What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
VOL. 24 Tnagr_nr . 7.... r s oih oc iaj , THE WIN IFRED TIME WINIFRED, MONTAN*, FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1936. NO. 17 ALIAS SUMMONS. la the District Court of the Tenth Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the County of Fergus. Delores L. McKinney, Plaintiff, -va- Albert Sidney McKinney, Defendant. The State of Montana sends greet- ing to the above -named defendant: You are hereby summoned to an- swer the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the clerk of this court, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to The your answer and serve a copy -thereof upon the plaintiff's attorney within twenty days after the service of this Summons, exclusive of the day of service; and in case of your failure to appear or answer, Judg- ment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. THIS action is brot by the plaintiff against defendant to secure a decree of divorce on the grounds of None Sup- port, in that for more than one whole year immediately preceding the com- mencement of this action defendant 'has failed and neglected and refused to furnish plaintiff with the common necessaries of life altho tie is competent and capable of so doing as is fully set •out in her verified complaint filed here- in. Witness my hand and the seal of said Court. this 24th day of June, A.D. 1936. MINNIE R. RITCH, (COURT SEAL) Clerk Bert Replogle, Lewistown, Montana, Attorney for' Plaintiff. lit publication June 26th, 1936 4th publication July 17th,1986. BALANCE IN KANSAS Topeka, Has.—Kansas, whose Gov. All M. Landon's policy is \deeds not deficits,\ was expect- ed to close its books on a bal- anced budget at the close of the fiscal year, with a bigger amount of cash on hand than it had at the end of the 1935 fiscal year, according to the report of J. J. Rhodes, state treasurer. Rhodes reported that the unencumbered cash balance in the state's gen- eral fund May 31 was $1,572,481, compared with $889,591 at the same time last year. Wallace Paid 300 Firms 38 Million Bares Names of Producers Who Received More Than $10,000 from AAA WASHINGTON, 1). C. — The AAA paid $38,460,000 to some 300 producers in three years for not raising crops they were in busi- ness to raise, Secretary of Agri- culture Wallace revealed in a re- port. This is an average of ap- proximately $128,200 a producer, but far larger lumps of the New Deal \sugar\ went to the large sugar producers. Here are a few disclosed by Wal- lace in response to a senate re- quest made at the vigorous insist- ence of Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg (Rep., Mich.) that names of those who received more than $10,000 each be bared: Hawaiian Commercial and Sugar Company, Ltd., $1,022,037; Oahu Sugar Company of Hawaii, $904,562; Lihue Plantation company, Hawaii, $815,409; Ewa Plantation company, Hawaii, $751,843; Waialua Agri- cultural Company, Ltd., Hawaii, $740,095 Bank Gets $705,488. Even the National City Bank of New York apparently got paid by the AAA for not raising sugar, for it received $705,488 on the same con- tract by which the Eastern sugar as- sociates of Puerto Rico received $278,810. Largest sugar payments on the mainland went to the United States Sugar Corporation of Florida, which was paid $785,038. Lee Wilson and Company, Missis- sippi county, Arkansas, received the largest cotton payments—$392,702, while the Delta and Pine Land com- pany of Mississippi received $318,- 287. Oscar Johnston, manager of the AAA cotton pool, is the Delta manager. Large Hog, Wheat Payments. The largest hog payment went to Fantana Farms in California, $155,575. Among the large wheat payments were $51,086 to the Campbell Farm- ing Corporation of Montana; and a total of $134,834 to the Sutter Basin Corp., Ltd., and the Sutter Improve- ment Company of California I ndependenc• 14•11 Independence hall in Philadelphia was formally opened u a publie mu - seem on July 4. 1R76. Notification July 23 • Topeka, Kas.—Fresh from his recent vacation in Estes Park, Gov. All M. Landon, Republican nom- inee for the Presidency, is shown here as he returned for the special session of the legislature, and for his notification ceremonies July 23. Hamilton Bares New Deal Fears Sees 'Victory for America' This Fall, in Speech at Chicago. CHICAGO, ILL.—John D. M. Hamilton, new chairman of the Republican National committee, opened the Republican Presiden- tial election campaign in the West with a ringing, straightforward declaration of the misdeeds of the Roosevelt administration and its fear of obliteration which the pub- lic recognition of these Misdeeds has produced. His speech was delivered at a dinner given him by the Republi- can Finance committee for Illi- nois. As he finished upon the note: \There can be only one outcome in November—a victory for Amer- ica!