OCR Interpretation


Belt Valley times. [volume] (Armington, Mont.) 1894-1977, February 25, 1926, Image 7

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025296/1926-02-25/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for Page Seven

or
y'l :
"Tr*
«
• d
I
9
tt
I
jfi.
■ <■ c--> a
S^^^HWlîtcfecr^t!
7\T.
...
il
• i*
f Casting _U especially |>fC- ,y
pared t(> reliere Infants in
arms and Childrau all ages 6f <
Constipation, Flatulency, Wind
Colic and Diarrhea ; allaying
Feverishness arising therefrom, and, by règnlating the Stothaich
and Bowels, aids the as s i mi la t ion of Food; gpving natural sleep.
*r
To avoid imitations, always look for the signature of
Absolutely Harmless - No Opiates. Physicians everywhere recommend it
Ink of Medical Value
Printer's Ink, says Dr. Byron M.
Harmon, superintendent ot the Essex
county (New Jersey) sanatorium, is a
relief If not a core for tuberculosis.
He claims that employing patients of
the Institution to set type by hand
stopped hemorrhages suffered by a
number of men. Several of them, he
claims, were eventually cured and left
the Institution, hut continued to work
at (heir new trade.
Sure Relief
II ,»PI GCSTK*j
6 Be tx - ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
V
ELL-ANS
FOR INDIGESTION
254 and 75i PMs.Sold Everywhere
After A Both
With
Coticara Soap
Dot With
CaticoraTalcum
Daliaataly MMUtfW
Of PlMltel FihSmhmmi
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Dtadraff Stops Hair Pallia*
Color «aid
to Qrwr ud Fadoal
gCT . JBjHL 4. « i aHBtt i
HINDERCORNS BenoTM Oorot. Otl
tu.
loaM*. Mo.. Moat *U pain. untM eomfon to ttM
(set. utM walking muy Un by. mall or at Drug
giiu Hlaoox Obemleal Wort*. Pàtcbugoa. N 7.
à
PISOS
/ ' couslis
Sv
W. N. U., BILLINGS, NO. 9-1928.
Phonographa are employed In teach- I
ing English In many schools In the I
Philippines. In one division, that of
Nueva EclJa, Island of Luzon, they
are used In this way In 22 central
schools and 17 barrio schools. Educa
tional authorities Jn the. Islands desire
that the English spoken shall be as
similar as possible to the language of
the United States, and, as It Is Im
possible to employ the thousands of
American teachers that would be re
quired to bring this about, the use of
phonographs with correct Amerlcan
Engllsh records is strongly advocated.
I QtedilUiwflApUaaaaraCacct»»
39c and 60c abc*
Aadcntnuilz
y
Salw. 33c
English by Phonograph
For
L
i
¥
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Neuralgia Lumbago
Toothache Neuritis Rheumatism
Headache Colds
Pain
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Hesuiv -Beywr- boxes st It taMeU
Alee bottle» of 84 and K»— Druggist*.
« tee
Railroad Safety
Rallrodd traveling Is now safer than
walking. As a result of safely cam
paigns conducted by the railroads,
grade crossing accidents decreased 15
per cent In 1924 as compared with the
yearly average for the years of 1921
to 1923. Grade crossing accidenta
constitute one of the most aerloos
safely problems confronting the rail
roads Passengers on railway fraln«
numbered 981.000,000 persons In 1924,
with only 149 fatalities. The number
Injured was 15 per cent less than
the average for the previous four
years and the smallest since 1901.
Despite the tact that the greatest
traffic on record was handled In 1924,
there was a decrease in the number
of fatal accidents to employees, fewer
losing their lives than during any one
year since records were started in
1888 .—Nation'»Health.
"DIAMOND DYE'* ANY
GARMENT, DRAPERY
Just Dip to Tint or Boil to Dy«
Each 15-cent pack
- «ge contains direc
tions so simple any
woman can tint
soft, delicate shades
or dye rich, perma
nent colors In lin
gerie, silks, rib
bons, skirts, waist«,
drenses, coats,
stockings, sweat
ers, draperies, coverings, bangings—
everything !
