The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.) 1913-19??, August 29, 1919, Image 1

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\ r i HE t VOL. i NO. 2..) .m • WRED TIMES WINIFRED, MONTANA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 29, 1919. *4111-11111111**11HIHR-***** ---, SPECULATING ON iREYLECK'S CASH STORE' THEATI , /maim WINIFRED, MONTANA SHOES! SHOES! Have advanced from 50c to $2.00 per pair for the last thirty days. We purchased our shoes almost four months ago, so when you buy shoes from Rey - leek's Cash Store you are Saving 50c to $2 on every pair for I haven't changed the price on a single pair of shoes in my stock, and will give you the advantage of this saving as long as the present stock lasts. Buy from ybur home merchants and build up your own country. •=1=IAMFIN A Square Deal for Everybody ****SHIHitste************************ - ************************************* istesistellt***-ale******************40 - ***** AHIHIP*Ale** * * * ****** \SAFETY\ Is the watchword of the National Banking System. Reports from the National Banking Department show practically no failures of national banks for a long time past. Your money deposited with this bank is as safe as this nearly perfect system can make it. Don't forget that farm loans are our specialty. Let us talk it over with you. The First National Bank WINIFRED, MONTANA MEMBER '', 1 •1111A FEDERAL 1FtESSIAVE,>,, , SYSTRP1,-- - XAM *-*-***********a*-****************-*-* An Amortized Loan. One loan, no commission mort- gage. Twenty equal annual payments pays off principal amount and 1 11/ interest. Can prepay at ANY TIME without costs, interest, bonus or commission. No association to join, no paper other than your own to guarantee. Additional loans without extra expense. • The loan is never sold. A low average interest of 6 per cent. Under government supervision. The New Loan of the Union cotral Life Insurance Company ot Cincinnati. HOWARD C. GEE, Local Representative. New York Help. Advertisement In Gotham paper aOtiored girl wnnts half time, genera' h o usework; no washing, or anything Miss A. 246 West 14th street.\ • Death of Mason T. Campbell. Mason T. Campbell died at the home of his son, at Bear Spring, August 21, aged 89 years, 5 months and 21 days. He was born in Pittsfield, Vermont, in 1830. He came to Montana in 1913, his former home being Kirkland, Illinois. His death was caused by Bright's disease, from which he long had suffered, and old age. He leaves one son, Cha. E. Campbell of this vicinity, and twoclaughters, Mrs. Fannie John- son of Rockford, Illinois, and Mrs. Minnie Steckel of Spring Brook, Wisconsin. A. L. B. March's Repair Shop. Hard times prices on shoe work: Men's shoes half soled. $1.15 Ladie shoes \ \ .85 Rubber heels, fixed on 50 Reasonable prices on children's work. The best Oak tanned leath•- er used. About the Road Bonds. Shall Fergus county bond for $700,000 for the purpose of es- tablishing a good system of high- ways within its boundaries? This question must be answered on September 2 at the polls by the voters of Fergus county. At a meeting of representatives from all sections of the county held last spring it was decided to ask the people to vote on this ques- tion. In order to handle this matter in a fair and impartial way an executive committee was chos- en to divide the county into thir- teen districts who asked the coun- ty commissioners, in case the bond issue was voted, to spend the money in each of these dis- tricts according to the assessed valuation in each district. On August 14 the county commis- sioners spread upon their minutes a resplution stating that they would do this. This will give a fair and impartial distribution of the expenditures of these bonds. Fergus county is one of thirty- two counties voting on this ques- tion this fall. Aside from the benefits of good roads within our county there are two very good reasons why we should vote yes on this measure. The first is that a large part of this money will be covered dollar for dollar by the federal government The second is that the existing condi- tions require the county to give employment to the worthy farm- ers who will need this assistance. If you wish any further infor- mation write the Fergus County Good Roads Association, t h e county surveyor, or the Chamber of Commerce at Lewistown. School Begins September 3. Everything will be in readiness for the opening of school next Wednesday, September 3. The prospect for a good attendance in the various departments is very pleasing. The high school promises to start off with a bet- ter attendance than had been an ticipated. With earnest coopera- tion on the part of parents, teach- ers and school board great re- sults are possible, and judging the future by the past few weeks of community unity an enviable e\cord will be made by the Wini- frqd schools the next nine months. OFFICIAL WASHINGTON WONDER. ING WHAT PRESIDENT WILL DO IF AMENDMENTS FORCED RETURN TO PARIS POSSIBLE To Send an Entirely New Set of Peace Delegates Is Admittedly Within Executive's Power—Possibility of Deadlock Is Seen Washington, Aug. 25.—How fat President Wilson may go in his fight For unqualified senate acceptance of the peace treaty is a subject of In - reusing speculation in official and diplomatic circles. With the group of reservation Re- publicans determined to write their qualifications of the league of nations covenant into the ratification itself tind with Republican leaders predict- ing that the senate will amend out- right the Shunning provision and per- haps other sections of the treaty, an interesting set of possibilities present t hemselves. There has been no authoritative ex- pression of the president's probable course should the treaty I* returned to him with textual amendments or reservations written into the ratifica- tion. He told the foreign relations committee last week, however, that he would consider either method of quali- fication as tantamount to a reopening of the negotiations with Germany. Should such amendments or reserva- tions be inserted, therefore, the next move would be up to the president. A