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4 E. 44. THE VOL. 7 No. Li VINIFRED TIMES WINIFRED, MONTANA. FRIDAY. TITYL 4, 1919. REYLECK'S CASH STORE! WINIFRED. MONTANA Men's Work Shirts . . 85c to $1.50 Men's No. 220 Denim Overalls, only . . 1.75 Men's Hats from $1.25 to 1.75 Men's Gordon Hats 3.50 Canvas Gloves . . • • .15 Children's Hose .25 Ladies' Hose . • • • .25 Men's Work Shoes from . $3.00 to 5.00 Men's dress Shoes from . 3.50 to 7.00 Men's Work Shoes, stock No. 74, is one the best shoes you can possibly buy, for 4.50 Men's Work Shoes, stock No. 131 . . 4.75 A Square Deal for Everybody * - ******** - 1HIBIHIHIHIHImIHISIHIBIHIHIC-**4101HO 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 4141H1014 - 11141**** - *IHIHONAH 1 44 4444 '+‘ ** -4 Hk ***AE*IHIHIHIHK - ** 4(44E* AHOKAHIHIE WINIFRED, MONTANA ;per MEMBER --- • <1. - -,17DERAL. RESER_ „.. /E - 4 , SYSTEP.›Ir To Whom It May Concern. My wife, Dolly L. Jones, hav- ing left my bed and board, notice is hereby given that no credit is to be extended to her in my name, and that I will not be responsible for any bills, accounts or debts contracted by her. Dated at Winifred, Montana, this, the 21st day of June, 1919. 14-5 WALTER E. JONES. Eatray,S100 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 e reward for information leading to their recovery. MATT MIROSH, Winifred, Mont. —Northrup, King & Co.'s seeds ap that will grow, sold at Reyleck's Cash Store. Notice to Farmers and Ranchers The Commercial club desires to obtain at once reliable informa- tion as to the needs of the com- munity, as follows: Hay, oats and other forage that is actually needed to maintain farming op- erations in the north end of the county. Also amounts of seed necessary for fall seeding; and also the names of those who de- sire employment during the fall and winter. Kindly leave this information at once with George Strickland at the secretary's of- fice, second floor First National Bank building, as it is desired to compile reliable statistics to be used in connection with applica- tion for Federal aid. The secre- tary desires this data within the II next fifteen days, please assist him. WINIFRED COMMERCIAL CLUB. H. C, Gee, Secretary, 1 HUN CHANCELLOR ACTS AS MARTYR Twenty-three Eighth Grade Graduates Get Diplomas Last Friday evening twenty- three eighth grade graduates from schools surrounding Wini- fred received their diplomas dur- ing the course of exercises held in Polzean hall, which were at- tended by a small but appreci- ative audience. President N. E. Ferrell of the Winifred school board acted as chairman and an- nounced the program, consisting of a song by six school girls, a recitation by Miss Helen Reevett and a piano duet by Missea Helen and Dorothy Reeves, the differ ent numbers receiving most lib- eral applause. Dr. Stevenson of Lewistown was introduced and delivered the address of the evening, taking as his theme General Foch, his life and accomplishments. Dr. Stevenson treated his subject in masterful manner, and called on the graduates to bear in mind that always there is soniething greater to be attained and urged them to strive for the goal ahead. After the address Connty Sup- erintendent Swift made a few well chosen remarks and present- ed the coveted diplomas. . The graduates were Ola Adams, George Bates, Ralph Crow, Dorothy Kane, Edith Harris, Gladys Harris, Velma Hendrick- son, Beulah Holt, Danny Whit- more, George W. Jenkins, Mamie Johnson, Edmund Johnson, Hazel M. Kennedy, Lurene Miller, Earl Pearson, Martha Shull, El- win Sherrard, Mildred Frolich, Mildred Burbridge, Margaret Shell, Velma Miner, Pearl Hyatt, Leone Hubble. —We can please you and save you money on your Summer Un- derwear. The assortment is complete now, and range of sizes good. —Hub Clothing Company. _ Born. To Mr. and Mrs. Win. H. Win- I ter, a daughter, Dorothy Emella, nine pounds, on June 20th, 1919, at 3818 Gilpen St, Denver, Colo. Mother and daughter doing well. Mr. and Mrs. Winter are ranch- ers in the Gerhard district. 1776-1919 YOUR FLAG, MY FLAG . ' VON BETHMANN-HOLLWEG ASKS ALLIES TO TRY HIM INSTEAD -OF EX -KAISER ACCEPTS BLAME OF THE WAR Was Responsible for Political Acts of Emperor During Conflict, He Claims.—Called Treaty With Belgium \Scrap of Paper\ Berlin, June 80.