The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.) 1913-19??, August 09, 1935, Image 1

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0/1110A1- fR,^CTIN OF MONTANA H ELEN,* • THE wINIFRED TIMES VOL. 23 w. WINIFRED, MONTANA i i FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1935. NO. 21 Honorable Tactics In a recent Associated Press story \reds\ were blamed for an insult to the German flag. The flag was torn from a boat in New York harbor. The story was typical of the sort of propaganda employed by capitalists fighting with their backs against the wall of ruin: using the concentrated force of the press to lay each and every display of frenzy and disorder at the door of so-called radi- calism, thereby seeking vainly to create the impression in the minds of the gullible public that there exists an unprincipled radi- cal minority who are plotting toward the destruction of civilization and the overthrowing of democratic government. They avail themselves of every possible opportunity to sell to reading public the idea that the time-honored and firmly entrenched capitalist, and he alone, has the welfare of our nation at heart. It may have been that a genuine radical tore the German flag from its staff and flung it into the water, or it may have been a \stool pigeon\ masquerading as a radical. Such tactics are an old story to those who have followed the fortunes of those who have fought the fight for economic and social justice against those who have sought to keep our people the victims of a vicious, sacred and hallowed system of rugged individualism. In times past the Captains of Industry were permitted to pay starvation wages and call upon officers of the law to silence any and all protests on the part of their workers. The minnons of so-called law and order may disrupt any meeting upon the slightest of pretexts, using any and all means to disperse them, and it is heralded as an act of heroism in defense of the Constitution. The Constitutional right of free speech is not interpreted so as to include any who happen to disagree with the capitalist's version of democracy. Let the slightest irregularity occur at an orderly demonstration on the part of common people and it is magnified into an unpatriotic riot perpe- trated by \reds.\ And in many cases of reported riots, \stool pigeons\ are employed to start the rioting. Such are the honorable tactics used by the capitalistic press for the edification of the public. But let us not blame the employees of the press too harshly for they too have homes to maintain and families to feed. Neither lay the whole blame on the capitalist for he is but the helpless victim of a much abused system. Rather than criticize, let us remember that, however vicious the radical element is painted, the overwhelming majority of all progress must be credited to the persistant efforts of the much despised radicals. Without the misnamed \reds\ there would be no progress. What Do You Think? What do you think when you think nothing? Does it read like foolish question number six billion plus? Perhaps one versed in the gentle art of sarcastic repartee would snap back a cryptic \You!\ Thinking is perhaps the principal employment and diversion of the Wayside shut-in. It also beguiles many slow moving minutes for those who are not shut-ins. Is there a person in existance who has never indulged in day reaming; planning plans, scheming dreams, erecting mansions vP/ e foundations rest upon clouds of fancy, building their character and visioning the hopes of their career? It is difficult to measure the poteitcy of subconscious thought There is no better way of checking one's own character than an honest check of your subconscious musing—moments when you are not aware that you are thinking at all. At such moments, what are you thinking about? Are your thoughts clean and wholesome, honest and generous; or are they envious and malicious, greedy and unwholesome? It isn't the child who daydreams that parents and teachers must watch and worry about, it's the ones who are too busy to take time for mental relaxation. The daydreamer will take care of himself and be better fitted for life than the one who doesn't dream --providing, he first learns to direct his thought toward things which are wholesome and worthwhile. What do you think when you think nothing? Guard those thoughts well—bend them into right channels, for they betray your character as nothing else will. as a character building agent. Book TASTY FOODS AGOOD baked barn that is rich in color, juicy and tender, is a main dish which is extremely popular. Baked Ham. Soak the ham in cold water over- night. Pour off this water and cover with water to which has been added two cups of sugar and three -fourths of a cup of vinegar to a 12 -pound ham. Simmer gently until well done, which will require 25 minutes to the pound. counting