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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, March 07, 1930, Image 7

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,
FridaV
* 1
H
*r
'FHE plentywood schools
from
Eugene
Winnif re . d . 1 t! y
LucileJ^f ht
editorial-—Boqu^ts
^ ' ave seen hoquets giv
fe°rX they are dead
i P e0p 6 rP^ioient knows nothing
■0 the s* p -cessions we usoal
l ?" f* t wondering, why
i v think ' no t given in life.
iore bo ; Ue !re of various kinds.
Bluets are in favorable
whTchis sincere"
ftifts are ot suen a
P r * ciati '-^niticance to be almost
gLJfiin the course of human
s*
— „
,c the DISTRICT COURT OF
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
'ictrICT of THE STATE OF
^-ataNA IN AND FOK THE
H°vJu A v av ROOSEVELT.
COl'M' _
e t Lp Guardianship
In the Matter oi i EVANS> j r>>
p ers on
an lncomP« Teni *
Guardian of
r
ones
True
IML NOTICES
TO SHOW CAUSE ON
"'Se of BEAL ESTATE
Testate of Winfield
the P« rson T f Qn incompetent per-1
S. £ vans ' heS her
job, having ™ order Qf gale
Son praymg aid _
of certain real
^c'thfrfFORE ORDERED
1T n ir« n n R interested in the
tW * U f p !SS ^competent appear
S court on Saturday,
7* h Jo«« a t two o'clock
f fin'v at the Court
P ' M '' f T rmirt in the City of
°f said Loan mine v
plenty»ooa, an
Ibnîana, to Wanted to
jrder should private
'T ;üfSiwiiur described pro
followmg desenoeu pro
\trin nr niece of land lying
4 '■•*. P tpd Within the South
* nf qprtion Twenty
" £t T q ! n .J n twentv-eight north
® E M M-,
01 la Ü follows
at t bp intersection
linp of said south
° j he nf,artpr of said section
JÏÏJÏÏttthe LS toie of
mmvir property of said rail
to company, to the north line
"thfsouth halt of said south
n f cprtion twenty;
T^fhpqcfprlv at rieht
T_ ]pa t0 sa : d i ast described
57 " HisSn/p of four bun
W L to T potot; the"e
southeasterly parallel with and
Jictont fnnr bnnHrpH fpet from
thfl northeasterly line of the
*id reservoir property of said
railwav : company to th® east line
of said southeast quarter of sec
tion twenty thence south along
5 east line to C the° southeast
»1, of s"fd southeaxt quS
ter of section twenty; thence
west along the south line there
of to the point of beginning and
containing sixteen and 2(MOOths
«state
before
room
acres.
Dated February 25, 1930.
C. B. PETERSON,
(Seal)
Clerk of Court.
«M3
PROFESSIONAL
DIRECTORY
1
DR. W. D. ROY
DENTIST
Phont 119
Plentywood
.LEWIS
LAWYER
- • rvt t tttWWV T VTTTTi
A. C. ERICKSON
Attomey-at-Law
Pfwtice in all Court«
R*ntywood Montana
J. G. DEBING
Abstracter
PLENTYWOOD ABSTRACT
COMPANT
Building
Plentywood
tohnson THE Abstractman
COUNTY
abstract COMPANY
? tbe Best Abstracts »*
Plentywood, Montan«
of Title
^ Eÿ*. E. York, D.C
■"Electrotherapy—
Treatment«
* Painless System of
Monta*«
j ^UUCERSON - NELSON
MORTUARY
Phone 191
Plentywood
ers
(XZrOOBPOHATXD)
^ CHAPEL
AUTO HEARSE
Cot "P>*Wy Equipped Funeral Parlor In
Eartern Montana.
Rri
There is not an hour in the day
when one can't throw hoquets onl
the path of life where someone
will go, happier because of the
fragrance and beauty of his jour
In this day and age there is
much lack of appreciation and
Life would be much
ney.
so
courtesy.
sweeter, there would be less sui
cide and tears if people were gen
erous in their comments.
In school life we can see the ap
plication clearly. Teachers are
servants in our community and
perhaps get less favorable com
ment from pupils and patrons
than any other public worker.
Their work is unnoticed except
when it is startling from either a
negative or positive standpoint.
Pupils can show appreciation by
cooperation and submitting to the
better judgment of their superiors.,
Parents can insist on cooperation
with teachers rather than accept
tag achild's opinion ot the various
phases of school life. Parents
caI , show no b6tter appreciation
than supportin(f school funct io„s
which arc the results of honrs of
bv student and teachers.
