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Belt Valley times. [volume] (Armington, Mont.) 1894-1977, February 04, 1926, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025296/1926-02-04/ed-1/seq-8/

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SPECIALS
For Friday and Saturday
_Me
_25c
4 1b Montana Lard —.
Matches, Per Caddr .
8 » Farina_
■> Graham.—.
8 lb Rye .....
6 lb Buckwheat .....
..65c
66f
.Me
_60c
175 cents
1 Pkg. Fluff
2 Oz. Vanilla
2 Oz. Cr. Tartar
j
j
j
:
;
NEED ANY LIGHT GLOBES
ASK FOR "SUNRAY"
25-40-50 WATT —3 FOR $1.00
McConkey Merc Co.
BELT, MONT—FONE 72
LIVELY WEEK FOR BASKETBALL
I Continued from Page One)
. Bosenaulst
Wilson ...
Bight Gussd
Bfetofski
Thompson
Left Guard
Substitutes—Nordquist, For Stan
ford—Livix.
Last week Friday and Saturday
■Cbach Lowry took his team to Con
rad and Shelby splitting even on the
aeries, Belt losing to Conrad and win*
nig from Shelby.
One of the Belt boys when inter
viewed said that Belt was completely
-outclassed by Conrad who have a
wonderful team.
Noh! is reported to have been etim
inated in the first quarter on pemon
aJs imposed while he was trying tv
stop the fast Conrad forwards.
Lineup follows;
Conrad
Belt
C. Webster (6)
Leland (10)
Right Forward
Probst ___ _ _...R .Webster (ll>
Left Forward
Tucker (6)
- Nohl ....1
. Thompson (17)
Center
. Arnot
Right Guard
Simonis ....
Axtell
Left Guard
Substitute J ewell (1)
Referee, Navilla
Shelby-Belt
This game was the reverse of the
Conrad game aa Belt dearly out
classed the oib dtp hooptters
The team fed to Probat who led
the scoring with Leland a close se
cond.
Belt
Shelby
.. ... Gibson (1)
Leland (10).
Right Forward
Probst (14)„
Clinton (2)
Left {forward
Tucker (5)..
. Cavanaugh
Center
Nohl (f).
. Stover (8)
Right Guard
Simonis
- Benjamin
Left Guard
Referee—Boater.
On Monday, Feb. I, the girts basket
Ball team dropped a game to the St.
;
*
J
a
mPixit Shop
J
â
j
^
I
FIXIT means more than to make tem
porary adjustments that will last to the
next stop. FIXIT means more than add
ing a few shims and a piece of baling
wire.
/
\u
i
THE FIXIT SHOP makes permanent
repairs in workmanlike manner and
stands back of the work.
HIGH TEST GASOLINE, TIRES,
TUBES. THE BEST OF OILS,
ACCESSORIES
;
*
E. J. Marquardt
I
Prop.
Marys sextette when they met the
Sainte in their own ground. Whether
or not the atmosphere had anything
to do with the victory jve are still
in doubt but the locals are determin
ed to retaliate Thursday when a
turn match will be played on the
home floor. At four different times
during the contest the score was tied
and only in the last thirty seconds ot
play did the St. Marys aggregation
succeed in dropping in the basket that
decided the game.
Lineup follows;
Final score 27-25
St. Mary's)
Seifert (181
;
Belt
Klimas (7)
Right Forward
Higgins (9),
Evans (12)
j
Barry
Left Forward
Stuffei (6)
Center
Wilson
Fournier
Center Guard
De' Marco
McCafferty
Chartier
Right Guard
Brutofski
Left Guard
Substitute—Nordquist
Fort Shaw-Belt
The unusual activity of the Fort
Shaw girls resulted in defeat for the
home team when the two met on the
Fort Shaw floor, Saturday Jan. 80.
Kirby and Caasady starred for the
Fort but shining lights were decid
edly absent among the Belt hoopsters.
Final score Port Shaw 26, Belt, 5.
4
4
4
*♦♦♦♦ + + ♦+ ♦♦♦ + + + + + +>
Belt—Cascade County Cow Testing
Association has II herds with butter
fat production above 800 pounds per
cow.
pounds.
Missoula Several miles of railroad
track tom up on Douglas-Blackfoot
line of the Milwaukee, to be rebuilt
aa 16 mile A. C. M. fogging extension
Montana state banks gained $4,608,
780 deposit* from September 26 te
December 81. 1926.
Little unemployment shown in
Great Falla, great smelter rebuilding
taking up labor slack.
+++++++++++++++++