the time after the wa- ter simmers. Do not boil. as that toughens the meat. Let the ham cool In IN own liquor. This adds to the moisture as well as flavor. when cold skin the ham, rub with brown sugar and dry mustard and stick with cloves. Put into a hot oven to brown nicely. Apples Stuffed With Sausage. This makes a nice luncheon dish Wash six good-sized apples --the tart kind—scoop out the apple. leaving a thick wall, taking all the apple pos- sible. Chop the apple, mix with Ran - sage meat. refill the apples, then hake until they are well done. Thls 11 a nice winter breakfast dish. Stuffed Pork Tenderloin. Slit the tenderloin the entire length. Brush the meat with salt, pepper, and a cut clove of garlic. In the cavity place parboiled carrot and celery of equal amounts. Wrap up and skewer or tie. Place In a baking dish to roast with layers of sliced onions and apples. Baste during the roasting and serve the onions and apples around the meat Luncheon Croquettes. Take one cup of chopped cooked beef, one cup of canned corn, one-half cup of bread crumbs, one beaten egg and a little cream, if more moisture is needed. Make into croquettes after seasoning well, roll in crumbs, in egg, then crumbs and fry in deep fat. Cream cheese softened with cream to the consistency for spreading to which a dozen of chopped candied cherries are added, makes most lus- cious sandwich filling. Woutern Newsnaner Unlou How Bills Aro Introduced Each bill introduced Into the con gross follows the same initial proce- dure. That is, it Is placed by a mem- ber In the hopper or basket on the desk of the clerk of the house or sen- ate. It Is then referred to the commit- tee and upon Its being Introduced, after being properly prepared by the committee, It Is given Its title and read. How to Clean Bronze Pieces 1.1.e a paste of powdered chicory and water and spread it over the bronze; scrub with a stiff brush and allow to dry. When It Is thoroughly dry, rinse off the powder In running water and dry in the sun. Wiping with an oiled rag will improve the looks of modern bronzes. How Cornet and Trumpet Differ The trumpet Is more brilliant hi tone. The mouthpiece is shallower and the bore of the trumpet smaller. The cornet has the sweeter tone. The trumpet usually plays an embellish ment part, while the cornet has a more mellow tone for melodte work. COMMONPLACE Better to leave an evil deed undone, than to repent of it af- terwards. A good deed calls forth no repentance. The Buddha • . • Miss Nancy Ann Broyles called at the shop the other afternoon and showed us a new use for type—she built houses with it. • • • Henry Sibbert says that he re- cently made an extensive trig through much of Central Mont* na and found the crop prospects of the Winifred community a little the best of any he saw. • • • Looking through the Times' file I discovered that I was al- most as good at making excuses for a losing ball team ten years ago as I am now. • • • Mrs. Sallie E. Jackson paid her subscription to the Times yester- day. Mrs. Jackson will cele- brate her 918t birthday the 24th of this month. Congratulations! • • • Young Neil Haight believes that business should always take preference over pleasure. Neil 'his cousin Hardy recently decid- ed that it would be immense fun to throw a party, so the two young gentlemen worked indus- triously slicking up a picnic ground. When all was in readi- ness, Neil as host, invited his older sisters and two older cous- ins to the picnic. The host de- parted for the grounds shortly before his guests. When the guests arrived they were greeted with such a welcome as is seldom the fortune of anyone to experi- ence. The host's father, H. Haight, had offered a bounty to anyone killing a skunk within a mile of his buildings and, as luck would have it, Neil found one on his picnic ground. He was afraid to wait until he found a suitable weapon for fear his dog would beat him to the kill, so he prom- ptla jumped right into the middle of mister skunk. Goodbye, pic- nic! Civil Service Examinations The United States Civil Ser- vice Commission has announced open competitive examinations as follows: Engineering draftsmen, vari- ous grades, $1,440 to $2,300 a year. The following -named op- tional branches are provided for all grades except the junior: Architectural, civil, electrical mechanical and structural. Principal horticulturist (bulb and floricultural investigations), $5,600 a year, Bureau of Plant Industry, Department of Agri- culture. All States oxcept South Dako- ta, Iowa, Vermont, Virginia and Maryland and the District of Columbia, have received less than their quota of appointments in the apportioned departmental service at Washington, D. C. Full information may be ob- tained from the Secretary of the United States Civil Service Board of Examiners at the DOSt offiec or cnstomhouse in any city which has a post office of the first or the second class, or from the United States Civil Service Commission, Washington, D. C. BAR -L BARN BURNS Fire destroyed the barn on the old bar L ranch, six miles west from Suffolk at 9 a. m. last Sat- urday. Othar Limnos, the own- er, said that the fire apparently started in the loft. Mr. Limpus was fortunate in seeing the blaze in sufficient time to get all of the livestock out and save the best of the harness and gear stored in the barn. Patrolman Young Warns Motorists Highway patrolman Joe Youny visited Winifred during the first of the week. Mr. Young wishes to impress upon all motorists the certainty that each and everyone without exception, will be arrest- ed if found violating any of the rules laid down by the Highway Patrol Board. Patrolman Young warns all to be certain their car is °quipped with adequate brakes, proper head and tail lights and license plates before venturing upon the highways. He further warns them to carry their driv- er's license, to dim their lights when meeting other cars. Mr. Young wants especially to warn them that driving while intoxi- cated, and passing cars on hills or curves is absolutely prohibit- ed. The motorist found doing so will promptly be arrested. Pa- trolman Young asks your cooper- ation in making highways safer. — Winifred Overcomes Twelve Run Lead Hilger was again victorious over the Winifred ball tossers in Sunday's encouter at Hilger. The final count of 19 to 17 would indicate the game was loosely played. both teams playing good, and rotten ball. The seemingly invincible Mike Barnes didn't go so good after the fourth inning. Up until the sixth inning both pitchers battled with wind and dust, making it almost impossible to get the ball over the pan. Their only salvation was that the dust blinded the hitters too. Bud Willis and Frank Philos played the Bulger team alone for the first two innings, Frank get- ting credit for 5 put outs and 1 assist and Bud making 5 assists and 1 put out. Hilger scored in the first on a walk to Swindell and a hit by Barnes. Hilger boosted their lead to 12-0 in the third when 16 men faced Bud, including a homerun by Swindell with the bases full. Winifwd scored twice in the 5th and twice in the 6th. In the sixth inning Dick Haun relieved Bud and held Bulger to one hit, striking out one. Not a bad start for a youngster's first trip to the pitching mound. In the seventh inning, after Winifred had scored twice and filled the bases, rain halted the game for a few minutes. The rain cleared the air and made the game more enjoyeble. Win- ifred evened the score before Mike sturck out the final man With the count even, Bud Wil- lis again took mound for a sec- ond chance to beat Hilger. But the first two men hit and hard hearted \Blondie\ waved him back to third in favor of Theo. Mees. Hilger scored four times in the seventh, But Winifred put over five runs off the offer- ings of G. Gilpatrick who had relieved Barnes, to take the lead in the eighth. Hilger got three more in the eighth to win and Mike made a comeback in the ninth to hold Winifred looseless. Winifred is slated to go to Deerfield Sunday for the final game of the season. Dennis Wherley visits Dennis Wherley left Winifred Monday after visit two weeks with his mother, Mrs. Dennis Wherley Sr. Dennis' home is in Los Angeles, California, where he has an interest in an apart- ment house. American Lutheran Church Aug. 11 Services, 11 a. m. Aug. 15, Ladies' Aid at the Mrs. E. Wildung, hostess. Aug. 18, Services, 11 a. m. 1Mother Superior Visits Summer School at Winifred The Winifred summer school felt highly honored when it re- ceived a visit, Friday afternoon, August 2nd, from Rey. Mother Theosebie, Superior, Sister Rod- erique, and Sister Theresea of St. Joseph's Hospital, Lewistown and Sister Elizabeth Mary, Prin- cipal of the Sacred Heart Paro- chial School, Morinville, Canada. Mother Superior distributed a treat of candy, donated by John Kombol, and gave with it a holy card and medal to each child. The Sisters and children attended Benediction which was given by Father Laughlin, after which light refreshments were served to the visitors at the home of Mrs. Clinton L. Peck. Townsend Picnic o n Sunday, August 25th, a mammoth Townsend picnic will be held in Lewistown at the city park (swimming pool park.) No- thing is being left undone in or- der to make this picnic a very enjoyable as well as an informa- tive event. Townsend clubs and friends of Petroleum, Fergus and Judith Basin counties are in- vited to join in this Townsend picnic. Mr. Park Lea. State Ar- ea Manager for Montana, a t present residing in Great Falls, will probably be the principal speaker on the program. Music- al, vocal and stage events are in- cluded in the program. Plan to bring your picnic dinner in the morning. Attend the church services of your choice in Lewis- town, and eat your