_
The membership of the band
this y ear > has been limited to
school students only. This was
done with the idea in mind of
ng a
vit y- This policy tends to create
pride in the organization,
and a i so school spirit>
Four new members have been
taken into the band to date, this
year: Sanford Egge, slide trom
bone î Norval Hegland, alto; Fred
Michaels, slide trombone; and Hel
en Larson, C melody saxaphone.
Three others are preparing for
membership, Charles Grawe, cor
net : Charlotte Bennett, corneV;
and Clarence Kollman, alto.
The instrumentation is fairly
wel1 balanced. However, we could
use tw © flutes, another cornet and
another bass to advantage.
^ b^t for a bigger band .
- . . .
A small but enthsiastic audi
ence attended the presentation of
" June Time" on Friday evening,
February 28th. The play was pre
sented with good interpretation on
tbe Part of all the members of
tbe cast - Gwendolyn Christiansen
in tbe rol€ of Mrs - Oliver Crom
wdl Brow " was b T far the biggest
" hit " . of tb ? evening Her imper
-'»nation of a spoiled and pam
^ * as excellent. The oth
er Parts did not call for such
extreme characterization but all
were done exceedingly well.
Much credit is due Miss Sateren
who coached the play,
_ u . — " , . f4 „ ..
Don't forget the date for "Mail
0rder Brides," the Junior class
P la V- Ther e will be several good
numbers between acts, among
them—Amos and Andy in person,
-
The English V class is compil-,
tag a repertoire of teu uumbers
which can be read on various oc
casions. The repertoire is to in
clude a ten-minute reading, a oi.e-;
act play which has been cut for.
reading, and two poems. It must
also contain an original reading.
We are looking for some very
Are ifoii
•JL
■. '■■■:
■ "
X.
m
..
;•
m
_
UUI'VAWV
If IlCii ifUtti
Children Ciy
^ w
f/VV SM
Hfl 1V
Bahv has little upsets at times,
All your cars cannot prevent them,
But you com be prepared. Then you
son do what any experienced nurse
would do — what most physicians
would tell you to do—five a f«w
drops of plain Castoria. No woow
done than Baby is soothad} relief i «
& it a matter at momenta. Yet you
▼e eased your child without
ot « single doubtful drug; Oootoriu
is vegetable,
often os an i
you cannot pat
ready for the
» <•
Bo it*« oaf« to
ui any ovm$
pun of
dfanhaaj «fl«*
older childreu.
away
araflUK
er ©FoietipatioE,
tire, too, for old
niii iiji I Id itjff
or
M
CASTORIA
Wk
valuable material to be ready for
use
The Senior class are all looking
forward to their party March the
7th. All are to come dressed as
movie actors.
Hunt" will be the feature of the
evening. They hope to find the
school key at this time also.
The Sewing class have received
doll patterns free of charge from
the Butterick Educational Service.
These patterns are a great help in
learning the use of patterns.
The Treasure
«Lady Frances," a one-act op
eretta to be given at Musical Ly
C eum is well under way. Practice
i begins this week on the other two
; features ; "The Wedding of the
Painted Doll" and ''Water Fan
tasies.
, , , , , ,
! "«ft and ha 'ï constructed
Du ' ch Vdla K c ™ the ' r J a " d table
M . rs ', °? g i, a ? de vlslted the ***
gr ä? e Finlay
Th ,Ç, F ' rst * raders are reading
th Sj V " s ' on .« ad cK now
The following are on the Honor
Roll in the third grade this six
weeks: Mae Antonson, Shirley
Erickson, Elaine Fitzgerald and
Marjorie Koser.
Report cards were given out
Monday noon in the Fourth grade,
The following pupils were on the
Honor Roll the past six weeks:
GRADE NOTES
First Grade
The first grade pupils are learn
ing things about the people of
Holland. They are enjoying this
Gustafson, Roger Lewis,
Alma Hegland and Stanley Peter
son.
There were twenty . three pupils
in the Fourth grade who have
neither been tardy nor absent in
the past six weeks.
The following are on the Honor
Roll in the fifth grade: Cecelia
White, Lucille Toftness, Margaret
Storkan. Sylvia Lindorff,
grethe Ibsen, Rodney Stambaugh,
Ralph Oswald, Morris Lund and
Roger Christianson.
Twenty pupils in the fifth grade
had perfect attendance the last
six weeks.
"The Happy Bluebird" club ex
hibited their do ll houses last
Thursday, February 27th. Cecelia
White was awarded first prize.