—Dr. Theebaid ron Bethinann-Hollweg, former Ger- man chancellor, has formally &Shed the allied and associated powers to place him on trial instead of the for- mer emperor. The former chancellor says that he assumed responsibility for the acts of Germany during his period of office and places himself at the disposal of the allies. The request of the former chancel- lor was made .Tune 25 in a communi- cation to Premier Clement:eau. Dr. von Bethinann-Hollweg, it Is said, de- sired to take this step May 20. but re- frained at that time on the express wish of the German government. The communication asks Premier Clemen- ceau to bring the following document to the knowledge of the allied and associated powers: At Disposal of Allies. \In article 227 of the peace terms, the allied and associated powers pub- licly arraign his majesty, William n., of Hohenzollern, former Gertnan em - per, for a supreme effenee against international morality and the sanctity of treaties. At the same time they an- nounced their resolve to address a re- quest to the government of The Neth- erlands for surrender of the former emperor, for the purpose of trial. \With reference thereto 1 take the liberty of addressing a request to the iinwets to let the projected proceed- ings against his majesty, the emperor, he taken against me. For this object 1 hereby place myself at the disposal of the allied and aesociated powers, \As former German imperial chttn- cellOr, I bear for my period of office sole responsibility, as regulated in the German constitutilm, for the political acts of the emperor. I believe I de- duce therefrom the claim' that the reckoning which the allied and asao- elated powers desire to demand for these acts shall be demanded solely of me. \Being eotivinced that the allied and associated powers will not deny inter- national respect to the legal position fixed by Public constitutional law, I may express the hope that they will he inclined to yield to my urgent re- quest.. (Signed) \VON B ETH MA NN-HOLLWEG, Hohenflow, June 25,\ Dr. von Bethmann Hollweg was Ger- man chancellor from 1909 to July 14, 1017. succeeding Prince von Filipino% The definition of the treaty guaran- teeing Belgium's neutrality as a \Wrap of paper\ was made by. von Beth- mann-Hollweg in a reichstag address shortly after the beginning of the war. b Il l e am h e a d s . blam a ed the militrists for start- in g the war, while he in turn has been Puzzle for Marines. Friends of the ellizen \sea solciter:,\ are telling them that a marine not r.e.r. ulerly a marine, although coa,.:led in the signals and likely to he ral19.? u po n to \pinch hit\ for a re:othir marine, must necessarily be 0 sitiounrine. The \rookies\ themselves say tleit Noah Webster overlooked this knotty problem, when he wrote his best sell- er, and they are centric or' sports ed- itors to decide the question. Cow For Sale. ! One Holstein cow, 9 yrs. old, I will calve last of July. See IRA POPNOE, Winifred. 11 -(ILL I CENTS Corn! Cows! Cream! I 4 SEE S FOR Farm Loans Corn! 1)o it Now Cows !--Cream First State Bank OF WINIFRED Stockmen Looking for Grazing Land Lewistown, Mont., June 28th, 1919.—Judge Roy E. Ayers and ExaSheriff T. M. Shaw, two prominent and experienced stock- for grazing purposes. men of FergUs county, left on the Judge Ayers and Mr. Shaw Milwaukee yesterday for the will make the trip as speedily as Northern Peninsula of Michigan P°ss and expect to be able to to thoroughly investigate the grazing conditions in the \logg out\ territory of that peninst and also of Northern Wiscon and Northeastern Minne They will spend sufficient time thoroughly investigate the con tions for grazing in that country. The grazing conditions here, owing to the prolonged hot weath- er, have become serious, and stockmen will await the advice of Judge Ayers and Mr. Shaw with much interest. They are mak- ing this trip on behaif of the stockmen of Fergus eounty, and as they are both experienced and practical stockmen themselves, their advice will be valuable. The Live Stock Association at Billings also today are sending a committee from that place, which will probably meet the Lewistown gentlemen at St. Paul, to investi , gate the same country, which it is claimed is an excellent summer and fall grazing territory for both sheep and cattle, the \logged -off\ lands having been sown to clover and bluegrass, and if the conditions there are found —The Auto Dray for hauling. , to be favorable, it will be a great relief to Montana stockmen. An effort is also being made, and un- doubtedly will be successful, to have the railroads reduce the freight rate on live stock shipped next ten Victims. nd Ed Erickson day and report - storm in the turday after - t practi- of his itz- ohn ned. ban- days. ne t is whole region, escaped without loss, but by an uncomfortably narrow margin. Jack Bartley was in town Wed- nesday and reported that hail put the finishing touches on his and some of his neighbors' crops Tuesday evening. The storm covered a width of about three- quarters of a mile, taking in the Kelly bench and up to George Dunlap's place. Oscar Anderson was another victim of the severe hail storm west of town Tuesday. Mr. Anderson's loss was very heavy, consisting of his entire crop of irrigated grain and hay. A Woman instinctively knows q uality and style in men's wear. She can understand values, match colors, and appreciate quail- , tv. She will recog- p. better qualities in Cutter & Cressona Cravats You men justifY your good judgment of mens' wear by bringing the woman who understands w i t h you to the *tore where you both are er..1,,••• AT STAFFORD'S