The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.) 1913-19??, August 30, 1935, Image 1

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1411510RICAL SOCtEA, OF MONTANA. HELENA THE WINIFRED TIMES VOL. 23 - WINIFRED, MONTANA:FRIDAY, AUGUST 30, 1935. NO. 24 Join The Army! The soldier had delivered a very pleasing address, painting . i the pleasures and advantages of army life in rosy colors. Then in closing the program, a martial band burst forth with that pulse - stirring march, The Stars and Stripes Forever. Where is the red- blooded American boy who could listen and not long for the adven- turous life of a soldier? Nothing was said of hardships, or the dangers in case of actual war, or of being called upon to kill and to maim other human beings whose only quarrel with the soldier is that his leaders have disagreed with the other soldiers' leaders over something about which they lie to their armies, asking them to save the worid for something or other. Thus do nations beguile youth and prepare for war. — Put up the sword, Peter, for they that take the sword shall perish by the sword.\ Social Security From The Winnett Times President Roosevelt has signed the Social Security bill, which provides for old -age pensions and unemployment insurance. Ac- companying the bill is the largest individual tax measure passed by the nation for humanitarian purposes. In the years past we spent freely for war purposes, harbors, canals, etc., but never for social security of the people themselves. Under \rugged individualism\ people died in poor houses and starved on the streets and children cried for milk. As the years roll by the social security plan will prevent starving in a land of plenty and permit the employed to prepare a nest egg for times of adversity and old age. We are moving forward to a greater life in a marvelous nation under the leadership of a Great Human Heart. COMMONPLACE Hurt nobody and help as many 118 you can. Renan • • • And that's about as simple a creed as anyone could wish to find. The surprising thing about it is that it completely covers all circumstances and emergencies. • • • A ten -year -old boy crawls ont of a wrecked car and looks help- lessly at his father under it. Then he starts to walk the long, lonely mile back to town. What thoughts of prayerlike hope and terrible despair possessed his boy -mind as he hurried along the deserted road in the rays of the setting sun --the sun that had al- ready gone down for his dad. How many times did he tell him- self that his dad wasn't hurt bad, only to sink into an agony despair? Only he will ever know the terrible anxiety of the lone- ly mile that will live in his mem- ory always. Little dark -eyed Lee Elliot will never forget Win- ifred. Additional Locals Dutch Fred and Omar Bour- geois were town callers Wednes- day from the Baker Springs sec- tion. C. F. Rusas1 of the Power Plont district brougnt his trac- tor in to be overhauled during the forepart of the week. Don't miss the big dance at Hilger tomorrow night. The Brooks Red Caps will furnish the music. Aug. 31. Let's go! Mr. and Mrs. Carl Haun made a business trip to Lewistown yesterday. Mary, Myrtle, Jack and Billie went along for fun. Mrs. :Myrtle Haun visited at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Madeline Drew over the week- end. Bud Willis, Andy Peterson and the town pest made a business trip to Lewistown Tuesday night Andy didn't appreciate our sing- ing: said we kept him awake. Miss Helen Munroe stopped in Winifrdd Monday evening while on her back to Fort Peck, hav- ing been called here by the death of her father, Rollin Munroe. Miss Katherine Willis and Miss Agnese Orr enjoyed a trip thru Yellowstone Park this week. They left Tuesday morning and returned today. Mrs. Harry Blank meyer substituted as postal clerk in the absence of Miss Willis, THE GOLDEN AGE By Dan Baker When the Danes have conquered Nor- way. When bulldogs learn to spit. When they hang all Swedes for trying To copy Irish wit. When Europeans have agreed To pay their wartime debt, When El Duce and Hitler have agreed To forgive but not forget. When St. Paul is to Minne What Boston is to beans, When ten -year -olds get colic From eating bootleg greens When Little Rock replaces Hollywood As the Mecca of the screen, When our senators have scolded All the bears who won't come clean. When politicians make their word As good as gilt-edged bonds, When gentlemen prefer brunettes Instead of sun-tanned blondes. When all these things have happened With many and more details, Why then we may begin to talk About the age of miracles. American Boy Magazine Is Loaded with Adventure We try to make a subscription to THE AMERICAN BOY,\ states Grif- fith Ogden Ellis, editor, \a round-trip ticket to a world-wide adventure cruise \Most boys cannot afford the luxury of travel but they can afford to settle down under a reading lamp and take an imaginative trip to foreign lands in American Boy stories.