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CHECKMATE TORO WITH A NEW CAR To Be Introduced To Public JanJj , „ , _ 1 — Embodies Many Improve ments in Design and ( WirnMinn construction DETROIT, Dec. 24—Promising the most spectacular low priced automo bile of all time, the Chevrolet Motor company announces that a complete new line of motor cars will be intro duced to the public January first. In confirming reports that Chevro lee would very shortly introduce a new car of surpassing interest, W. S. Knudsen, president of the Chevrolet Motor company, declared that the of ficial announcement covering all de tails of Chevrolet's sensational new product would come Sunday, January ii*st. No ueiaiis will be available until that time, he said. Shipments of ehe new cars to deal era have been leaving the various as-1 tembly plants since December 15 so that the vast country-wide dealer or ganization may be prepared for the introductory showing Jan. 1. ' Un bridled enthusiasm is being displayed over the new cars by Chevrolet field sales officials, who have been milling into Detroit for private showings of the new line. Practically every Chevrolet dealer in the United States will have cars ready for public inspection January first. From Bangor, Me. to San Diego and from Miama to Vancouver there will be simultaneous exhibi tions of the new car that has caused so much discussion in the last few months. ( ars will be ready for the boule vards and highways ifnmediately af ter the first of the year. Production at the various assembly plants throughout the United States is rac ing along as fast as precision manu facturing will permit. Unofficial reports from the Chev rolet offices here sav that the new car will embody manv improvements in design and construction. New' standards of beauty are promised. Easier handling and smoother riding qualities ate heralded as some of the outstanding features of the new Chevrolet line. Many unlocked for changes have been made in the appearance of the tar, according to reports, providing the new Chevrolet with a beauty and style apneal unexampled in the low price field. Without disclosing details, Chev-, rolet officials declared that the new cars would embody the results of 13 years experience and orogress in the building of low priced transportation. Lessons learned from millions of miles of testing on the General Mo tors proving ground have been brought to bear on the new product, r.fficials declared. In fact all the resources of General Motors have been employed for months to design and build the car that is heralded to be by a wide margin the greatest au tomobile ever offered bv Chevrolet. More than 5,500 newspapers across the entire country will assist through their advertising columns in broad casting the announcement, which will take the form of one of the most comprehensive advertising campaigns ever attempted in the automobile in dustry. Every city, town and hamlet in the country will read the details of the 1028 Chevrolet on New Year's Hay. GIVEN FOUR YEARS, THEN PAROLED IN CARE OF FATHER (Continued from Page One) 'unity case, but succeeded in inflict ing only a superficial wound. Joe Tardy, her pseudo husband, was arrested last Thursday on a ,-harp of adultery. Arraigned before Justice of the Peace Ante!! he cn ered a plea of not guilty and was re-. leased upon furnishing bail of $500. TTr . __ WANTED—HEAR FROM OWNER Ranch for sale. State cash price, par ticulars. D. F. Bush, Minneapolis, Minn. 1-6 LOST! MALE POLICE DOG, answers to name of Rex; no collar or tag, dark grey in color; REWAÇD. Call 57, O. L. Devore. Adv. FOR SALE. Mammoth Bronze Turkey Toms, ten dollars each. Mrs. S. A. Hamilton, 4 miles east Manhattan.—Adv. 2-9 FOR SALE OR TRADE. Big type Poland China brood sows, gilts, boars; $15 to $30.. Alford Yer gey, 1510 W. Babcock, Bozeman. It. Forsyth—Henry Fink raises 85 bu«bels barley per acre on irrigation land. Dokken- Getchell Funeral Home Sixteen years.' experience and graduate of University of Minnesota as Embalmer and Funeral Director. Experienced Lady Assistant —• * Limousine Ambulance •• 1 • 1 PHONE 122-W 19 West Babcock ■% • t f MRS. H. HOWARD, GALLATIN PIONEER, TAKEN BY DEATH 1 (Continued from Page One) latin county and had been prominent in its activities. Besides her husband, Mrs. Howard is survived by two daughters, Jose phine, who lives at home, and Mrs. B J 0 "*« 1 « Washington, D. :C.; a brother, Charles L. Anceney, of Bozeman; a sister, Mrs. Louise Gar t ter, of Los Angeles, Calif., and two i grandchildren. Rose Louise Bowling jand J. B. Bowling III. Mts. Howard was a woman of un usual character and attainments, and was loved and held in high esteem by ! a host of friends and acquaintances, Devoted to her home and family, she nevertheless found time Tor much so j siderate, she exemplified in her life the highest teachings of her religious r faith. Her death, while not unex pected, brought deep and sincere sov row to all who knew her. ; ; ■ . natural gas from the Glendive-Baker j district to Sidney and other towns of the lower Yellowstone valley within , the next two years, adding to the four ; eastern Montana towns already j e d in that aiea. Work on the line j cial and civic activity. Kind and con OUTLOOK BRIGHT (Continued from Page One) serv gas burst field to Great Falls, was de layed by recent storms but will be resumed