Buy Diamond Dye«—no other kind—
and tell your druggist whether the ma
terial you wish to color is wool or silk,
or whether It is linen, cotton or mixed
goods.
Waiters Change Dress
In Russia under the Bolshevist re
gime waiters are changing their con
ventional attire from the customary
stiff collars and while front shirts, to
a blue blouse. The reason Is that the
time-old laundered attire was consid
ered degrading. Tipping Is also un
der the ban in Russia now. being con
sldered as a "bribe," though many
tourists Hnd ready takers for their
{gratuities.
Bed Cross Ball Bine should be used
In every home. It makes clothes whit«
as mow end never injures the fabric.
All good grocers.—Advertisement.
When people tell you yon are look
ing well, it la usually because you are
smiling.
A talkative friend can do more
sometimes than a silent enemy.
■ ■
SELECT PURE-BRED
SIRES WITH CARE

Usina any kind of a pure-bred sire
will not Insure Success. Poor animals
»ro produced <*-qasliuuUlj (q.pur«.brà<I
herds and Judgment Is needed ln *e
lectin* .^»ure-bred sire. A poor todl-.,
ß loal ;wlth a registration certificate
ck of him feaajr be some betted than
a grade with no>pedlfree. but that* w«
not make blip a profitable ImeatmenL
K (mod s|re need« t* |>e a .well J»U
.need individual,.he ahould be by a
proven «Ire, out of a high-producing
dam. and with plenty of pod« pftkitre
lug ancestry back offhem.
The best proof of a good sire 1* to
have produced uniformly good off
spring, but such sires are not often
for Kate except at high prices. If an
animal cannot produce good offspring.
neither pedigree or show type J« of
much value, bat If Is unlikely that
«och a combination will occur. True
type is Just the best form that S«*orid
log to all the experience of breedera
Is likely to produce good result«. A
good pedigree Is one which, according
to all the laws of animal breeding.
ahtAl'd produce good results. A com
btnatlon of the two In a herd sire
should guarantee satisfactory Off
il \
,
f
spring as far as one can Judge with
out an actual test In the herd.
To get the moat value out of pure
bred sires always ose animals of the
same breed. Crossing breeds may
sometime« produce high-grade Indi
viduals from the standpoint of pro
duction, but It breaks up the line* of
heredity so that no continuation of
good qualities is likely. If, however,
one uses pure-bred sires of one type,
for ten years or more, he will pro
duce a high-grade herd with a high
telling value, excellent appearance
and high production combined.—
Charles I. Bray, Colorado Agricultural
College.
Good Feeding Pays Well
in Production of MilR
It is a well-established fact that It
usually pays to feed heavy producers
a liberal amount of the right kind ot
concentrated feeds. The records of a
herd of seven pure-bred cows In the
Qrinnell-Newton Cow Testing associa
tion of Iowa again demonstrated this
fact.
Each month the feed was changed
on this herd of cows and the total
amount was Increased. There was a
steady increase In the amount of milk
and hutterfat produced as well as in
total profit, even though the cost of
producing a pound of hutterfat re
mained practically constant In other
words, the Increase In the amount of
concentrates did not cheapen the
cost of producing a pound of butter
fat, but the Increase In production
made a greater net profit.
In February the cows were fed ear
corn and whole oats with silage aryt
alfalfa hay. In March the grain mix
ture was corn and cob meal, six parts ;
prepared dairy feed, three parts; bran,
three parta, and oats, one part. The
feed cost per cow increased $6.58,
while the net profit was Increased
112.91. In April the supply of alfalfa
and allag« became limited so that It
was necessary to cut down on these
feeds arfd further Increase the con
centrates. Some oil meal was fed.
The 'total feed cost was slightly in
creased as Well as a «light Increase In
the coat of producing a pound of but
terfut.
