The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.) 1913-19??, June 20, 1919, Image 1

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• Corn! Cows! Cream! SEE US FOR Farm Loans Dolt Now Corn! Cows! Cream! First State Bank OF WINIFRED Shall a High School Be Established in Winifred? ----- The question of establishing a high school in Wiinifred in ad- dition to the present efficient grade school is just now receiving the attention of many of our citizens. According to informa- tion recently obtained it is an easy matter for Winifred to es tablish a high school and do aw with the necessity of sendi our children away from home receive high school training o go without it. The Winifred ter- ritory is amply large to furnish sufficient pupils for a splendid school; where teachers, pupils and parents could cooperate. Under existing laws the addi- tional cost of maintenance, we are reliably informed, would be so slight that it would not be noticeable. Over at Roy they are making arrangements to add a high school and are enthusi- astic about it. The matter will be taken up at the next meeting of the Winifred Commercial club nd that is as it should be. The school board should not be looked to to alone decide the matter; they should not be asked to shoulder all responsibility. Give them a boost and stay with them. Every citizen of Winifred should get busy and look into matter, and on next Thursday when representatives from the county superintendent's office are in town conducting the eighth grade graduation exercises, go and hear the speaker, get the necessary information on pro - a eedure and get behind the school blard for the establishment of a \high school. \Trade at home!\ Good Roads Day Practical Success in Winifred District Ace to tri still tools propram Winifred he surrounding forth Tuesday the pick and , grading tools ds on with a 4. at brought 'e put in, 'dice • h is Had proper n available a surprising amount of work would have been accomplished, but even with the primitive implements at hand the actual work done beat any amount of jawfeasting. —The Quality and Color of Men's Half Hose is better this Spring than they have been for several seasons. Let us show you a very complete line. Hub Clothing Company. Nell Gwynne Custom. The custom of placing an orange on a plate near the door of Savoy chapel, London, the Sunday after Christmas is probably a survival of the custom which prevailed at this chapel after the death of Nell Owynne. In those days it was usual, In memory of the orange -girl, who was notably large - hearted and a kindly giver of alms. to place an orange on the plate when- ever alms were distributed. MINtrislifillasitegleker\ ffealthierStock,Quicker Growth Guarantoed virifh ARE 7 :fzE STOCKS oN IC Brick Composed of right different vegetable and mineral salts, which all lia s t• male need. 3-1b. bricks for !stall or pen feeding. 50 lb. blocks for range or pas- ture feeding. THE WINIFRED TIMES VOL. 7 NO. 13 WINIFRED. MONTANA, FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 1919. ilHIHOH1 1 401114 -3 1FAHIE* REYLECK'S CASH STORE 0 I WINIFRED. MONTANA Men's Work Shirts . 85c to $1.50 Men's No. 220 Denim Overalls, only . . 1.75 Men's Hats from Men's Gordon Hats Canvas Gloves . Children's Hose Ladies' Hose . Men's Work Shoes from Men's Dress Shoes from Men's Work Shoes, stock No. 74, is one the best shoes you can possibly buy, for . Men's Work Shoes, stock No. 131 . . $1.25 to 1.75 3.50 .15 .25 .25 $3.00 to 5.00 3.50 to 7.00 4.50 4.75 A Square Deal for Everybody FARM LOANS Are a specialty with this bank. We can quote you rates as reasonable as any concern operating in this district; furthermore we can give you many other good reasons why it is to your advantage to deal with your local banks. Let us remind you once more that your crops will soon be in need of protection from hail. Let us write you the best hail insurance on earth. The First National Bank WINIFRED, MONTANA MEMBER '7,11111A ISDERAL SYST RES Estray, $100 Reward Strayed from my place ten miles northeast of Winifred, Oc- tober 9, 1918, five head of year- lings, two steers and three heif- ers, and one two -year -old, all white faces, branded A I Y on right ribs. One hundred dollars reward for information leading to their recovery. MATT MIROSH, Winifred, Mont. Registered Hr fort' Bulls. We have some well marked, ,heavy boned two -year -old Here- ford bulls, papers with every one, priced right. MACE & SEDGWICK, Christina, Mont. C. For Sale or Traoe I have two small tractors that I will sell right or trade for cat- tle. J. M. Stafford. 4 —Northrup, King & Co.'s seeds that will grow, sold at Reyleck's Cash Store. Farmers, Attention! Dear Sir:—We have recently established a cream station in Winifred, Mont., with the Farm- ers Co-operative Ass'n in charge. For several years we have been receiving direct shipments out of Fergus county, which we have appreciated very much. We are now trying to give you a good home market for your cream. oggs and poultry. This station will have every practical advant- age of a local creamery, and you will be assured a good price for your produce. You will be paid for your cream there and will get your cream can back. Market your cream with your local buyer, and help establish a good home market. Yours very truly, f f ENNINGSEN PRODUCE CO., Creamery Department —For home cured hams and bacon and lard go to the Cash Meat Market. Obituary. Patrick McAndrews was born in Ireland in 1874, and died in Winifred, Montana, Wednesday, June 11, 1919, aged 45 years. On coming to America he lo- cated at Anaconda, Mont., where he was married to Mary Reid about twenty-two years ago. From Anaconda, together with his family, he moved to Kendall, residing there some ten years, or until