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Williams news. [microfilm reel] (Williams, Ariz.) 1891-19??, June 16, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015761/1922-06-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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THE WILLIAMS NEWS
WORKING GIRLS '
LOOK HERE
Read What Mrs. Lncas Writes Con
cerning Her Troubles, Which
May be Just Like Yours
St. Louis, Mo. "I had troubles thatt
all women are apt to have, with pains in.
my bade, weak, tired,
nervous feeling's and
a weak stomach. X
had been this way
about a year and was
unable to work or
stand on my feet for
any lengtn or time.
My husband's aunt
told me how much
good Lydia E. Pink-
nam s vegetable
Compound had done
her and begged me to
IMPROVEMENT OF DAIRY INDUSTRY
AIMED AT BY RECENT CONFERENCE
fairy Tale
VAARY GRAHAM BONNER
wrvuoMi m vnrN N(wm union - . -
mm
Cry it, so I did. All my pains and weak
ness are eone, my stomach is all riant
and I do my work at home and also work
for Swift's Pack in tr Comnanv. I recom
mend your Vegetable Compound to my
mends ana you may puonsn my letter
as a testimonial." Mrs. iatlxj lUCAS,
Via a vanae venter tot., tot. liOui3, mo.
Again and again one woman tells an
other or the merit ot JUydia Hi. trmk.-
nam a vegetable Compound.
You who work must keep yourself
strong ana weu. x ou can t worK H you
are suttenng irom such troubles. Mrs.
Lucas couldn't. She tried our Vee-eta-
b'-J Compound and her-letter tells you
w no. i it, uiu iw uer. vrivt? ijyuia jruiit
bam'a Vegetable Compound a fair trial
DOW.
It - t J J I SHARKS
3 : ; - - s r4? said Etaddy. "and
Daddy's
Eveiii
There Is a Decided Need for Improvement in Dairy Animals and in Making
the Best Use of Those Now Available.
BETTER
DEAD
Life is a burden when the body
is racked with pain. Everything
worries and the victim becomes
despondent and downhearted. To
bring back the sunshine take
COLD MEDAL
5si&8 VP
The National Remedy of Holland for over
20O years; it is an enemy of all pains re
sulting from lddney, liver and uric acid
troubles. All druggists, three sizes.
Look for tii bum Gold Medal on eeij bos
ud accept bo unitmtion
Some girls are like brown sugar
sweet but unrefined.
Important to all Women:
Readers of this Paper
Thousands upon thousands of women
have kidney or bladder trouble and never
suspect it.
Women's complaints often prove to be
nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder disease.
xi tne moneys are not in a healthy con
dition, they may cause the other organs
to become diseased.
You may suffer pain in the back, head
ache and loss of ambition.
I, 1 u - . i - :
Die and may be despondent; it makes any
one so.
But hundreds of women claim that Dr.
Kilmer s Swamp-Root, by restoring
health to the kidneys, proved to be just
the remedy needed to overcome such
. conditions. -
Many send for a sample bottle to see what
bwamp-Koot, the great kidney, liver and
bladder medicine, will do for them. By
enclosing ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y., you may receive sam
ple size bottle by Parcel Post. You can
purchase medium and large size bottles at
ail drug stores. Advertisement.
In the country of silent people the
parrots never talk.
FOR EHDIGESTflON
iHMGESTlON JJ
r.FHTS J
6 BELL-ANS
Hot wa tgr
Sure Relief
ELIL-AKIS
25$ and 75 1 Packages. Everywhere
IVestern Canada
Land of Prosperity
offers to home seekers opportunities that can
not be secured elsewhere. The thousands of
farmers from the United States who hare
accepted Canada's generous offer to settle on
FREE homesteads or buy farm land in her
provinces have been well repaid by bountiful
crops. There is still available on easy terms
Fertile Land at SI5 to $30 an Acre
land similar to that which through many
yrs has yielded from 20 to 45 bushels
"wheat to the acre oats. .barley and
flax also in great abundance, while raisins)
borses, cattle, sheep and boss is equally
rentable. Hundreds of farmers in Western
anada have raised crops in a single season
worth more than the whole cost of their land.
With such success comes prosperity, inde
pendence, good homes and all the comforts and
conveniences which make life worth living.
Farm Gardens, Poultry, Dairying
are sources of income second only to grain
growing ao stock raising. Attractive
climate, good neighbors, churches and,
schools, good markets, railroad facilities,
rural telephone, etc
For certificate entitling you to re
duced railway rates, illustrated litera
ture, maps, description ot farm oppo
tunities in Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
ailksi m ouu oiiusa uuumoia, etc.,
write
W. V. BENNETT
Room 4, Bee Building
. Omaha, Neb.
