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Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
Lyft
October 25, 1945     The Sundance Times
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October 25, 1945
 

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k am msek ~ et WyemlsS ~ke 8mulml~ ~ 8mMluee, w~uzlwr L .... ...,, n hoto .oo...,.., oo.o . | ~m wz J J n a- _ friends and to attend the celebra, v .,v Thursday where they disposed of irne ume uranmng Z r:rv ;elnL ;p e2 ca~lep, and Bernard Solomon [ ,ron day. Wednesday. transacted business in Moorcroft ----- _...... Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Pearson of Bill Glover returned home and Sundance Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Tate of Aladdin were visiting here Sun- Lyle Putman spent last week Ashland, Montana came in Thurs- .day. at Rapid City, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Storm enter- Fashion Thrifty Dressmaker Coats Warm and very lovely .... our smooth dressmak- er coats take your fur accessories smar1y. With vel- vet, braid trims. In black, colors. $15.00 t0 $39.50 Lancaster's Belle Fourche, S. D. tained the Pinochle club Saturday night at the hotel. There were four tables of players. High score was won by Bob Sca,ndore and Inez Davidson and low went to Goldie Hardy and Treed Pear- son. A delicious lunch was serv- ed at the close of six games. Ev- erybody had a grand time. Mr. and Mrs. ~lc French and daughter and Grandma Ruland, Agnes Engle, Mrs. Lulu Nelson a~d son Eldon, Mrs. Annabelle Stevens and Mrs. Ray Nielsen of Alva attended the golden annl-, versary here Sunday. Mrs. Allie Byrd moved her household goods from Lingle to her new home in Hulett Saturday evqning. .She sold her home at Lingle to Lloyd McKean. Kenneth Stoddard was in from the ranch Friday to visit his family. Alvi~ Woods of Alva trans- acted business here the last of the week. Several from here got their elk in the Big Horns tast week; there were six went and they brought back 4 elk. Mrs. Ruth McHenry drove the mail last week while Herble was hunting. Miss Lella Sheldon was on the sick list and missed two days of school last week. Mrs. Walker visited friends in Lusk last week-end. Hugh Davldson treated the school lunch room to an antelope steak fry last Thursday and Mrs. Agnes Stoddard donated vege- ta.bles. Anyone having a surplus of vegetables is reminded that the lunch room will appreciate a donation anytime. Missionary Holding Services Miss Bigley, who was a mis- sionary in Japan, is holding a ser- ies of lectures at the church this week. She gave a fine talk Sun- day eveni,ng and will also sgeak again next Sunday and every evening this week. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Tate visit- ed at the Fount Bush home Mon- day. Hello Folks! II I IIIIII III IIII II IIIIIIIII Recollections of old school days are the 'BEST EVER' Thursday after serving on the jury in Sundance the first part of the week. Bud Cure trucked cattle for Bert Evans Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dell Evans and Alice and Mr. and Mrfi. Bill Lack- mick went to the Lantz sale near Moorcroft Monday. Homer Holmes a~d Fred Sehn trailed cattle to Moorcroft last week and both went on to Omaha. Harry Moeller was shopping in Oahoto Friday evening getting supplies for the shippers. Arlie Spangler is doing chores for Homer Holmes while he is away shipping. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Peterson spent ,Sunday at Dell Evans. To Be Home Soon Word has been received that Cli~ton Holmes has received his discharge from the army and will be home soon. Mable Fowlers, Mrs. Paul Nit- sy and Maxine Nitsy were shop- ping in Oshoto Wednesday. Guy Holmes was shopping in Oshoto Monday. x~ Miller Creek Chesney Rath~bu~ and Maurice Moore delivered cattle to Moor- croft recently, they having been previously sold. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Miles and daughters attended the live- Texaco is "BEST EVER" too Phone 39--Sundance GASOLINE, GREASE AND OILS Our Mechanic Work Shop Is Closed until further notice BUT We Are Still Able to SERVICE YOUR CAR FOR WINTER O--O Chittim Motor Tnmrsday, October 25, 1945 Mr. a~d Mrs. C. A. Ward spent ,Sunday at their ranch and with the Tippets family. ~Maurice Moore purcha~e,d a truck load of calves at Belle Fourche last week. Mr. and Mrs. Hally Oudin were visitors in town Monday. I Old Grads and Present Students Will always fred a WARM WELCOME at our store. We strive to keep our stocks "up-to-the-minute" so that you'll welcome the opportunity to choose from our full stock of QUALITY GROCERIES -- MEATS VEGETABLES S TECH'S GR OCER Y Phone 24 8undanee THE RIGHT TRACTOR III III 'FOR THE PARTICULAR JOB III THE proverbiai Jack-of-all-trades was master of none. The modern world of science and technology passed him by. The same principle applies to farm tractors. The tractor that does a wide variety of jobs unsatisfactorily can't possibly pro- duce the greatest results at the least cost in any job. But that's what the farmer--particularly the small operator---has got to do to meet postwar competition: he's got to proc/uce the most ]ood possible with the least effort and, consequently, at the lowest cost. The farmer with 10 acres in truck crops needs one kind of tractor. The farmer with 100 acres in wheat alone needs an- other kind--or, as is usually the case, two or more different tractors. The trac- tor which does a good job on the Great Phins may be useless in the rice territory, And so it goes. Conditions of climate, the lay of the land, and the character of soils in the different parts of this vast country, together with wide variations in the nature of crops and the size of operations, combine to pro- duce wide differences in the requirements for tractors. Harvester's policy is to meet all these requirements. That is why Harvester's postwar line in- dudes a great variety of Farmalls and other specialized tractors and attachments rather than a single tractor with a single system of tools. Every tractor in the line was de- veloped after scientific research and testing under actual operating conditions showed the specifications needed for e~ciency and economy. Every Harvester.built tractor is the right machine for its particular job. LISTEN TO ' HARVEST OF STKP, S" gg~Y SUNDAY! NBC NETWORK . SEE YOUR NEWSPAPER FOR STATION AND TIME NTERNATIONAL HARVESTER: