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Belt Valley times. [volume] (Armington, Mont.) 1894-1977, November 04, 1926, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025296/1926-11-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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Monday,
ASH1NOTON,
Nov. 11, 2:48 a. ui—The
Oer
U
w
urnilstlce between
many, on one Iwnd, and
the allied governments and the United
Blutes, on the other, has been signed.
"The -State department announced
at 2:45 o'clock this morning that Ger
many hud signed.
"The department's announcement
simply said: 'The armistice has
been signed.'
"The World war will end this morn
ing at 0 o'clock, Washington time,
11 o'clock Purls time.
"The armistice was signed by the
German representatives at midnight.
"This announcement- woe^made by
the State department at 2:50 o'clock
this morning.
"The announcement was made ver
bally by an official' of the State de
partment In this form :
" 'The armistice bus been signed.
It was signed at 5 o'clock a. m.. Purls
time (midnight eastern time) and hos
tilities will cease at 11 o'clock this
morning, Purls time, (0 o'clock east
ern time).
"The terms of the armistice will
not be made public until later."
This was the official story sent out
by the Associated Press on one of
the greatest days within the memory
of those living today. America's mil
lions, reading and hearing the news,
went wild In spontaneous celebrations
of which the participants had never
«een the like.
America and the world were glad.
This year, eight years after, Amer
ica a ga i n pauses at the eleventh hour
The war was over and
day of the eleventh
month. And France pauses and Eng
land. From our tiniest village to our
greatest metropolis we shall in some
manner observe Armistice day.
Britain hath laid a Tommy 'neath
Westminster Abbey's nave.
And France hath made her triumph
arch
A Poilu » sacred arave.
Now comes a Yank to Arlington
To Join the nation's brave_
Columbia's unknown soldier son
To Join the brave In Arlington
With pomp of peace and show of
And honor of a conqueror!
Three fOltUw dus-d. Iiklcui Iw the dirrk
Unknown, unsung, without a mark-1
Genius or clod or knave
We know their all they
We know they died to c
. , Xn theater, abbey and arc.;
With this to be by all
war
gave,
save.
iQtB "read:
"In Honor of the Unknown Dead!" 1
WKo shall say what Is .Jo be the
T
J(I V
Dark and light Moon

^—~-»h——• j]
The weather bureau says (hat "light
moon" or "light of the moon" means
all that time during which the moon
Is above thé horizon through the fore
pqrt of'the night, or frorp dusk to
bed time—11 o'clock p, m,' for in
stance. "Dark moon" or "dark of the
-•/ »«on'' means all- th« rert of the time,
ar all the time tMl is not of
„ lb« moon," Bol thla la not *
tar conception of the tenon
-Hi
e."
-"iVT.
popu
e l>oie
'-ISP
A
spirit of Armistice day? Eight years
are not enough to deterndne n tra
dition. The war Is yet too close to
us, and only time can tell what la to
be the spirit of this day.
But already we look forward to It
as an American national holiday. In
this autumn of 1020, In which fulls the
eighth anniversary of Armistice day,
the outward and visible sign of the
Inward and spiritual grace which ani
mates the American breast Is tribute
to the heroic soldier dead In the form
of honors to the Unknown Soldier.
The world will not soon forget the
solemn ceremony with which Great
Britain on the second anniversary of
Armistice day laid to rest "A British
Warrior" In Westminster abbey.
Nor will It soon forget how France
honored her hérolc dead by making
Arc de Triomphe the burial place of
"Un Soldat Francois'' from Verdun.
Here under the central opening of this
great structure lies a simple slab. At
the head Is a single flume burning
night and day. There Is no fence of
iron to inclose It nor Is it watched
over by guards. Visit It any day of
the year and you will find It flanked
by modest bouquets of flowers placed
there by those who well know the toll
of war.
And at Arlington, America's nation
al cemetery where lie historic dead,
lies also our "Un k n ow n Soldier."
The vision of the homecoming of
this "Unknown Tank" will for long
be cherished by our people.
What do we remember? The
lection of America's unknown soldier
son at Chalons, the bestowal of the
Victoria Cross at the decoration of
the i-eglon of Honor, the Journey to
Le Havre under escort of an honor
guard, the French memorial observ
ance at the seaport.