picnic lunch with your fellow-Townsendites in beautiful city park. A most cordial invitation is extended to ALL citizens of these three coun- ties and surrounding communi- ties. The State Townsend Con- vention will take place in Lewis- town some time in September or early October. —Lewistown Townsend Club. Returns From Visit Mildred B. Johnston returned Tuesday from a visit to her old home in North Dakota. On her return journey stops were made at various points in Canada and Montana. She brought with her a beautiful potted tiger lily which stands nearly six feet tall, and several other momentoes. Credit Association Will Take Feed Listing As an accommodation to stock - growers who find themselves short of feed for the coming winter and ranchers and stock - growers who will have a surplus of hay and grass and are desir- ous of wintering livestock for others, B. N. Forbes, Secretary - Treasurer of the Central Monta- na Production Credit Association announces that the Association will take listings of those need- ing feed and those in a position to Winter additional stock. Mr. Forbes states that the feed situation is not serious but that in isolated sections of Cen- tral Montana there will be some shortage of winter feed. The listings will be available to all stockmen of Central Mon- tana who are interested either in wintering additional livestock or those who desire to have livestock wintered on a cash or share basis. The information thus obtained should be of great assistance and convenience to all parties con- cerned. George Mees had a load of cat- tle trucked to the auction sale at Lewistown Monday. Mr. Mees was well pleased with the prices obtained; his grass fed steers bringing from $6.40 to $6.90 per hundred weight. CAR OVERTURNS ON SHARP CORNER No One Injured Fortunately, no one was seri- ously injured when Bob Bentley's new Nash coupe overturned at a corner three miles northwest from Winifred last Friday even- ing. There were four men in the car, all employed by the Can- mont Expt. Co. George Loper, foreman of the crew, riding the front seat, was thrown from the car and knocked unconscious; Charlie Stevens and Fred Jensen, local men, both stayed with the car throughout its two complete turns, and escaped with only bruises, sore muscles and a thor- ough shaking up. Mr. Stevens was the first one out of the wreck and pulled Mr. Loper from be- neath the car before he too pass- ed out mostly from shock. Oliver Knutson, another em- ployee of the company, was following and drove on into Win- ifred, returning with C. L. Loh- rnaier, local druggist. Together they brought the luckless party into Winifred. Mr. Loper was the only one in- jured enough to be put to bed. Mr. Knutson immebiately called Dr. Attix from Lewistown. The doctor's examination disclosed no broken bones nor serious in- ternal injuries. Mr. Loper sus- tained a minor injury of the right hip that kept him in bed for a couple of days. The others were ready to go to work again Mon- day morning, and Mr. Loper joined them Tuesday. The accident occured at about 6:15 as the men were on the way in from the Scharf ranch where they are putting down a gas well for the Canmont Expt. Co. Mr. Bentley had just arrived the day before and was perhaps driving a little faster than was prudent on a strange road and did not see the corner until too late. It is evident that the steel body and shatter -proof glass sav- ed these men from death or frightful injury. Although the car was badly jammed and the doors twisted, the motor was apparently in first class shape when Mr. Bentley drove it into Winifred Saturday morning. He immediately got in touch with the company from which he purchased the car and a truck was sent from Kalispell to transport the wreck to the re- pair shop. School Closes; Nine Take First Communion Winifred's fifth and finest re- ligious school was brought to a close Saturday, August 3rd. Thirty-nine pupils were register- ed with the instructresses, Sisters Dominic and Dominica, Daugh- ters of Jesus, from St. Joseph's Hospital, Lewistown. The Sisters created genuine enthnsiasm and effort on the part of parents and children alike. Sacrifices were made to attend the school daily, many driving ten and fifteen miles, others boarding in town. Classes were held in Liturgy. Saturday after Mass an exhi- bition was held at the school house showing the many projects, pictures, books, crosses and things that had been made in the two weeks. The parents marvel- led at such fine work done in such short time. Saturday morning the follow- ing children received their first Holy Communion: Anton Stulc, Katie Simac, Laura Gibbons, Margaret Gibbons. Virginia Pip- inich, Margaret Wickens, Mary Pipinich, Rosa Simac and Gladys Tues.

The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.), 09 Aug. 1935, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.