\ the more than 3,000 listeners cheered wildly. It was the larg- est political dinner in Chicago's his- tory; 1,200 were turned away. In the early passages of his speech, Hamilton dwelt upon the \phoney\ character of the claimed New Deal confidence in re-elec- tion, and endorsement of its candi- date—confidence he said was un- reliable for the very fact that d. has been bought with payroll jobs and the taxpayers' money. Points to Farley's Fears. Hamilton also cited the futile imi- tations of the Republican platform advocated by President Roosevelt with respect to the Democratic mo- nopoly plank, the civil service plank and the plank on balancing the budget. He char—terized these imi- tations as sincere flattery. \There has been a sudden end to the talk that the Republican party would carry only six states in No- vember,\ Hamilton declared. \On the contrary, the chairman of the Democratic National committee felt obliged to tell the delegates to the Philadelphia convention that con- fidence was not enough. And in the last few days supporters of the ad• ministration have been disheartened by the extraordinary spectacle of their candidate for President so un- certain of carrying his own state that he must draft the aid of a gov- ernor, whom he himself placed in office, at the sacrifice of that man's own personal preferences and po- litical future.\ Hamilton expressed sympathy for James A. Farley, \jobmaster gen- eral of the New Deal,\ declaring: \He has undertaken to see that his candidates are re-elected in Novem- ber and quite plainly he doesn't know how it can be done.\ The G. 0. P. chairman said the administration's claims for its agri- cultural policy were singularly modest. Betrayal of Farmer. \It neglects,\ he said, \to men- tion the extraordinary increase in importations of farm products, which are most certainly directly at- tributable to the Roosevelt admin- istration. It neglects to say that from 1932 to 1935 imports of raw foodstuffs increased 41 per cent and of manufactured foodstuffs 49 per cent. It neglects to state that in that period imporptions of wheat jumped from three thousand bush- els to over twenty-seven million bushels; and imports of corn jumped from 344 thousand bushels to over 43 million bushels; that im- ports of rice went from 19 to 51 million munch/ \ The West Is in the Saddle tepyright Ititle by The Chicago BEAUTY TALKS By Mariorie Duncan la r 1 ........•••••••••••-•••-••• • • • •• •••••••••1•••• • 0* POWDER ESSENTIAL P o w DER is no doubt the most pop - Mar item in the make-up ensem- ble. It gives the skin a velvety finish. It softens. It does all that when the right shade and the right quality and texture are chosen. 'these ere the three requisites of a really good powder. It should be the right shade, quality and texture. Like your rouge it should harmonize with your skin. The rouge—with the blood tone under your cheeks—when your color is up. The powder with the ac- tual skin color. Here Is an excellent test to determine whether you nre us- ing the right shade of powder. When your skin is freshly cleansed and.you have used ft little skin tonic apply just ft dab on the nose, chin, or fore- head, if there Is a striking contrast between the powder and your skin, then your powder is all wrong. Choose a good quality powder. Your skin de- serves the best. Now as to the texture of the powder you choose—avoid a heavy powder. That Is a mistake many women make They choose A heavy powder because It stays on longer. But such a powder looks too obviously artificial. There are many excellent, soft, tine powders that cling without giving one that pow- dered look. Make sure that your powder Is very delicately perfumed—as a heavily scented powder Is offensive. Now as to the blending. Use a meti- culously clean powder puff—always. Soiled puffs are as injurious as poor powders. And never powder hurried- ly or carelessly. Fluff and pat it on— starting on the neck. Upward and out- ward. Over the face—pat—pat. Nev- er rub or scrub your powder Into the skin. Use a pad of cotton, or a swans- down puff. Fluff and leave the powder on for several minutes if you have the time, and then smooth off the excess. Use a fresh piece of cotton or a velour puff to remove the excess. Many wom- en prefer using a rabbit's foot for this purpose. Powder the entire face, in- cluding forehead and then use a little eyebrow brush to remove any pow- der grains from brows and lashes. The very best results can only be expected when directions are very closely followed. If you knew how much time and patience and thought goes into the thorough testing of prep- arations even after the formulas are perfected—to discover what the very hest method of application is, you would know that there is 4 eery good reason for the directions on jars and bottles or In circulars enclosed with package. Properly applied cosmetics are never epparent. They accentuate the color- ing, hnt never exaggerate it. Society women err lust as often as others be- cause they seek to be exotic and over- do It. Ilatal service _ . Hamilton pi caicted that citizens would not be fooled out of realizing the excessive burden of taxes. \They will note the perfectly cor- rect horror with which Mr. Roose- velt views gambling with other peo- ple's money, but at the same time they will note he fails to mention the gambling in which irrespon- sible New Deal officials have in- dulged, not only with our money but with rruSney which our children will have to produce.