This wodld show that It (Toes not
pay to overfeed on concentrates at the
expense of roughages, such as (flags
and alfalfa hay.
Creatures of Habit
Cow« like the rest of us. are crea
tore* of habit; when you get them 'a
the habit of getting their grain or hay
at a particular time, they ml«« It If
they do not get ft Peed your different
feeds In rotation, the same every day
and at the Same time of day. That II
all there la to that. The same with
giving them water. Don't water one
day in the morning, and the next day
at night. . J .
o<H><jooi>o<><H><>o*o-oocK>ooo<>ooa
Dairy Notes
CKK><>C-Od>d>Û<K><H^OO<H>i>00<H>CHCl<>0
Maintenance of the proper speed
and even pressure on the separator
handle I« an Important factor in tb*
separation of milk and cream.

Alfalfa hay in at the top of the lint
of roughatres for the dairy cow, be*
cause <>f If« Urou-Uj an*
Its paJatabilitÿ.
^ •
Although an extremely efficient nu
chine, the modern cream separator I*
highly refined In construction and can
not be abased
• • • \
The cleanest and sweetest cream Is
obtained when milk Is separated Im
mediately after milking and then
cooled to near fifty degree*.
0
For dairy cows ensilage should be
fed at the rate of about three pounds
to every hundred pounds Uve weight
with hay.
• • •
Rltege alone will not Insure cbesp
milk. It* "twin" most also be avail
able. Legume bay most be supplied
if we ere CO secure the most milk per
>
acre
I I ****#
%(mj £ 0 ■*
%EIŒLL O
^BWSPAPKRS frequently quote
people as,*a.Tjng that thefr favor
ite pastime la work. I must eon few I
»«more or tew skeptical as to {he
«tooêrlty of such statement*. • 1, who
bave had to work all my life, and who
_
■ ?**
**• * w H,AWÖ>. ew ™ Hardly con
«g£ P* *%° a * w ??. ln /a
9®* * appréciât» %hàt
Âvé* la N^t^ta
*• « T »* t « r Wewlng It core*
°t ® v,r F natnrs.«} U I* a balm for
1 , . . _
Wr,Mn K »>»■ ^>H ran h «* «**•? Wff
something to think about, to plan,,to
" tlcl l* ,te ft hmM t>ken ra r mind ftff
" funn y *•<*".«* 1 • lnc « r * , y >*■
thj » «Ml recovery heran the tho
*"*"*.- 1 slartwl wor * after two year*
: ®* enforced idleness; I used to wish
for the tlm * wh * n 1 wo « ld not *»»• to
* ork N®» that condition would teem
°, m ® * CB ' ahl *t/'
J h>v * had mor * rwl1 P lMTOr ® ««»
ot f® 1 ®"« 1 »ban anything I ever
wrot * 1 " ,f ® v « r * "* der *>
* ' ,0 " P®«®"«' ^lend. I try to
" ake ** ,ound llke « P®«*»nal letter
l ® of th / ra - Mcl *® P 1 «®™ *>"•
th f ra T ** ain * »* t0 <*>»•" of
^ nd " wh ® ma * *** ne *['
** t ." ep ! " t0UC , h w<th J' h *
*« r,d ' and ^ lotters from
old friends, some of whom I feared
hod forgotten me. It has served to
reunite many old friends who have
located each other through seeing
their names here. I have been privi
leged to be of assistance to several
persons whose cases were brought to
my attention by reader*. And for that
l am grateful.
Do not be sorry you have to work
for a living. It Is a sweet privilege.