discussion of what he would be au- itmdzed to do under the law and prec- edents reveals a general agreement that several courses would be open. Summed up, these discussions con- template that he might take up the question of changes in the treaty by 11440M:A tie correspondence; return to Paris and ask that the peace confer- ence be reassembled for negotiation of a 111' 11' treaty ; send a new delegation to reopen negotiations; or pocket the treaty and refuse to proceed further unless the senate receded from its po- sition. It is known that the alterna- tive of an exchange of diplomatic notes with the principal powers has been suggested to the president as the most feasible by Republican senators who have told him that the treaty could never be ratified as it stands. The assent of the smaller nations, these senators asserted, would he ob- tained easily once the other members tof the five principal powers have ac- quiesced. It is pointed out that the question of a reservation to the Co- lombian treaty is now under negotia- tion by that method. May Return to Paris. The possibility of Mr. Wilson's re- turn to Paris to straighten out the points raised by any senate qualifica- tions is one which some senators say would be entirely in line with his course thus far in the peace settlement. To send an entirely new set of peace delegates also would be admittedly within the president's p. over, and in that eonneetion, Repetition senatot•s frequently have mentioned Senator Hitchcock's statement that the presi- dent laughingly suggested Senators Lodge and Knox as possible selections to negotiate a new treaty should the present one he amended. That the president might permit the negotiations to stand in a deadloek by declining to take up with other gov- ernments any changes suggested by the senate involves perhaps the most In possibility of all. • Administration leaders repeatedly have declared that .the president alone was charged with the negotiation of treaties and that the whole history of treaty making showed he could halt any such negotiation at any step he desired prior to the exchange of rati- fientions. The senate, these leaders hare asserted, would be absolutely powerless to interfere, Its authority under the constitution being limited to giving executive.fidvicead consent to the acts of h Should President Wilson adopt that course anti then appeal to the coun- try. Republican senators say the sen- e wonlri adopt a resolution &elan war at an end and proceed to enact surh legislation as seemed nec- essary to restore a complete peace ba Whether sweh a resolution svould require the president's signn- lure is a disputed question, however. and Mr. Wilson is known to object strongly to any such method of end- ing, the war. The problem of the president's course also involves a question of how great an influence he will exercise while the treaty is still before the sen- ate to vevent reservations from being incorporated in du , ratification. --The Auto Dray for hauling. PRICE FIVE CEN1S Corn ! Cows! Cream! I SEE ITS FOR Farm Loans Do it Now - SERVICE - Can be found in two places the dictionary and 6(/ First State Bank OF WINIFRED Corn! Cows! Cream! ************************ 4 Music in Our Schools. Music study in the schools when viewed by the broad minded, im- partial critic can have but one place, and that is with the essentials oi education. It produces a definits beneficial effect upon the physical, i mental and spirital life of the indi- vidual. It provides an excellent type of intellectual training, and I has a very high value as a social force. It should prove to be on of the most important agencies for bringing about a worthy use ol leisure time. The school orchestra and band are sources for musical instruction being developed in most of out high schools today, and being fre- quently found in our grammar schools. In the last few years music as a school activity has been 'emphasized to the extent that it has been placed on a basis of school credit under competent instructors. The musician possesses con- centration, alertness, promptness, real thoughtfulness. In fact I be- lieve that each and every member of a musical organization must think as much during the rehearsal, or performance, as for any other subject of the curriculum requiring the same length of time. The necessity of an orchestra or band in every school can not be questioned. It has come to stay, because it is a high type of educa- tion and a great source of pleasure to the producer and the entertained. WAYNE F. SHERRARD, Instructor in Music, Winifred High School. The Late Owen Tobin. Owen Tobin was born in County Tiprorary, Ireland, in 1865, and died at his home near Winifred, Mont., August 19, 1919. He came to America when 20 years old, locating in Massachusetts, where he remained two years and then ca I • west, working and living lifornia, Utah and C ca o m lor 1892, when he a and engaged in mini te, and later in Ken He 1899 in that born. at Ken trict and in Butte in it was ild was mines this dis- ocated on a homestead six miles west of town, which continued to be his home until his death, which was due to heart trouble, and was preceded by several months of illness. Mr. Tobin leaves his wife, Mary, and four children, three sons and a daughter, Nicholas, Eugene, John P., and Margaret, aged 19, 17, 13 and 10 years re- spectively; also one brother, Pat, and two sisters, Mrs. Cavanaugh and Mrs. Canton, in County Tip- perary, Ireland. He was a kind husband and father, and among his neighbors and many friends was held in high regard for his honesty and integrity and kind way. -rlI\5 IX INTEREST—SAVE - - A Woman instinctively knows quality and style in men's wear. She can understand values, match colors, and appreciate quali- ty. She will recog- nize better qualities in Cutter & Cremate revate You men justify your good judgment of awns wear by bringing tie woman who understands with you I 0 the story where you both arr understood. 11 mai. • riateradisiai AT STAFFORD'S

The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.), 29 Aug. 1919, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.