\ 6 / C47roaa/ . FEAR IN PHILLY Chicago.—\The Republican nom - nation In Cleveland and the Demo- cratic nomination that will be made in Philadelphia will be different In one way,\ said John Hamilton, chair- man of the Republican National committee, here. \Ours was unan- imous through enthusiasm; the Democratic nomination will be unanimous through fear. There were no patronage considerations at Cleveland.\ National Debt Reaches 34 1 / 3 Billions; Record WASHINOTON, D. 0.—Still spend- ing more than two dollars for every one taken in through taxes and other revenue, the New Deal a fortnight be- fore the close of the 1930 fiscal year had skyrocketed the United States national debt to a point within a stone's throw of the 35 billion dollars which Daniel W. Bell, acting director at the budget, estimated it would be on June 30. The actual figure, according to the treasury statement of June 15, was $34,331,355,867, another all time rec- ord high, and $18,395,297,073 more than it was when Roosevelt took office. The deficit for the fiscal year up to °lune 15 was $4,084,940,227, an increase of more than one-third over the $3,3 0 3, - 473,199 diftlelt for the same period of the preceding fiscal year. 'Ibis will be the most expensive of \three long years\ of Roosevelt spend- ing; total New Deal expenditures for the fiscal year tip to June 15 were 8 billion 192 million dollars, as compared with 6 billion 8114 million for a like period of the year before. Last year on June 15 the national debt stood at $28,700,415,830. Swelled with 2'00,000 foil -time fed eral payrollers added by the New Deal, the departments of government are apebdIng more todar than they did a year ago. Bid the biggest spenders of all are the alphabetical agencies which administer \public works and relleV'. I houghts for Posterity Washington, D. 0.—Paying at the rate of a million dollars a day, It would take more than 94 years for the United States to pay off Its national debt, even If no interes. were charged. Might Cut 'Em Down :ititi Tunk ins says tire prices of things InIght not he quite so high it easy credit did not require so many lifgh-calnried hill collectors. --- Products From Petroleum The percentage of the chief refined products obtained from petroleum Is as follows: Gasoline, 25.6 per cent; kero- sene, 97 per cent; fuel and gas oil, 47.9 per cent; lubricating oil, 4.3 per cent ; wax, coke and asplinit. 24 per rent ; miscelleneous, 6.1 per rent ; loss, 4 per cent. Continuous Labor on Ships Travelers do not always realize that the sple and span aPPeorritire of steam- ships 5 the result of practically 24 hours a day care. Day and night brass lir polished, wood Is scrubbed with holystone and water and repaint- ing is continually carried on, Cruel Test for Mozart 11107art, when a child genius, once was locked tip by Adelaide, sister of the unlucky Loins XVI of France, un- til he proved his ability by writing a concerto for violin She thought Leo- pold Mozart, the hey's rather, was onying n trio: Murray Brings Home the Bacon Montana has received a larger federal allotment for public works than any other state In the Union, in proportion to pop- ulation 1.(x41 up James E. Murray's record. (let the facts. See what he has uoite for you and your county. W. P. A. Project', for emintruction of small dams and reservoirs In EVERY COUNTY in Mon- tana ar the only salvation of the farmer, Is the biggest plank In Senator James E. Murray's 1936 platform. He Is for (ho highest measure of old age pension,' and unem- ployment In vitro nee. 100% Farm Support lie has supported the Partn- ere' Union program 100%, including the Farm I.!ont- modlty Exchange Act. Fair to Labor He has always been fair to labor. While Iii Washington during the last two yearn he has outdo good on hi. prom- ise!' to the farmer, the mort- gaged farm and home owner, the small 1,11 , 01)essi»an and the worker, lie has earned a full term. JamesE. Murray hai - Sarned a full term in the United States Senate Circulated and paid for by the Murray for Senator Club. Credit Where Credit is Due By RAYMOND PITCAIRN National Chairman Sentinels of the Republic Who is doing the real work that Jude America toward Recovery? During recent weeks we've heard many answers to that question. Head- lines have bristled with claims and counter -claims . . . with reports of speeches that give the credit to politi- cal officeholders . . . with statements that would award the honor to the prophets of strange and unproved eco- nomic theories. But amid the thunders of oratory the true claimant is ignored He is the man who, while politicians clamored and theorists argued, con- tinued quietly, faithfully, effectively to do the day's work; to support himself, his family—and America. He is the man — whether farmer of hired help, merchant or clerk, executive or mechanic — under whose hand and care the fields maintained their yield, the products of farm and factory kept