shortly and is expected to be completed within a few months, With the completion of this line al m ost twenty per cent of the state's citizens will have the opportunity of using natural gas. Right to develop a power site on Flathead lake may be gVanted the Rocky Mountain Power company, a ! subsidiary of the Montana Power company. The Mining Industry In the mining industry more than a million dollars will be spent open ing new mines or making additions to mines and smelters already in op eration. Butte will complete the in stallation of $400,000 worth of ma chinery in the manganese reduction plant. The zinc mill erected by the Anaconda at East Helena will be com pleted as will additions to the zinc plant at the Anacopda ore reduc tion works at Anaconda. Great Falls has voted to build a $1,000,000 high school building to be ready for the next schdfcl year. The Main Street Development company of Kalispell will spend $100,000 provements on the downtown districts of that city. The state of Montan is more pros perous at present than at any time for the past decade. It is safe to ex- ! pect that 1928 will be a prosperous | year. Recent snowfalls on ground not J generally ' frozen will be ,of benefit to next on im storing moisture for the crop season. COUNTY ENDORSES JEFFERSON ROUTE (Continued from page one) by the saving in distance and the greater utility of that route. We respectfully submit to you this expression on our part for your con sideration, with confidence that your board will thoroughly canvass »the situation, and arrive at a conclusion which will best serve the interests of all concerned, but, as stated above, we do urge that a decision be reached, and that work upon this road menee during the cornin'- season. a com 99 a a a :: :: s* « :•: a « a a a a a Licenses to Wed ■ D r. Lemuel Culver and Henrietta Deerlng, both of Bozeman, j ohn H . Foster and Zada M. Collett, J both of Bozeman. Walter Payne Fisher and Luella May Caton, both of Bozeman. They were married Dec. 19 by W. H. Ax j tell, justice of the peace. « COURT HOUSE NOTc.S a a 8 8 K » « 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 « 8 Divorces Iona Lewis is seeking divorce from Laurence Lewis on the ground of wil ful neglect to provide. They were married at Spokane, Wash.. Dec. 25, 1917. Elva Booth has filed an action for divorce charging Cassiufc Booth with wilful neglect and failure to provide. Plaintiff and defendant were married at Bozeman, Feb. 13, Arthur 1926. Plaintiff seeks restoration of her maiden name of Elva Florer. Extreme cruelty is the ground upon which Donna Wauchope Eve is asking divorce from Nathaniel V. Eve and custody of the one minor child. They were married at Livingston, Sept. 24, 1918. . Mamie Martin is also seeking di vorce on the ground of extreme cruel ty. She is also asking that the de fendant, Everett F. Martin, be re quired to pay $75 a month alimony, and $100 attorney's fees. They were married at Deer Lodge, July 26, 1927. They have no children. Probate Letters of administration have been issued to Andy W. Cook in the matter of the estate of Dora A. Cook, deceased. The administrator and two daughters, Mary O. Warwood and Melissa Cook, are the heirs-at-law. The will of Ype Ypma was admitted to probate and letters of administra tion with the will annexed were issued to Fred Yprna. The estate consists of real and personal property near Man hattan of the approximate value of $32,000. The widow, Aalt je V. Ypma, and eight children are the heirs. Missoula — Amalgamated Sugar company plans to build sugar factory j her® next year. \ m 2 / i THE BIG After Christmas Sale This Is the Sale You Have Been Waiting For * * > v I ** . $ This Sale will not be generally advertised until next Tuesday morning, but for the benefit of customers living out of town, who would find it inconvenient to attend after Christmas, we will start the sale *! FRIDAY, DECEMBER 23 — Y Finest Fur Coats At Halt Value Finest Cloth Coats Half and Less ■ Brown and grey Caracul Paw Coats; Fox collars; regular $225.00 values—for 30 Finest Cloth Coats, trimmed with best furs; regular values to $39.75—for j $97.50 9 - J J Finest Albrecht make Muskrat Coats; fox collars; regular value $334.00; for Special lot of -tine c! large shawl collars and jsurs; wl to $45.00; for t .oats, I ues i at $195.00 $24.75 r rm Special lot of cloth Coats, large collars and cuffs of fur; values $15.00 Brown Marmot Coats of fine quality, regular value $195.00; for $97.50 J Special lot of Sport and Plain $60.00 Plain French Seal Coat Fine Brown Mendoza Beaver - $60.00 Coats; values to $25.00, for $ 10.00 $47.50 Buck Sealine Coats * MANY OTHERS TO SELECT FROM Special Lot of New Holiday Dresses Sale of Fine Dresses Values to $39.75 for $19.98 These are the finest models of the season and by far the best values offered anywhere. Black and colors; values to $39.75—for In advance 1923 models, in all the new spring shades. Sizes 14 to 49—Extra Special $9.75 $19.98 j All Children's Coats, to close Special Prices Fine Wool Dresses Less than Half Price out 60 Hats, Values to $5.00, for • > $1.00 Large Size Wool Dresses Special Lot Cotton Dresses Children's Felt Hats • DRESSES OF FINEST POIRET TWILL; SIZES TO 44; VALUES TO $27.50 ■ $7.50 ■ ♦ 75c 75 $1.00 \ LARGE SIZE NEW SHIPMENT OF HOLIDAY DANCING * COATS FROCKS Up to 52 Bart ■ $14.98 ~ :T _ . . . . X - — — — ' '