INDUSTRIAL REVIEW

The national average is 170
2f
Among Our Neighbors
Brief Items of Personal Interest Gath
ered by The Times Efficient
Corps of Correspondents
- -
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦

liTNIft/OtO

A


♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Friday evening a number of
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Vaskey gath
ered at the auditorium and enjoyed
themselves dancing. At twelve o'clock
a vary appetising lundi was served
by Mr. and Mrs, Hoy Fish,
The Kibby school hold a Literary
every two weeks and several from
town have attended. These are very
interesting ss well as educational,
Chan. Beckstrom has been busy
hauling wheat to the elevator.
Ben Evans and daughter Icy wen
callers in town Monday .
The past week has been very poor
radio weather according to the radio
j tana.
Earl Watson and H. D .Livix were
callers in Belt one day last week.
Miss Kerns and Earl Watson play
ed for the K. P. party at Stanford
! last Saturday.
j The Ladies Aid will hold their mee<.
ing and lunch at the church this week,
Tuesday Sam Livix thought he
would try his luck at trout fishing
re-'and came home with a dandy 2Vk
pound trout and one that looked
mighty small alongside of the largo
one.
Mrs. Cooper was a caller in Arm
ington last Friday. »
Mrs. Chesbro went to Great Fallt,
I
Tuesday for a visit with Mrs. W. R.
Stover.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Vaskey, Mrs
Wargo, Anna Koneaky and Andrea
Milot attended the dance here Fri
day.
The road are in excellent condition
better than anytime during the sum
mer.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Laughlin and B.
F. Anton sen motored to Great Falls
Tuesday.
Mrs. J. Williamson and children and
Mrs. Frank Merkling were dinner
guests at Mm Lawsons Monday.
The embroidery club met with Mrs.
Livix last week.
+


MONARCH
■fc.

A
+++++++++♦+++♦++♦
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E. Gerhart ana
aon spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. Rubber returning to their home
at Belt Monday.
Mr. M. L. Evans was honored when
a number of his friends gathered
his home Friday night in the way
a surprise. Cards were enjoyed and
a lunch served by the ladies.
Mm H. 8. Thomas who has been
ill with the Phi left Saturday for
Great Falla wham she will spend
some time.
P. F. Wynegar of A rm i n yto n mads
one of his frequent trips to Neihsrt
Friday with a load of produce.
Oscar Anderson came over from
Gilman last Thursday to spend the
week visiting his brother August An
derson.
Mr«. Jude Rubber of Belt is spend
ing several days here as a guest at
the home of her son, Geo. Rubber.
Billy Haney entertained 23 of his
schoolmates with a party at his home
last Friday evening. Games and
guessing contests mixed with plenty
of este was the forepart of the even
ings entertainment, later they all
went down to the pond and en>.yed a
hours funs on the ice.
Val Buchanan who spent some
time here and at Great Falls visiting
relatives and friends left last Thurs
day for his home at Idaho Falla.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. H. C- 'Nebel
of Albright a daughter January 26 at
the Columbus hospital of Great Falls.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Dickenson drovt;
down from the ranger station Sun
day for a brief visit in Monarch. Mr».
Dickenson haul been spending soma
time in Great Palls visiting and ex
pects to return there Tuesday where
she will receive dental attention.
Chaa. Fitspatrick went to Great
Falls Thursday on one of his frequent
trips.
A most enjoyable time ws* had at
the home of Htiffb Eyrhh last
urday night where about 76 friends
gathered and spent the evening play
ing cards, visiting and listening to
the radio. Mr». L. Draker and V. L.
McDuffie were awarded prises for
high scores while Mrs. K. K. Ragar
and John Gillette took the low for
sumptions *
supper was served at midnight aim!the
women and men. A
the guests departed at a late hour.
t*
Mr. sad Mn. H. Hudson motored
oak from Gnat Falls Saturday ac
companied by Mrs. E. J. Hsnoy sad
•on Errat who visited rsistives. Mr.
•nd Mr. H
contemplate oov.
ported. Mr. Had*
■on is to law the healing contract
of the ore and rappUee for the Block
P. mine at Hughes ville.
in g hers ae it
++♦**♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■
t

WALTHAM
+♦♦+++♦♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦+
We regret to report the condition!
of Mrs. Julia Shepherd as growing 1
rapidly worse. For many «toys she
haanot recognised any one and her
children and friends feel that her
time is drawing very near. ~~ «
A. Fischer made a business trip to
Great Falls Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim McGuire enter
tained a number of their friends Sat
uday night.
Peter Goidatis is spending several
weeks in the East.
Mrs. Keith is giving a dance at
Waltham school February 6. Oonderio
brothers will furnish the music.
John McKenzie attended the Bobby
Burns celebration in Great Palls last
week.
1

