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Clarence Overby of Redstone left for the Fort Peck Dam on Friday. Judge S. E. Paul and family re turned from a business and plea sure trip to the western part of the state, where they visited their son, Levi, who is working at Ham ilton the first part of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kurtz and daughter Korine and Karol left Thursday morning for a weeks vacation trip in Montana and Wyo ming. Mr. Kurtz will attend the Fireman's convention which is be ing held in Roundup. After the convention the family will visit Yellowstone and Glacier parks. A group of young people held a picnic Sunday afternoon at Eagle s Nest, near Redstone. The day was spent in picnic fashion, and a picnic lunch was served. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Clem Schmitz, Mr. and Mrs. Neal Lane, Gene Antonson, Gladys Krebsbach and Jack Holmes. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown, daughter, Doris of Waconda, South Dakota, Mrs. Albert Brown of Plentywood, and Gladys Carlson of Vermillion, S. Dak., left on Sat urday to visit the Fort Peck Dam and friends and relatives at Glas gow, returning on Tuesday. the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peterson Friday and Saturday. Dr. and Mrs. Leonard are on a trans continental tour by auto and house trailer. They were former residents of Minot, N. D. 9 Considering how fine this railroad transportation is nowadays, you can't travel any cheaper. Fares lowest .1 in history—substantial sav ings on round trip tickets. So why not take the train? It's safer. It's more dependable. You cant beat the im proved travel comfort in coaches and sleeping cars. Ifs a good thing movies don't have such restful seats—most folks would sure fall asleep. Ever hear about the Free pick up-and-delivery of less than carload freight? It's a great convenience to shippers and receivers alike. Western rail roads pick up at the door, •hip by fast freight, and de fiver to consignee's door. Railroad trains are running on faster schedules these days. Seems like the iron horse wants to show these new streamlined diesels that he can step out, too. Both passenger and freight schedules have been speeded up. Whaf s more« die railroads believe in "safety first" Last year not one passenger was killed in a train acci dent on western railroads. Talk to your local railroad agent He's full of information about traveling and shipping. e We are proud of railroad achieve ments, appreciate the public's good will and increased patron age, and pledge continued prog WESTERN RAILROADS I THE PULLMAN COMPANY » Sheridan County Oil Company Doing A Landoffice Business The Sheridan County Oil Com J. Thunem, manager, pany, A. which was announced last week as the agent of the Yale Oil Corn selling Montana Made Pe in full pany, troleum Products, is now function and doing a land office business at the beautiful modern oil station formerly the Standard Service Station. Farmers from all over the coun ty are patronizing the Sheridan Oil Company where they receive the very best of service and the most courteous treatment. In the article last week, The Producers News said, ''fine n ^w s et of tanks and warehouses on the Great Northern right-of-way had been erected by the Yale Oil Cor poration which is an error. The tanks and warehouses© were erec ted by the Sheridan Oil Company, says Mr. Thunem, and are the property of that company and not of the Yale Oil Corporation. "We handle the Yale products thru our equipment" he continued. own VISITS HERE Mr. Eng Torstenson. formerly county treasurer of Sheridan county, passed thru the arty last Sunday, on the way to, Littlefork, Minn e s ola where 1 e lp a ll0 has from the southwest where he has Donald, who was visiting his son, uncle, Jack Stuart at that place, and then proceeding to northern Minnesota. Many of Mr. Torsten ison's old friends regretted that he could not stay for a longer visit. TBRED, WORN OUT, NO AMBITION O women are just dragging them selves around, all tired out with peri odic weakness and pain? They should know that 'Lydia E. Pinkham's Tab ! cts relieve odic pains an comfort. SmrU ««ze only 2 5 cents. Mrs. Dorsie Williams of Danville, Illinois, says, "I had no ambition and was terribly nervous. Your Tab lets helped my periods and built me up." Try them next month. H many ! | | ! I ri pei ddi is 2 I l WSk MILLER'S PHARMACY Kr BAKING POWDER KC Same Price Today, as 45 VéarsAqo 25 ounces25$ Voulk T 1 )fuble Action' MILLIONS OF POUNDS HAVE USED BY OUR GOVERNMENT: f|||i M a H Ht! ■ Jat U PS IliV Up I '** fianiia ilf iy l Chat •*y'*g , **L* B.II.V. p.rlo.lt pal. t, without oniates or ouinino Vltnonopiaies or quimno iuT. riVtr «M wM —m W tp^^Ph KVJmm! 4 lü'i'ufw 'S* UCiMMIC nnujnroc POWDERS iARFIElO net until tf a ^LANTHÏf^ T r«THAT LITTLE GAME PI A TOO (VUôHT |j HAVE SAVED, f c| A UOLDAU ' $ SEVENTY-EvVE \ ip Too Hats stated Ants Busted up twwqums f SAŸ.' V VJAS PlASme UJVTW A NBvU *T C H WVSHT A^D TvVET'vJE i^r>,nç 0AT SOfAE SwEUU tcÆAS ,— n a B"TD HOUDS "TOURS" EACH I cue woo \t-j the VAvrcV Owes him a HAD^-'^S" VH THB vi v : ,ahd Arm ' > To couOHOP I-TWO ^P^^dToo, \ D\DUT Even ^ -DRAW rn 'THAT' "^£*0?/ Ag*Sm^ HAHt^O 'V// \ cam lfA^\tAE Hou) CHEERpuuvf HB 1! OVJERTHO^ !c»L T«;o SuAWBaj^JttJs P^KhTf [ Lt *friN % % i m. « £ Cb mi ■3 f j| . i // ;■ Hi ///. ES»>5 jvHii! I -, % \( ^2 J I Ifci» 3 /y y. 9 9^ I ■ 44 * i '3£ vv 0 w f. m m Ox A U w t i m/ -dt m m M B 2 % T Va n mm MilIh World Crop of Durum Wheal Is Expected To Fall Way Short The world production of durum wheat during 1936 is expected to be the smallest in many years, ac cording to a statement issued to day by the Bureau of Agricultur al Economics. Comemrcial production of durum wheat is important only in the United States, Canada, Italy Mor occo, Algeria, and Tunisia. Recent estimates are not available for Canada but the crop is expected to be far below normal because of wide spread deterioration result ing from the drought. Production the other five coun tries, which usually produce a round 93 per cent of the world total, is now estimated at less than 96,000,000 bushels compared with the 1935 crop of 128,000,000 bu shels and with the 1930-34 average of 139,000,000 bushels. The 1936 crop in the four Medi terranean producing countries is estimated at 86,34,7000 compared with 105,211,000 bushels in 1935 and with the 1930-34 average of 110,520,000 busrels. The 1936 crop in the United States is placed at 9,610,000 bushels compared with 22,957,000 abushels last season and with the average of 28,562,000 bu shels for 1930-34. Carryover supplies of durum wheat in the United States ars only about one-third of the aver age for the five years 1930-34. In the Mediterranean Basin countries the carryover is very small. Russia was formerly an important export er of durum wheat but in recent years supplies from that country have been negligible. In the United States durum wheat is produced chiefly in North and South Dakota and Minnesota. Certain grades and qualities are used in the production of Semol ina for which from 12,000,000 to 14,000,000 bushels are required an nually. Out of Semolina are made such foods as spaghetti and macar oni. As the United States produc tion of durum wheat ordinarily ex ceeds Semolina requirements the excess is exported or used for feed, since it is unsatisfactory for bread flour. Lois Kent, member of the 1936 graduating class, and Leah Mich c1s ' county superintendent's assis tant, left Wednesday morning for ■ New York City. Miss Kent will at , tend school and Miss Michel will spend a few weeks there on her vacation. They were accompanied 01af Aasheim and Clair Mich els. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Pethr and daughter, Mabel 0 f Detroit, have i. 6 ®" v iT ng at , the McGowan home at Raymond. They left Frj day for Snokane, Seattle, and Llarkston, Washington, where they will visit Mr. Pethr's mother and Mrs. Pethr's sister. Mrs. Pethr a ®*?^er pf Mr. McGowan. i PRENDERGRAST FAMILY ARE GUESTS AT FAREWELL Mrs. Blaine Robinson and Mrs. Ralph Von Küster were joint host esses at a farewell party given Tuesday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. J. Prendergrast and chil dren, who left Wednesday morning for Havre. The party was held at the Robinson home. A sumptions dinner was serv ed at six-thirty. Covers were laid for twenty-five people. The tables were beautifully decorated with home-grown flowers. * After the ' dinner an informal evening was spent. Miss Frances Conneally and Mrs. Lillian Edge hill entertained the guests with piano and vocal solos. The evening was climaxed by the presentation of abeautiful set of china to Mr. and Mrs. Pendergrast. Those present were L. S. Olson, Allan P. Gradin, Gordon Peterson, Miss Helen Larson, Verona Good laxon, Mrs. Lillian Edgehill, Sam Sprague, Frances Conneally, Al den Klovstad, Howard Brown, 'Peder Christianson, Chris Johan sen, Dr. Ralph DeSmith, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Von Küster and Mr and Mrs. J. Prendergrast and children. OK'D BY MILLIONS H tit / « 7 A T SI Ik f Ship Your CREAM is to the Minot Creamery Co. MINOT, N. DAK. for HONEST «STS and BEST PRICE* IRRIGATION Pit ON EMI A home made irrigation pump I will be on exhibition at the Dooley I Implement Company at Plenty. I wood on Saturday at 2 P. M. * I cording to County Agent Peterson I This pump will lift water to not I exceed twelve feet and operate I with a three horsepower engine.!, much as 340 gallons per minute may be lifted with this pump. Ih lumber cost will not exceed six to ten dollars depending upon tin height. The propeller parts may be purchased at a very low cost, ur ger units may be built at art varying with size. This pump permits a farmer ts irrigate a few acres for garden t potatoes. Since power requirement) are very low the cost per acre cm be repaid in a short time. B1« prints may be obtained from j» Extension Office at cost says P* erson. Eunice Olson returned Monday from Minneapolis, where she I* been attending school for the p year.