God bless the man who first invented
work, Some may say, "Where shall
T find work?" Surely when one has
his health he can find work. It may
not be exactly the kind of work he
wants to do. But If the elevator to
success Is not running—take the
4
Just before the last game of the
world's series of operations which 1
played on the diamond of life and
won with the help of my docton,
the surgeon explained that the oper
ation he planned was known os an
"exploratory." I don't know yet why
he didn't call It an 'inquisitive." Af
ter the onslaught waa over and re
turns were In and I had again come
up for air I asked the gentlemanly
surgeon for an Inventory, warning
him that if I got no rebate for whet
he took ont I would refuse to pay him
for what he pot In. He acquiesced,
saying that was "fair enough," and
proceeded to elucidate exactly what
had transpired. Of coorae It was all
as clear as mud to me. hat remem
bering that my person looks like a
map of the Pennsylvania railroad and
Judging from the pointa of interest
visited, Î think he made a "Cook's
tour.**
■e
Last week s professor of ortho
pedics came In, walked past the cage
In which my bird was busily sing
ing, and noticed that the warbler
was standing on one foot, the other
pulled up under his feathers as though
to protect It _!-1—
He reached his hand In the cage
and gently drew the bird out to ex
amine It. The bird did not appear
at all frightened, but seemed to real
ize that he was In the bands of s
friend. . . . .
The sight ef this talL dignified but
gruff type of man bolding the little
songster In Ills big hands, examining
Its sore feet and nfinlstering to It
then taking the roosts oat and wash
ing them before returning them to
the was a sight long to be re
the cage, was a sight long to be re
meitobered by all of as who saw U.
"Flre at Hospital Arouses Norse«"—
startling headline In an evening paper
Thanks for the suggestion.
-ia ' '
One of the worst misers In the
world Is the man who keeps counting
his trouble* because he's afraid he
might lose one.—Trolty Vek.
y t
Every letter I have received, telling
me how courageous I was, has made
me bang my bead In shame. I am not
the FoUyann« that many people have
called me. If I have won the flghl
It was only because of the help and
encouragement I received from my
friends. I could not have made the
grade alone. 1 ran out of gas, my
engine was stalled and I bad lost my
■park ping. ,
Bat every time 4 found m.te df In
one of those "what's the use?" moods
some kind friend would come In, ot
the nurse would bring roe a lettet
with a message of hope and confi
deuce. Then 1 would dry my tears
and resolve to be worthy of my
friends' faith In me. These are the
things that have made friendship my
religion.
»
Here are five causes with only one
effect:
"Step on It That freight train la
a mile long."
"I'm sure these are headache tab
lets. They come In that kind of a
box." '
"Never drove before? Why. It** ns
easy as pushing a wheelbarrow."
"That gun's safe I unloaded It the
last time 1 need It"
"It*e too shallow here Let's swim
beyond the life lines."
« c s smws t kr tw nunaasrst srmsumu. last
■ fr^f ;
*. I
»
v.
»(
.'**.!
^
tv M
\ i.' liv, *'
<*1
w-'tc: » -•»»oar
»**( e*r*

ü«'
-I? fr.i
f ;
<9
fetirk L
*f Mx* % »"• f
■$
I. Mi
•lr'< iPk
•(*B»rî rfS-yi
SwCtaOnadw •8êê*** t*am ■' .<»• tf
r •- » if r i *
: Harnessed Power
♦-vVi. -
*
WlTHOUT whip o« 1 goad orWeat or strain, the Star
Car delivers great power—constant and untiring. Power
that levels hills, that plows through mud or sand, that
shortens the miles, ana lengthens daylight hours.
Hayes-Hunt bodies—beautiful, roomy, and comfortable,
make the powerful and economical Star—either Four or
Six—the outstanding buy in thl low»cost field. .
X
I
Adiw*oott Thw iJirtnffm •** ' *
Star Cars
• • ■ . . .
MORE POWER AND SUPERIOR QUALITY
NEW STAR SIX
n
IMPROVED STAR POUR
Com. CkiwH >4H C aws im r W»0
tUmimm . (IU Owk SM9
Toute« ■ $9 IS Ssdsa *799
*ft20
(Mi
Toutes
Coupmr $749
Priem, f. ai h o ■ • te s
1., >:
DURANT MOTORS, Inc.