WM
D I - C O L - Q
FOR BURNS CUTS ITCH SORES
75c at stores; 85c by mail. Address
New York Drug Concern, New York
(Prepared by th United States Department
ot Agriculture.)
As a result of. the conference of
representatives of the purebred dairy
cattle associations held in Washing
ton, May 5, at the call of Dr. C. W.
Larson, chief of the dairy division
of the United States Department of
Agriculture, a number of important
recommendations were made for the
Improvement of the dairy industry,
especially the purebred dairy cattle
business. Each of the breed associa
tions, including the Ayrshire, Brown
Swiss, Guernsey, Holstein-Friesian, and
Jersey, was represented by two or
more delegates. The subjects of dis
cussion had to do with the Improve
ment of dairy cattle, advanced regis
try, fairs, and sales.
No conferences of this kind bad
been held for several years, and the
representatives expressed the desire
that this one might result in the for
mation of a permanent organization to
thresh out problems of mutual interest
and to work for the general better
ment of the industry. Figures pre
pared by the department showed a de
cided need for improvement in dairy
animals and in making the best use
of the Improved 'animals that are now
available. The average production of
the cows of the United States is about
4,000 pounds of milk and 160 pounds
of butterfat a year, while the average
cow in some other countries produces
almost twice as much. There are 30
million grade and scrub dairy animals
in the country and less than a million
purebreds. There are 4,566,664 Amer
ican farms having dairy cattle, and
only 208,251 of these farms have pure
bred dairy cattle. . It is estimated that
approximately 25O.O00 purebred dairy
bull calves born each year are not
needed on the farms where purebreds
are kept. Of the purebred animals
that were registered last year, about
150,000 were females and less than
75,000. males, which indicates that not
half of the purebred dairy bulls are
registered.
Recommend Better Sires.
Among the recommendations made
by the conference were those express
ing approval of plans for increasing
the use of purebred bulls in scrub and
!gfade herds,, and of the plans for co
operative bull associations as being
the best known means for distributing
surplus . bulls and introducing them
into new territory. Although there is
a place in this country for all the
purebred dairy cattle that may be pro
duced for some time, it was the con
sensus of opinion that an expert busi
ness in purebreds would help to stimu
late interest among farmers at home.
A number of questions related to
advanced registry were brought up.
Co-ordination of effort by and between
the agricultural colleges and the breed
associations was suggested, and it was
recommended that these organizations
and institutions make special efforts to
co-operate. In this connection it was
suggested that the various representa
tives ask their associations at their
earliest meetings to appoint commit
tees . to meet with the Dairy Science
association to see if an improved plan
for making official tests of cows can be
worked out, which will be agreeable
to the breeders, the associations, and
the colleges that send out the official
testers.
The showing of dairy animals at
fairs and expositions received a good
deal of attention from several angles.
It was decided to" recommend to the
associations ' that they cease giving
money prizes at these shows, but
spend the funds in putting on educa
tional exhibits ; that more attention
should be given to production records
in awarding prizes at fairs and
shows; that the, associations repre
sented 'should give more attention to
educational exhibits showing the eco
nomic advantage of purebreds in dairy
practice ; that each association has a
distinct duty in connection with the
selection of suitable persons to act as
judges of the various breeds of dairy
cattle at fairs and shows ; that no ani
mals should be admitted to fairs and
expositions unless they are from herds
accredited as being free of tubercu
losis or in herds under federal or state
supervision,' and that fairs not enforc
ing such a rule should not be favored
with animals for exhibits.
- Live Stock Sales Discussed.
Questions relating to private and
public sales were discussed, and it was
decided to suggest a meeting at an
early date of all the dairy cattle asso
ciations with a view to drafting a code
of ethics for sales that would elim
inate some of the undesirable condi
tions-. Since an., excessive amount of
attention is given to a few high prices
to the neglect of average conditions,
it "was also agreed to recommend to
the associations that they send in to
the bureau of markets and crop esti
mates of the department regular re
ports of prices paid for purebred dairy
cattle. -
The representatives were well
pleased witlr the accomplishments of
the conference and were in favor of
holding similar ones at frequent inter
vals. During their stay in Washington
they were received by President Hard'
ing and were addressed by Secretary
of Agriculture Wallace. Dr. John R.
Mohler, chief of the bureau of animal
Industry, attended the meetings and
addressed the . conference. A part of
the second day was spent in a visit to
the department's farm at Beltsville,
Maryland."