The mothers were invited to at
tend this exhibit and the program
given by the club members. The
program consisted of eight num
bers. One of these was the play,
"How Betty Became a Bluebird"
which was written and directed by
Mararethe Ibsen,
The Fifth grade people are en
gymg the book, "Sky Travel" by
Homer
At the weekly meeting of the
Camp Fire group, made up of 8th
grade and high school girls, the
name "Wik-mun-kee-wee" was cho
sen for a group name. The appli
cation for charters for both groups
; have been sent m. The Shiunala
! Camp Fire Girls are learning the
ritual for conducting a ceremonial
; meeting. Girls in both groups are
j working for the requirements for
! the test for taking their first
rank in Camp Fire, that of Woid
: gatherer
Exanunations are over in the
i Junior High School and we are all
looking for improvements in our
work because there are only two
periods left,
Mar
&
i
fi
ï
a
Eighth Grade Notes
In Young Citizens League this
week we had some debates. They
were well prepared and well giv
en.
Resolved: The Airplane did
more to win the World War than
the Infantry. Negative won—
Shirley Backer.
Resolved: The treatment of the
Indians by the white people is un
just. Negative won—Carl Don
aldson, affirmative—Olive Paske.
Resolved: Prohibition has im
proved economic conditions in our
Community. Affirmative won—
Alice Bamer; negative — Bobbie
Farris.
(èunVNew
WESTBY
(Too late for last week)
Peter Bredeven spent a few
days in Fortuna last week,
turning Wednesday.
A large number of Westby
folks attended the funeral service
for Mrs. Selmer Espeland which
was held at the school house in
McElroy on Wednesday afternoon
of last week. The body was ship
st? " Neb -' the ssme ev i
j The mild weather of the past
three weeks came to a sudden]
I change on Monday. When the wat
er that has been running through
the streets was soon a solid mass
0 f ice. A few hours later snow
began to fall until now we have a
' ^eavy white blanket about 6
inches deep.
M ßemie Schultz, who was
re
liOW ONE MAN ENDED
RHEUMATISM
99
ii
1 Stomach Troubles, and Built up
] His Strength At The Same Time
! There is a way to get nd of
I rheumatism pains along with pains
I in the stomach, back and sides
and until you try it you can blame
I only yourself for your suffering.
through the use of the remark
able medicine Tanlac that for years
has steadily but quietly been performing
almost miraculous benefits for millions.
Here's just one case out of thousands
who have in their joy taken the trouble
to write us. His name is Mr. B. F. Bur
bage Mr. Burbage, a transfer man, suf
fered for 16 years from rheumatism and
he had to earn his living like you and
1 he had just about despaired when as a
resort he tried Tanlac. "I could
hardly move about or raise my arms up.
t, ar „ or down stairs it would seem
rv mv kn^s would break. The pain hurt
like my innled me up. Besides rheu
aW î-L an mv Älon was bad and I was
matism, ^ * u was a mighty big
rundown gen "-V ness Fina u y x began
handicap in ™ y won the for me.
Tanlac * n to overcome my muscular
b f** n eLm and now have not an ache
rheumatiamand ^ new man j rec
pain and am a unbounde d con
ommend Tan remedje3 may promise but
dence. Othe j me< j, c , ne that
ÄS2X Accept
*• -u
It's
|
as
o

ii
> >
quite ill last week, was taken to
the Ambrose hospital on Thurs
day evening for treatment. Her
condition soon improved and she
was able bo return home Tuesdaj •
Rueben Hultgren spent a few
days in Crosby last week.
Peter Miller of Columbus was a
week end visitors in his home
town,
Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Stageberg
arrived home Tuesday from Gros
by, where they have visited rela
tives for some time.
Rev. Henningson of Danville
conducted the service at the first
Lutheran church last Sunday
morning.
Palmer Ellingson and Carrie
Tangen, well known young couple
of Westby, sprung a surprise
their friends. After spending a
day in the county seat. On their
return home they announced
their marriage. Congratulations.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. Hove and
daughter were passengers to Am
brose Wednesday evening, where
their daughter was examined by
Dr. Budd. She had been hurt
while out coasting. The injury did
not prove to be serious so they
returned the following day.
Miss Amsberger had some den
tal work attended to at Crosby
one day last week.
Mrs. Chas. Johnson entertained
a group of ladies on Sunday after
a
:
on
noon. I
Mrs. George Weiler and infant
daughter arrived from Plentywood
Saturday evening.
Mrs. Hawbacker visited in Ken
mare last week.
There has been a great many
- nm inn
&i**=dha ko*.
Analyze the
Allowance on Your
Used Car
X
t
1
If a dealer pay « you more than the true trorth
of the ear he must make up the difference
by extra eharyes on the new car or re-sell
it to some one else at too hiyh a price
s
-
You may not get the largest used-car allowance
from the Ford dealer, but that very fact should
give you confidence that you are receiving full
value in the new car. Ford charges are not marked
increased to cover a high trade-in allowance
ERMANENT value is always better than a tem
porary bargain in the purchase of an automo
bile. It pays to look ahead and consider reliability
and ultimate up-keep costs, as well as comfort,
safety, speed, and beauty of line and color.
Since most automobiles are bought for replace
ment, the value set on your used car is a factor in
almost every purchase. Frequently it is given an
importance beyond its true worth.
Used cars have a definite market value and you
justly entitled to an allowance based on that
value. It is not fair that you receive less. It is not
to your best interests to receive more.
If a dealer pays you more than the true worth of
the car he must either re-sell it to some one else
at too high a price or make up the difference on
thetnew car. This he cannot do unless he is allowed
excessive profit on the car or on financing, extra
equipment and other charges. In either case, you
pay the bill, for no way has yet been found to give
something for nothing. The money must come
from somewhere.
P
J|
up or
on your old car •
Because there is no waste, extravagance or undue
manufacturing, distribution or selling.
profit in
every dollar you pay for a Ford brings a full dollar
in return. In lower first cost, in reliability and long

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life, in the low cost of operation, service and
save you much
are
replacement parts, the Ford will
more than the seeming difference in trade allowance.
Furthermore, at least $75 extra value is given to
you in the new Ford in the Triplex shatter-proof
glass windshield, the Rustless Steel, the five steel
spoke wheels, and the four Houdaille hydraulic
double-acting shock absorbers. The unusually
large» number of ball and roller bearings, and the
extensive use of fine steel forgings instead, of
castings or stampings, are other features that show
the extra quality built into the Ford car.
an
.
Sport Coupe, $530
Coupe, $500
Tudor Sedan, $500
Roadster, $435
Phaeton, $440
Town Sedan, $670
Cabriolet, $645
Three-window Fordor Sedan, $625
Two-window Fordor Sedan, $600
AH prices f, o. b. Detroit . Convenient low time payments arranged through the Universal Credit Company
FORD MOTOR COMPANY*
i
r ê
-
high school students absent this
week due to illness,
Mr. Gilroy is here this week in
the interest of the A. O. U. W.
lodge. We understand several
new members will be initiated at
their next meeting.
The many friends of Mrs. Fries
leben will be glad to know she
was able to return home Saturday
from the hospital at Kenmare,
where she has been a patient the
last few weeks,
( Mr. and Mrs. Christ Holst en
tertained some friends on Satur
day evening.
Rev. Sand of the Free Lutheran
church will be the speaker at the
City Dray Line
GOODER & SEDEVEC, Proprietors
r*
Reasonable Prices
~oOo~
Prompt Service
WE AIM TO PLEASE
PLENTYWOOD
PHONE 26
Mission hall next Sunday evening,
March 2nd.
QUITMEYER
Miss Maybelle Thompson and
Buelah Brown spent last week vis
iting with friends in Medicine
Lake.
A good sized crowd attended the
dance at the Washington school
last Friday.
Although a new snow has fallen
we are all in hopes that the folks
of Quitmeyer are still looking
for their lost gopher.
Everyone is asking why Peter
sonville's correspondent has dis
continued writing as apparently all
enjoyed reading the contributions.
Has Petersonville and Quitmeyer
co-operated?" We are all hoping
to see Petersonville in print once
more.
Mrs. Ed. Anderson was the vic
tim of a pleasant surprise last
ii
Has Made Good
with
millions;
KC
po^ cï
Same Price
for over 38 years
25 ounces for 25 ^
Pure — Economical
Efficient
MILLIONS OP POUNDS
USED BY OUR GOVERNMENT
Sunday evening, the occasion be
ing her birthday. The callers pla» -
ed bridge at three tables.
Miss Eva Johnson has been on
the sick list with the flu.
Adolph Paulsen was a town call
er the middle of the week.
23
X
FOR
PROTECTl ON
AGAINST
FIRE, LIGHTNING, CY
CLONE, WINDSTORM
GET A
POLICY
-IN THE
NORTHWESTERN
NATIONAL
FOR RATES SEE "JERRY*
THE LITTLE AGENT
Cal] or Address
G. a POWELL
Plentywood
Montas«

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