about six years ago, when he located with his family on a homestead about twenty miles northwest of Winifred, where he resided up to the time of his death, which followed a long period of illness as a result of a severe attack of influenza. For three years during his resi- dence on the farm he was mail carrier from Judith to Winifred and because of strict attention to duty and uniform courtesy to all patrons of the route he was held in high esteem. In his home he was a kind and loving husband and indulgent father, and among his neighbors those who knew him best admired him most. Mr. McAndrews leaves his wife, two daughters, Maidie, Mrs. Nellie Millsap of Canada, and three sons, John, Eugene and Walter, also three sisters and two brothers to mourn his death. The funeral was held from St. Leo's church in Lewistown and the body laid to rest in the Catho- lic cemetery at that place, the services being conducted by Rev. Father Mueller. All members of the family except Mrs. Millsap were present, as was also his brother Mike of Great Falls. To the Public. Notice is hereby given that all persons taking water from well on premises known as the Porter place in Winifred, Montana, will make arrangements and pay therefor to the tenant in posses- sion until further notice. VICTORINE DAVIS, Owner. -- Do you appreiate a good roomy, Long Sleeved Work Shirt that will not fall apart or shed its buttons the first time it's worn? If so we can please you. Hub Clothing Company. - - We will have a full line of green vegetables every week at Cash Meat Market. Eighth Grade Graduates GO Diplomas June 27 at Winifred Eighth grade graduation exer- cises will be held in Winifred Thursday, June 27, at which time the graduates from all the schools in the Winifred and adjoining districts will receive their di- plomas. All parents and school patrons are urged to be present Speakers conversant with educa- cational matters will be present, and among other topics discussed will be that of the value of a high school. Show your interest in your child's and your neighbor's child's education and be present. Following is a list of those who will receive diplomas: Ola Adams, George Bates, Ralph Crow, Dorothy Kane, Edith Harris, Gladys Harris, Velma Hendrickson, Beulah Holt, Danny Whitmore, George W. Jenkins, Mamie Johnson, Ed- mund Johnson, Hazel M. Ken- nedy, Lurene Miller, Earl Pear- son, Martha 'Shull, Elwin Sher- rard, Mildred Frolich, Mildred Burbridge. From Suffolk there are Margaret Shell, Velma Miner and Pearl Hyatt; Everson, Leone Hubble. 0 ,, 4 —Before buying your lubricat- ing oil see us for samples and prices of Mon -O -Co products. Office at oil station. Winifred Oil Co. About Coal. It has been suggested recently that the people of Winifred and surrounding country might just as well be supplied with coal from mines within her own ter- ritory, and keep the coal money at home as to send it away. There are a number of partially developed coal bodies in this ter- ritory that produce a very good quality of coal now, and accord- ing to rule if the veins were de- veloped farther in the quality would improve. Samples from the Haun mine in the Gerhard district, from which the Home Oil Co., as well as many farmers, get their fuel supply, are on ex- hibition at either of the banks and are of a quality that will stand comparison with much of the imported coal. And by using the home product we would at once keep our money at home and furnish employment to a number of men. Now is the time to think of your fuel supply; is it worth while to consider the home product? PRICE FIVE CENTS —You can rest assured that your valuable papers are safe in one of our safety deposit boxes. They cost but $2.00 per year at The First National Bank. To Platinize Silver. Place some platinum in a small quantity of aqua regin or nitro-mu- riatic acid, and keep it in a warm place a few days; it will dissolve. As soon as it has dissolved, evaporate the liquid at a gentle heat until it is as thick as honey, so as to get rid et the excess of the nitric and muriatic rids. Add a little water, and it Ir ready for use. A dozen drops of this solution goes a long way in platiniz- ing sliver. The operation is performed in a small glass or beaker, covered with a watchglass to keep in the fumes, )nd placed in a little sand in a saucer. to equalize the heat. —Dr. Brice's Hospital, Lewis- town, Mont. Competent nurses and reasonable rates. To Save Pencils. A great saving of lend pencils may be effected by using metallic pencil holders which can be )ought at the stationer's for 10 or 15 cents. In this way you will get the use of almost the entire length of the pencil. Or- dinarily about one-third of the pen- cil goes to warte. An ordinary stenog- rapher or clerk will by this plan save about 80 pencils a year.—Thrift Mag- azine. The Auto Dray for hauling That's a strong guarantee w e are offerin g you, but it's backed up by the experience of thousands of stock feeders—many of them ri g ht in this nei g hborhood _ who are enthusiastic about Carey-ized Stock Tonic. Thcv all agree that this tonic is 3 safe, economical insurance against live stock losses. Does away with dosmg and drench- ing—enalles animals to dose themselves according to their own instincts which nature has given them as a sure guide. Just place it where vnur hogs, sheep. cat- tle Of horses can get it—they lick it because they like it. Guaranteed pure and safe— approved by veterinarians. Try It 60 Days at Our Risk Come in and ree us about our libeial trial offer. We want to convince you by your own experience in your own ford lot without any risk to you Whettovor. STAFFORD'S

The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.), 20 June 1919, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.