The list of associations and their
representatives taking part in the con
ference is as follows:
Ayrshire Breeders association : Paul
O. Beymann, president. West Virginia ;
C. L. Burlingham, secretary, Vermont.
urown Swiss tjattle .Breeders' asso
ciation : A. E. Bower, president, Ohio ;
L. E. Hull, Ohio.
American Guernsey Cattle club
Robert Scoville, president. New York ;
S. M. Shoemaker, Maryland ; Karl B.
Musser, New Hampshire.
Holstein - Friesian Association of
America; Fred Pabst, Wisconsin; H.
W. Norton, Jr., Michigan: D. D. Ait-
ken, Michigan.
American Jersey Cattle club : M. D.
Munn, president, Minnesota ; R. M.
Gow, secretary. New York ; O. H,
Baker, New York; C. J. Tucker, Mis
souri.
"I'm the
Prettiest."
REFILLING SACKS IS
PROHIBITED BY LAW
Food and Drugs Act Is Violated
by Some Feed Dealers.
Federal Officers Have Been Instructed
to Watch for Interstate Ship
ments of Feeds Adulterated
or Misbranded.
(Prepared by the United States Depatlment
or Affrlcutture.)
Some feed dealers are refilling used
feed sacks stamped or printed with
the name of the manufacturer and
the -brand name of the feed that was
originally in the sack, so that tho
names and brands are not true in
reference to the feed in the sack after
refilling, according to officials of the
bureau of chemistry, United States De
partment of Agriculture, who are
charged with the enforcement of the
Food and Drugs act.
A feed dealer of Iowa was recently
cited to a hearing under the Federal
Food and Drugs act for shipping into
Interstate commerce a molasses feed
in bags which he had refilled but
which bore the name of another feed
manufacturer. The sacks also bore a
brand name under which the original
owner of the sacks sold a stock feed
of much higher grade than the feed
with which the sacks were refilled.
The Federal Food and Drugs act
does not require the name of the man
ufacturer or the brand name to ap
pear on sacks of feed coming with
in Its jurisdiction, according to offi
cials of the bureau, but if the name
of the manufacturer and brand are
given on the sack they must be true.
The Food and Drugs act prohibits
the use of any statements on foods
or feeds that ' are false or mislead
ing In any particular. ,
A dealer who contemplates refilling
used feed sacks on which Is printed
the name of another manufacturer or
any statements that are not correct
when applied to the product he uses
in refilling the sacks should be very
careful to see that all such statements
are obliterated.
Inspectors have been instructed to
look out for interstate shipments of
stock feeds which are adulterated or
misbranded in this or any other partic
ular. Appropriate action will be tak
en in all cases found to be in violation
"of the law, it is said.
BEES PLAY IMPORTANT PART
AND CRABS
"There are sharks known as Rays,"
there are sharks
known as Skates
and they're both
supposed to be
long to the Flat
tened Shark family.
T here are
Common Spined
Dog-Fish Sharks,
and there are
Ground Sharks.
"T here are
Sleeper Sharks,
who like it where
the water is very
cold, and there
are Baskins
Sharks. And
there are Ham
merhead Sharks.
"Now Sharks
live in all kinds
of waters in all parts of the world,
but dangerous ones are not about
where we are, for they are such enor
mous fishes and they want to be
where it Is wilder. v
"Mrs. Shark comes to a shallower
water when the eight or nine little
Sharks (if we can speak of them as
little Sharks) come into the world.
"They also travel about after blue
fishes and other kinds of fishes they
want to have for their breakfasts and
dinners and suppers.
"The Sharks that are along Amer
ican coasts are harmless and mostly
they belong to the Dusky Shark fam
ily, a family of Blue Sharks.
. "Oh, there are so many families of
them ! And such strange names as
they have I
"There are any number of other
Shark families whose names I have
not mentioned, such as the Nurse
Shark, the Smooth-Toothed Shark, the
Hound Shark, the Fresh-Water Shark,
and many others.
They are very, very big, but as I've
never seen a Shark I cannot tell you
much else about them, and I believe I
was only asked for half a 'story about
them anyway."
Nick and Nancy laughed, for Nick
had asked Daddy to use up half ot
the story time by telling him just a
little about Sharks and Nancy had
chosen Crabs for the second half of
the story time.
I don't believe," Nick said, "that
Sharks are very interesting, "but it
seems funny to think of Sharks trav
eling about."
Yes," said Daddy, "I agree with
you, for I am sure if I were the size
of a shark I wouldn't want to move
myself about, for it would be too
much of a job.