\ American Boy stories, during the coming year, will take readers to the atolls of the South Seas in a trading schooner, to the polar wastes behind a dog team, into the Canadian wilderness with the Mounted Police, through the Caribbean with the U. S. Navy, even to the far -away planet of Mars in a space ship! There'll be true adventures among the lions and chimpanzes of Africa with Captain Carl Von Hoffman, fam- ous explorer and ethnologist. In addi- tion there'll be stories about the favor- ite charactors of a million boys -Bone- head Jim Tierney, detective; Square Jaw Davis, engineer; Hide -rack, the red-and -gold collie; Connie Morgan, And Douglas Renfrew. There'll be vocational stories that will help the reader select his life work, advice on hobbies, sport tips from fam- ous coaches and players, money -earning suggestions, vacation hints, and worth- while contests. THE AMERICAN BOY costs only $1 a year, or $2 for three years, foreign subscriptions SO cents a year extra. Send your name, address, and remit- tance to THE AMERICAN BOY, 7430 Second Blvd.. Detroit, Mich. Service will start with the issue you specify. On newsstands, 10c a copy. Dan Chisholm made a trip to Lewistown Monday to call on his wife who has been under the doctors care for the past ten days. C. L. Peck has a new ad in the Times today. Mr. Peck, as all the world knows—at least this end of Fergus County —deals in Chevrolet cars, Goodyear tires, gas and oil and—just stop and look the layout over. Don't Patronize Insurance Chiselers Recently the newspapers of the state received a communica- tion from State Auditor, John J. Holmes, warning them against insurance companies soliciting business in Montana without complying with the insurance laws of the state. The letter in part follows: It would appear that many in- surance companies are springing into existence and attempting to write insurance in the State of Montana, without first comply- ing with the insurance laws of the state. These companies do not procure a state insurance li- cense before proceeding to dis- pose of their contracts to Monta- na citizens. The companies whol- ly fail to appoint the State Audi- tor and Ex -officio Commissioner of Insurance their attorney to accept service of process, which means, of course, that in the event a Montana citizen pur- chases a contract of insurance from such a company and has occasion to litigate a claim aris- ing under the 'contract, the citi- zen must seek the aid of the courts of the state in which the company is domiciled, as service of process cannot be secured on the company in this state. Where service of process cannot be made upon the company in this state, it is obvious that the courts of the State of Montana cannot obtain jurisdiction over the company. The companies seeking to do business in the State of Montana without first complying with the state insurance laws, also fai4 to pay the State of Montana the taxes and fees imposed by law upon companies operating under a state permit. It is highly poss- ible that many of the companies fail to pay fees and taxes in any state, but if they do pay fees and taxes in their domicile state, some other state of the Union is securing a benefit from insurance business written in the State of Montana. The question must naturally arise in anyone's mind - should citizens of the State of Montana help defray the cost of state government in a state of which they are not citizens? It is logical that if taxes are collec- ted on business written in the State of Montana, the public treasury of the State of Montana should receive the benefit of the taxes paid on the business writ- ten on the lives of Montana citi- zens and the property owned by Montana citizens and located in State of Montana. Miss Margaret Smith, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Art Smith, recently made her parents a vis- it. Miss Smith is a student nurse at the Barritt Hospital at Dillon, Montana. Aaron Barritt was a Winifred caller Monday. During this week Aaron expects to move onto a ranch he purchased several miles east of town. Miss Louise Wildung arrived Saturday from the Twin Cities where she has been visiting for some time. Miss Wildung will teach the Flax school during the coming term. Miss Catherine Dreyer return- ed Monday from Lodge Grass, Montana where she has been working on a dude ranch. Miss Dreyer expects to leave soon for Billings where she will attend school during the coming winter. Lonely Punta Arenas The nearest town to Punta Arenas on either side is 2,000 miles away. It is the southernmost city In the Welt - ern Hemisphere. Stock Demonstration J. K. Wallace, who for several years was a buyer and exporter of both cattle and sheep, and who now travels over the entire United States checking market conditions and requirements will give a cattle and sheep grading demonstration Friday, September 6, 1935 at the N -Bar Ranch, near Piper, 32 miles southeast of Lew- istown, according to H. R. Stuc- ky, County Agent. The meeting starts at 11:00 A.M. Mr. Wallace, on account of hia wide acquaintance with the cat- tle and sheep markets, can give some very interesting facts re- jfarding all markets for sheep 4nd cattle. This information will be of value to livestock men in both the breeding and marketing work. Mr. G. R. Milburn, manager of the N -Bar ranch, invites you to bring your lunch, see the demonstration and enjoy a visit with the stockmen of the area. There is a fine grove at the ranch. ATTENTION STUDENTS High school will open Tuesday, September 3, but due to the fact that teachers' institute will be held on that day, the grade school will open Wednesday, Septem- ber 4. Tuesday night at a meeting of the officers of the high schools of the county. it was decided to raise the amount paid for trans- portation for high school students to $4.00 for the first child in a family, $3.00 for the second, and $2.00 for the third. This pay- ment is for all students living file miles or further from school. There will also be a small pay- ment for students living between three and five miles from school. These changes were made be- cause of a payment made from state funds for transportation. All students should enter school the first day or as soon after school opens as possible so that sufficient supplies can be ordered and to aid them in getting a good start in their work. There are a few good places for pupils to stay at reasonable prices, and there are also a few houses for rent. Mrs. Blackwelder Very III Word was received Tuesday evening that Mrs. R, A. Blrck- welder is very ill and not expect- ed to live. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Blackwelder, Mrs. Garde Peter- son and children and Clarence Blackwelder left immediately for Billings. The word was brought out by Bert Fuller. Rosalie Lee Raymond, wife and son from Wheeler spent a few days thls week visiting W. B. Raymond of Two Calf. All but Rosalie Raymond returning. She will spend a short time here with her brother Wallace before re- turning to Lusk, Wyoming where she makes her home with her aunt and attends nigh school. Mrs. Tom E. Turner accom- panied her sister, Miss Minnie Thomas, to Lewistown yester- day. Miss Thomas, who has been visiting at the Turner home for several weeks, will visit for a time with her nephew, Madi- son Turner, at Brigham City, Utah, before returning to her home in Fulton, Missouri. Burmese Are Artistic Pagodas and monasteries are to be found all over jitirnis. Most of them are decorated with marvelous wood carving done In teakwood. Ivory eery Inge are also very graceful and the Burmese lacquer work is celebrated. Colonial Greenwich Many streets In Greenwich village, New York city, have houses dating from colonial days. First Degree Murder Charge Against Lewis County attorney J. E. Mckenna charged Jack Lewis with first degree murder in an information filed direct i n District Court, Tuesday afternoon. The charge was the outcome of the fatal shooting of Rollin Munroe the 22nd of August, Lewis claimed Munroe tried to ride him down and that he shot in self-defense. But it is reported that Mrs. Mun- roe testified that Lewis shot from the shelter of a chicken house while Munroe was riding away from him. Lewis has re- tained Heward C. Gee as his as counsel. Celebrates 91st. Birthday Charles Jackson and wife of Lewistown, Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Brown and daughter of Grass Range were gnests of Mrs. Sallie E. Jackson on her 91st. birthday, Saturday August 24th. Charles Jackson and Mrs. Brown are children of Grandma Jackson. OBJECT LESSON A youngster asked his father how wars began. \Well said his father, \suppose America quarreled with England, and—\ \But Interrupted the mother, \America must not quarrel with Eng- land.\ \I know,\ he answered, \but I am taking a hypothetical instance.\ \You are misleading the child,\ said the mother. \No I am not I\ he answered. \All right, dad,\ said the boy. think I know how wars begin.\ Next! \How did you get on with Jean- nette?\ asked Dick. The ardent young lover sighed. \I started off well,\ he replied. \I said I was knee deep in love with her.\ 'Sounds all right,\ said' Dick. \What was her reaction to that?