moving, the wheels of industry con- tinued to revolve. He is the man who earned and paid the taxes—direct or indirect—that kept this country a going concern and met the payrolls of the political Job -holders who would take the credit unto them- selves. Ile isn't one man. He represents mil- lions of self-reliant citizens who main. tam n and support and operate the homes and the farms and the work- shops of America. He is the type that built America in the past, that is upholding America in the present, that will make America more glorious in the future. Individually, he Is the real American. Collectively, he Is the Real Amerioa. Let the political and economic sooth- sayers continue their claims and their promises But, meanwhile, let's give credit where credit is due. Many Carry Babies on -Back In order that her hands nifty be free to work in the field or to Irride in the tbarket place, one of every ten mother(' in the world still follows the ancient custom of etirryine her halo. id, her back the greater part of the .loy.--Col- Iler's Weekly. The \Dead Man's Chest\ The \Dead MatO• Chest\ referred to In the pirate's chantey in \Treas- ure Island\ is an island in the west ' IndIes. It Is mu' of the Virgin Island group. $1,391,099,39/ in '35 Farm Imports, WASHINGTON, D. C.—Agri- cultural imports during 1935, which saw grains and meats, as well as their by-products and sub- stitutes, multiply again and again under Roosevelt easy trade poli- cies, were estimated here to have reached a total value of $1,391,- 099,397. Imports of one item alone—cot- tonseed oil, a lard substitute—out of a long list, denied opportunity for self support to 403,197 rural per- sons, by displacing the production of 3,692,000 acres of American farm land. A total of 33,463,336 acres were displaced by all the imports together, with a total of 1,741,000 rural persons denied the opportunity of self-support. Computing Land Displacements. The displacement of land is com- puted from the acreage which would have been necessary to pro- duce the amount of each item im- ported, if it had been produced in America, rather than by the coolie or peasant labor of foreign coun tries. For instance, during 1935, there were imported into the United States 43,242,296 bushels of corn, according to the United States de- partment of commerce. By divid- ing that total by the American 10 year average yield per acre, it can be shown that the corn imports would have required 1,814,000 acres for their production in this country Effect of Pork Imports. Such estimates of the effect of other items of import are eqtrally revealing. Imports of 5,297,335 pounds of pork, hams and bacon during 1935 displaced the produc- tion of 68,070 acres of American farm land. The 27,438,870 bushels of wheat imported could have been produced on 2,220,000 acres here, taking some 61,628 rural in- habitants off the relief rolls. No Politics in Relief In Mamaroneck, New York, a re- lief canvas showed that 24 out of 27 executive or supervisory jobs were held by Democrats. But—Re- publican voters out -number the Democrats 3 to 1. Honey Contains Minerals Honey rontains sueb minerals as iron, ealeinin, magnesium, copper man ganese arid silicon. — - LANDON DOES IT AGAIN! Topeka, Kas.—Gov. Alf M. Landon has balanced his budget again! When Kansas closed its fiscal year June 30, there was on hand a cash balance of ap- proximately $1,250,000, accord- ing to the estimate of A. R. Jones, state accountant. This Is nearly a quarter of a million dollars more than the cash bal- ance at the close of the 1935 fiscal year. U. S. Is Far in Red as 1936 Fiscal Year Closes WASHINGTON, D. C.—This was the record of the Roosevelt admin- istration as the fiscal year 1936 came to a close June 30: A federal debt of 33 billion 913 million dollars. Spending of 8 billion 793 million dollars during the fiscal year, more than two dollars for every one taken in. A budget bureau estimate of ex- penditures of $8,272,554,370 during the new fiscal year, without any alibi such as the veteran's bonus or invalidation of processing taxes. A federal debt that would be 38 billion 800 million were it not for _expert juggling of the figures by the New Deal treasury department, which does not include in its esti- mate a total of $4,688,733,645 in government guaranteed- bonds. Reason given for the omission of the bonds is that some day they will all be repaid, a conclusion which is at least arbitrary. Knox Will Be Notified in Chicago on July 30 Washington, D. C.—Col. Frank Knox, Republican nominee for the vice-presidency as Gov. Alf. M. Landon's running mate, will accept the nomination in Chicago July 30, John D. M. Hamilton, fiery, red- haired young chairman of the Re- publican National committee, an- nounced here. This will be one week, to the day, following the notification of Gov. Landon. More Federal Jobs In 1932 the civilian employees of the federal government numbered 583,196. President Roosevelt pro- posed to reduce the number by at least 25 per cent, but in March of 1936 the number of civilian em- ployees was 806,035, an increase of 222,859. • •