250 West 57th Street, New York
General Seles Dept.-1819 Broadway, New York
Pralm mrf Ti—*■■ * *» ■■"fS.— *«» n^u a«'. n—« j. —j MfliiiT
T.
Out.
Coing Too Deep
A wealthy amateur collector who re
cently returned to this country from
a tour ot Europe brought hack with
him from Italy a very precious and
rare picture that he regarded as the
work of an old master. In order to
evade the Italian ban upon the export
of such works he had a seascape
painted over the original, and when he
arrived In New York, he Instructed a
famous firm of art dealers to remove
this latter. A few days later he re
ceived the following wire from this
firm: "Have removed seascape and
old master. Whst do yon wish us to
do with 'Coronation of Victor Em
manuel'7"
Cutlcura Soap for tbs Complexion.
Nothing better than Cutlcura Soap
daily and Ointment now and then as
needed to make the complexion clear,
scalp clean and hands soft and whits.
Add to this the fascinating, fragrant
Cutlcura Talenm, and you have tbs
Cutlcura Toilet Trio.—Advertisement
Their Worries
A lot of people are worried Shout
zero weather who are never worried
about aero • accomplishment.—Ameri
can Lumberman.
All bad fortune. Is to be conquered
by endurance.—Virgil.
J ÿ*
It Is easier, to restore a faded ofl
palfitlng than a borrowed umbrella.
It ami'an
' I !
Your twn pAyiltlss •> * '
, mitj confirm! hi ! dot
iert tUUtmmtt. _
*■
' r *>
%
•I'm
Jr
S4*. ■
y*
« ML'
4
The real cause of bad breath
"You cannot 'cover up' unpleasant breath for any length of .
time. The only way to riel yourself permanently of it is by
' removing the cause. —
"Sometimes poor teeth are responsible. But the commonest
cause of a coated tongue and offensive breath is constipation.
You may not realize that your intestines arc slow in elimi
nating waste matter, or that your breath is objectionable. But
others will notice it.
Get rid of constipation, and your breath will become fresh and
sweet. Even more important, you will notice an immediate
improvement in your health and spirits."
Nujol relieves constipation in Nature's own way
• !
«<
overtaxing the intestinal muscles.
Nujol can be taken for any length of
time without ill effect*. To insure
internal cleanliness, is should be
taken regularly in accordance with
the directions on each bottle. Unlike
laxative*, it doe* not form a habit
and can be diacondnued at any dme.
Aak your druggie t for Nujol today.
Remove the cause of bad breath and
Constipation i* dangerous for Shy
body. Nujol ia aafe for everybody.
doe* not affect the stomach and
i* not absorbed by the body
kal authorities approve Nujol be
came it is so safe, so gentle, and so
natural fat its action.
Niyol simply make* up for a defi
ciency—temporary or chronic—in
the supply of natural lubricant in _ WSÊÊ m _ . „ _ _
the intestine*. It softens thé waste begin to enjoy the perfect heelth
matter and thus permits thorough that is possible only when efiminw*
and regular elimination without cion is normal and regular.
It
. Med
dfe«*
-
i
Nujol
,* > \ à
For Constipation
...
■%&
Mm
WeilleraWeiuer
UVS STOCK COMM tss ton/
SO.ST. PAUL '-'MINNESOTA
L « • J
wWBwkte. , . „. . —n .,.., , ■■■! . 1 — i
Air Traffic Tabulated
Air traffic la becoming so common
In Europe that It la possible for the
curious to ascertain definite facts
ribout the volume'of sir travel. The
British Imperial Alrwaya in 1 the year
from April, 1924, to April, 1925. made
fl.rno flights, covered 1386,612 miles,
carried lfl,T24 passengers and deliv
ered 1,008 tons of freight
Floats for tbe } (eet resembling skis
and Wtft 1 he abide motion
have been perfected by "a German In
ventor.

xml | txt