^
+
*
*+++++++ * + + -:. + + + + *[
+++++♦++++++♦♦+♦♦
*
ARMÎNGTON
■i*
+
| Mrs. Joe Randall was a business
visitor in Great Falla one day last
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Baymond Millard and
daughter Bernice left Saturday fot
their home in Crescent CHy, Califor
nia.
~
Mrs. S. L. Crane was a business
caller in Le wist» wn for a few days
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fish and fam
ily of Raynesford visited at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Morris Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. John Gray were cal
lers in Great Falls Saturday.
Friday afternoon the Ladies Aid
met at the home of Mm Fred Ham
low, an enjoyable time was had by
all. The next meeting will be held at
the home of lfm. T. Jaaaoa Feb. 19.
Homer Armstrong was a business
caller in Great Falls Tuesday.
George Benny a pioneer resident of
our town visited a few days here on
his way to Lewistown. *
Matt Richardson and Louis Nevsla
unloaded a car of hay Thursday. *■
Mrs. Jas. Cooper was a visitor at
the home of her niece Mrs. W. P.
Pilgeram Friday.
Mm Stella visited at the home ot
her brother S. L. Crane of Neill creek
for a few days last week .
Moonlight A
Radio Wrecker
Moonlight, a commodity generally
believed to worry nobody but the
writers of popular songs, today was
revealed in a new role as a radio
wrecker.
Preliminary teste for the national
survey of foding and static to be con
ducted by the Stewart-Warner Speed
ometer Corporation in cooperation
with Northwestern University, Depart
ment of Physics, on the nights of
February 9, 10 and 11 from 8 to 11
central standard time, brought unex
pected reports on the insidious ac
tivities of the moon
Published reports of private inqolr-1
ies into the causes of disturbances
that prevent good radio reception so
far have dealt with the manner In
which atmospheric conditions are
changed by son spots, comets and
eclipses Even the aurora borealis ha*
been investigated, but it has nevei
been suggested that the phases of the
moon might have anything to do with
the adenoidal performance of distant
sopranos.
R. C. Themen, an electrical engin
eer, of Chicago, today forwarded to
J. K. Smith, director of the national
Sat-fteate. a report covering a period <*
eighteen month«. He suggested «bat
it be investigated during the Febru
ary teste and possibly at other times,
during the year.
quit« accidentally that distance reeap
tfen was almost impossible on a night
when «he moon was full and high In
sky", said Mr, Tberrien ht his re
port. "I thought, of course, that this
"Eighteen months ago I discovered
r
] pYTHIAVT J
J I theatre! 1 L
HO SHOW
*>o SHOW
FtéroaryM
Last Showing Tonight—February 4
Gladys Hsfottr rad Hrary a Walthall is
"ON THE THRESHOLD"
Saturday, February Ctb
AHc* l.aka ui
'TRICE OF SUCCESS«
Extra
Special
,e,
SUNDAY a MONDAY. FEBRUARY 7TH à 8TH
LON CHANEY .«iS
S TOWER OF LIES
'
A new character part for Chaney and putty Norma
Shearer as eo-star
-A PAGE FROM THE BOOK OF LIFE
Cartoon Comedy
-Prices XcIMt
Coming—Wednesday, Thursday, February 10th & 11th
Elinor Glynn's "THREE WEEKS'*
-- Featuring—Aiken Pringle . a
might be merely a coincidence, but I
remembered the magnetic effect of
the moon on the tides, and it occurrer
to me that such a visible electrical
display ought to have a definite in
fluence on the ionized stratum of at
mosphere or whatever it is that car
rieson deflecU or bk)ckB radio wave8
So 1 watched closely. Each silent
night I made careful note of recep
tion conditions and lunar phases ana
gradually I built up the evidence to
show that my supposition was at lea«,
worthy of further investigation.
"I discovered that during the sum
mer we frequently had nights free
from static, despite warm, sultry
weather. Invariably, such nights were
those when the moon was in the first
or last quarter. I discovered also that
many nights which began with the
atmosphere perfectly "dead", so fat
as radio reception was concerned,
showed marked improvement later Ii.
the night when the moon had gone
closer to the horizon.
"The night of December 28th of last
year was a typical one. The air was
crisp, cold and clear and there was
no appreciable moisture, in spite of
which it was impossible to pick up
any but the most powerful distant
stations and very few of those. The
moon was just approaching fullness.
<S
X
t
ÿ
f
I
'I
I
EjlJ
V
È
1
/^ROWING children need and like
good things to cat. Good cake is
healthful, nutritious and easily di
gested. And cake leavened with Dr.
Price's Phosphate Baking Powder is
good cake—light, feathery, delicious
—just the way good cake should be.
Dr. Price's Contain* no tUum—
leave* no bitter taute in <ke foodl
^PRICES
ftiosphat«
Baking
Bowdef
'ÄÄgiii
I
For two hours it was impossible to
hear anything but New Orleans and
Pittsburgh. After midnight conditions
improved and continued to get better
util just before daylight when every
thing went dead again. I have noted
similar conditions virtually every
Monday night when the moon was full
or high.
"I am not attempting to draw def
inite conclusions from my observa
tions, the record of which is enclosed
herewith. But I do believe the result»
are sufficiently interesting and of suf
flcient importance to the radio public
to warrant an investigation of lunar
influences on s comprehensive scale."
As a result of this letter, Mr. Smith
sent out notices to the 4,000 observers
who will take port in the teste Feb
ruary 9, 10 and It, asking them te
make notations during the period ot
the survey.
Shelby—New Fulton-Byme No. 8
well in Kevin-Sunburst area aaid to
be good for 2500-3000 barrels daily.
Sunburst—New storage here by Il
linois Pipe Line and Ohio Oil Co. will
greatly stabilise oil production and
shipment. %
Imperial Oil Go. will take 4,800 bar
re Is Montana oil daily to Regina re
finery.

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