"Of course ail Sharks do not trvei
about, .but some live always where
warm "and cool waters meet where
they can find the food they like best.
But, dear me, we are using up more
than half the time talking about
Sharks." -
I don't mind," said Nancy.
Well, we won't waste another min
ute on Sharks," Daddy said.
" 'Hello, said Mr. Horseshoe Crab
to Mr. Rock Crab, T am very happy in
this pleasant basin.
" 'Of course It's not like a basin that
can only hold just so much water.
Mine changes when the tide comes in
and goes out. Sometimes I have lots
of water and sometimes not so much.
'But I am safe, for though I have
a queer shape and look dangerous, I'm
not good to eat, I'm thankful to say.
I am, said
the Rock Crab.
Yes, I am, but
still I am not
eaten as yet !
'I'm. about the
smallest of the
lot ,' said the
Sandbug, 'but I
can get about and
have a good time.
I'm not slow In
the way I move
around. -
I am the
prettiest of all,
said the Lady
.Crab. H o w I
.love the sandy
ground under the
rater.
"'Yes, I am a
gTeat sand lover.'
" "Well. said the Horseshoe Crab,
'I think I am the luckiest of you all.
for I look as though I were quite dan
gerous and I am not good to eat.
" 'That is pleasant, yes it is pleas
ant. And then the Horseshoe Crab
wild,
' 'I hope they'll keep tabs
1 "On the different crabs,
1 "And will remember that I
' 'A. in no erood to ea.t or' to buv! "
"I'm About the
Smallest."
Especially Valuable to Orchard Owner
During Rainy Season in the
Blooming Period.
Bees play an important part In the
production of fruit in cross pollinating
and fertilizing the flowers. They carry
and distribute pollen. Prof. W. A.
Price, entomologist at Purdue, says
bees are especially important to the
orchard owner in rainy, backward sea
sons, during the blooming - period.
When it is rainy the flies, butterflies,
and the wind, pollinating agents, may
not function, but the bees work be
tween showers and are often responsi
ble for the success of the fruit crop.
RIDDLES
Why does a woman who gives her
husband "a piece of her mind" usually
take as much as she gives? Because
she generally manages to take away"
the peace of his.
When is a nose not a nose? When
it Is a little radish (reddish).
.
Why should turtles be pitied? Be
cause theirs is a hard case.
What is it that lives in the winter,
dies in the summer and grows with
Its root upward? An icicle.
Had Your Iron Today?
Never Mind
Re-vitalize
YOU BET it's warm the more
need then for keeping the vitality
up to par.
Vital men resist heat easily. Lan
guid ones are floored. Re-vitalize
yourself and you won't mind the
weather.
Get new energy in little raisins.
1560 calories of energizing nutri
ment per pound in Little Sun-Maids.
75 per cent pure fruit sugar.
Wonderful because this sugar
'doesn't need, and, therefore, doesn't
tax digestion and thus heat the blood.
Yet energizes almost immediately.
Contain fatigue-resisting food-iron
also. .Try a box today.
Little Sun-Maids
Between-Meal Raisins
5c Everywhere
in Little Red Packages
Perhaps.
Maybe the reason so- many women
Insist upon eating things that dis
agree with them is because they love
an argument so.
The woman who trusts all men
shy of experience.
Is
All Clear Now.
"Money is the root of all evil." Thar
is the reason we all try to dig it up.
Columbia Jester.
Many a man resembles a mule whei
It comes to putting his best foot forward.
GOODYEAR
EACH K A GENUINE
Each of the tvo tires illustrated above is a gen
uine Goodyear through and through.
One is the famous reliable 30 x 34 inch Goodyear
All-Weather Tread Clincher.
Its companion is the popular 30 x Zy inch Good
year Cross Rib.
The Goodyear Cross Rib is built of the same high
grade Egyptian cotton fabric that goes into the
All-Weather Tread Goodyear.
It has a long-wearing but differently designed
tread, and sells for less money.
More than 5,000,000 of these tires have been
sold in the last five years.
Their fine performance has demonstrated the
folly of buying unknown and unguaranteed tires
of lower price.
Ask your Goodyear Service Station Dealer about
their advantages.
made "" far
W t r n
W t r n Trad'
nil
"My Pa has lots of shirt to show.
He says that that's all right
As lon - Ma has Faultless Starch,
To keep his shirts so white."
j. So-Easy
Colors Silk,
and Cotton
til at the Same
S: Putnam Fadeless Dyes f.S5
Why fmt
More
For Any
D;-e

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