF XMAS
GIFTS EVER ON DISPLAY IN YOUR
FAIR CITY AT MOST ATTRAC
TIVE PRICES
i
Below are a
few suggestions as to gifts that
you may select when shopping at your
Rexall Store.
FOUNTAIN PENS AND DESK SETS—
We have a full line of the leading fountain
pen now on the market, namely the Sheaffer
Life Time, also a lower priced line so that we
have a price range to suit every pocket book.
$1.00 to $18.
TOILET SETS—
Christmas is a Time of Joy and Beauty, add
to it by making your gifts valuable aids to
beauty. We have the best in Toilet goods,
namely CARA NOME, SHARI, DUSKA,
JONTEEL, GEORGIA ROSE, Colgate, Van
tines and a dozen other good lines. We have
combination Toilet sets and fancy Perfume
bottles in all these lines.
3$
STATIONERY—
A Gift that Reveals your thoughtful nature.
Our line is complete, Alcorta fancy lined
velope, Lord Baltimore, the best in plain,
white linen paper and correspondence cards,
Symphony Lawn, Gramatan and the Beauti
ful Sylmer Line. There just isn't anything in
the Fancy Box Stationery for Xmas gifts
that we havn't got at price ranges that will
be pleasing to you.
1
en
«
DRESSER SETS—
The beautiful Pearl and Amber sets now so
popular in all shades of color: white pearl,
pink pearl, jade pearl, maize pearl and also
the Modernistic designs.
u
LEATHER GOODS—
Ladies Hand Bags, Under the Arm Purses,
mens Bill Folds and combination sets, with
bill fold, key-tainer and cigarette case . Soft
Collar folds, men's carry all zipper cases.
CANDY—
The wonderful Artstyle Inie of box and bulk
chocolates. three
two, pound
boxes, beautifully wrapped in Christmas dec
orated paper also high grade Christmas hard
candy— not the cheap Xmas Mix ordinarily
sold to the public but a high quality hard and
filled candy in 1 pound glass jars or in two
pound boxes and also in bulk.
TOYS—
A most complete line of toys at reasonable
prices.
CHRISTMAS CARDS—
Special Christmas cards for every member of
- the family and friends. Special assortment of
12 beautiful high grade Christmas cards
ranging in price from five to fiften cents at
a price unheard of before—actually $1.25
value at 50 cents. Mail us your order now
for your assortment of Christmas Cards. Our
stock is limited and going fast. We pay the
postage.
HURRY! HURRY! HURRY! HURRY!
Do your shopping now at your REXALL
Store while our stocks are complete!
Plentywood Drug
The REXALL Store
C. M. Undhjem, Prop,
Plentywood, Montana
*4
and payable in full in 1946, I can
not help but think that this is pure
negligence. Why not make appli
cation ? Blanks for that purpose
have been sent to our adjutant and
can be bad for the asking. If yon
do n,ot understand how to fill them
ou ^> as h for assistance, which will
be gladly given,
H. R. LEWERENZ,
Post Commander, Post No. 68,
Plentywood, Montana.

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