\ The young suitor grimaced. \She promised to put me on her ,warting list,\ he replied.—Siray Stori4 Mag- azine. PROFESSIONAL \Why did your wife leave you?\ \Force of habit, I guess. She was a cook before I married her.\ On the Market Suitor—Sir, I wish to marry your (laugher. Company Promoter—In that case, I want to know something of your finan- cial position. Sultor—I have enough to buy and furnish a house, air. l'romnter—Good I Sit down. I think I can show you a better Inveatment for your money. Getting Even James had been bad, and was pun- ished by being shut up in a /lark closet for a while. Later In the day he was asked, by his aunt what he wished to be when he grew up. \Well I'd like to be a prison guard,\ he said, \so I could put people In dark holes, too, and carry around the key, just like my mom does.\—Indian- spoils Now. The Way It Started \How did the fire start?\ \My wife threw the goldfish bowl at me.\ \What! How could water start a fire?\ \Well the bowl hit the cat, the cat clawed the curtains down onto the gas jet, and In a minute the whole place was 101117,O.\—flumorlst Mag- azine. Not Bed! \I have spent nearly $20,000 on that girl's education,\ complained the ag- grieved father, \and here she goes and marries a young feller with an In- come of only $1,1100 a year.\ \Weil said the friend of the family, \times 5 per cent on your Investment. What more can you expect In these times?\ L. E. Elliot Killed When Car Rolls L. E. Elliot of Zurich, Monta- na, was killed when his car, a model A Ford pibkup, left the grade and turned over on the D -Y highway one mile east of Wini- fred at 6 p. m. Tuesday. His young son, Lee, was with him but escaped without serious in- jury. The boy immediately star- ted for Winifred for help and was picked up a short way from town by Earl Pearson. A party was soon on the way out to the wreck and found the man still in the seat, his head doubled beneath the car door. The car was soon righted but there was no sign of life. The body was left as found and county coroner Dr. Curtis Wilder was notified. Dr. Wilder and deputy sheriff Ross Brown arrived at the scene about 8 p. m. for the purpose of making an examination. Mr. Elliot's neck was evidently brok- en when the car rolled over. Dr. Wilder notified Mrs. Elliot by telephone and she requested that the body be taken to Lewis- town. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Lohmaier took charge of the Elliot boy, giving first aid and taking him into their home until his mother came for him Wednesday even- ing. The boy did not learn that his father was dead until about 11) o'clock Wednesday morning. Mr. Elliot was a man of mid- dle age and had a family of four children. He was a bee keeper. Lee said that his father and he had traveled throughout the state selling honey and they were just on their way home after dispos- ing of a truckload of honey. Mrs. Elliot came through Win- ifred Wednesday evening and was on her way to Fromberg, Montana, the home of her rela- tives. The grade on which the acci- dent occured has been recently raised and the shoulder is soft. The wheels presumably ran onto the loose dirt and Mr. Elliot was unable to swing the car back in- to the track. The car was not badly damaged and was brought to the D -Y Garage to await the disposition of 'Mrs. Elliot. Here From Minneapolis Mr. and Mrs. Dale Perkins and family of Minneapolis, Minn., with Mrs. Parker Cragen of Lewistown, looked Winifred over last Thursday. Mrs. Perkins, nee Genevieve Cragen, found many changes in 17 years. Look- ing back it will be remembered that her father built and operat- ed the first elevator in Winifred and homesteaded west of town where Mr. Lechner now resides. Complete Account ''Now, listen here!\ said the quiet little Man. \One of these days Im go - log to start in and tell you a few things.\ \You may as well begin right now.\ answered hitt wife, \and tell Tile why Soil called me 'baby' In your sleep last night.\—Pathfinder Magazine. The Good Provider Mrs. Jackson — Yo' lazy loafer S'potse I was took siek an' couldn't do wpfillingq, how would you live? Mr. Jackson—All never thought ob dat, honey. Ah'll hustle 'round to- morrow and glt some health Insurance on you! Juvenile Joyousness \Do you think wisdoni necessarily goes with solemnity?\ \Certainly not,\ answered Miss Cay- enne. \Any number of college pro- fessors manage to retain a l'erk's Bad Boy sense of humor,\ • Honk, Honk! Motorist's Wife —What lovely fleecy clouds. I'd just love to be up there aft- ting on one of them. Motorlet—All right. You drive the Car. eagamismwrmomwc..1 , -- - - Nor s /

The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.), 30 Aug. 1935, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.