The cruiser Olympia's arrival aU
Washington after dark; the -«lient,
transfer to the capitol; the lying In
HHrte ta that >«4ai » le of tke- m ost l ài -
presslve structure In the, world. '*"•
The funeral service according ' ttf
United States army regulations: A
battalion of field artillery, a squadron,
of - Cavalry, a combat regiment of In
fantry, a battalion of marines and
Bailor») ■ the Marine band.
sc
fllar theory Is that "Mght of the moon"
.js.the finie when the.moon ls going
from "qew'V to "fulL" am) "dark of the
moon" when 'thé tlSoOh U on the wkne.
Thb fact is the terms are purely popu
lar and have no selentlflc significance
whatever.—Ihithfttitler Magazine.
integrity in Art f /
The more beautiful the art. themora
It Is (ftseotlsUy Hie work of psoplk
. . .' who gre dtrlving f«r ik* fut
fl)l me
of a*
nt of jtbnlaw efld.the reslUstlo*
rovéllpcMi which they have not
%
nrj&DjxDojy
Honorary pallbearers: Eight gen
eral officers of the army and four ad
mirals of the navy. Bodybeurers:
Five warrant officers of the army and
three petty officers of the navy and
of the marine corps, chosen on their
war records.
Official mourners; Holders of the
Medal of Honor; one representative
for each 10,000 of the four million
men who served In the armed forces,
named by the states of the Union ;
officers and enlisted men from each
arm of the service; a member of the
American Legion from each state and
territory. '
The funeral procession passing
along Pennsylvania avenue on Its way
from the capitol to the Arlington Me
morial ampitheater; the lining of the
entire route with Infantry from the
regulars and the National Guard.
The reception at the Arlington Me
morial ampitheater by the President
of the United States, heading an as- 1
semblage of the great of the worldf
the funeral oration of the President;
funeral services by army and navy
chaplains; interment in front of the
entrance of the ampitheater at n spot
which overlooks the city,of Washing
ton. with the capitol and Washington's
monument and the Lincoln memorial
In the background.
The moving strains of the funeral
march; The roll of the drums; the
measured cadence of marching feet;
the blowing of ''taps".by the buglers;
the volley by the firing squad.
The flag at half-mast throughout the
nation.
The American people at silent pray
er through a hushed two minutes.
i
Armlstlce day of 1926 will be ob
served In America from coast to coast
Citizens will pause for two minutes
of »Hence and face toward the east
An epitome of the nation's observance
will be thq- services again at Arllng
ton «L tùç tomb of the unknown soi
dler. * '. '
'' In sptrtl America's Armistice day
wirf t>e a glorification of the "Fighting
So hnrrahl'for the'lighting
Yank I" For "Fighting Yanks" are all
good American* who gave their beat
when the country called.
Yank.
tr
yet attained, which they feel
farther and farther from attaining the
more they strive for U, And yet, In *
still deeper sense) It is the work of
people who know also that they are
rtghL—Buskin.
even
»'' SùnUùr Traita
Rustic—^hree 'undred year» old
this be. sir-Very 'Utoricai. und ntxät
stick nor Mon« altered in gp (be
Kara." Visitor—"Mu*t be the same
landlord •* mine."--Fussing Rho«.
MONTANA SCHOOL
LANDS KW
PERMANENT FUND INCREASED
BY TOTAL OF $679,000
ft
$13.71 AVERAGE ACRE PRICE
I
Tracts of Land Purchased Mostly by
People of Counties Where
Sales Are Held
The state's permanent school fund Is
enrlched by $679,061.17 as the total
price received from 45,673.49 acres of
state lands sold in northern Montana,
r The average price per acre was $13.711
and the highest price paid for any one
tract was $35
The land sales, by counties, follow;
Blaine county-520 at res; sales
! price. $3,600; average, $16.54 an acre,
I Valley couniy-11,253.78 acres; to
tal, $146,071.55; average $13.
I Roosevelt county-3,109.34 acres;
j price total. $53,403.40; average. $17.15.
Sheridan county - 4.122.64 acres;
price total, $64,166.40; average, $15.56.
Daniels county — 30,531.73 acres;
price total $400.819.82; average, $13.30.
j Spccattors and bidders were from
! all over Montana and many adjacent
i states, with a sprinkling of Minneso
j ta and Iowa parties. The main por
i tion of the land was sold, however, to
I residents of the various counties who !
have actual knowledge of conditions j
j and know the value of the land. Some j
1 of the lands sold yielded a crop this
j year which, when sold, would net the
owner
Montana's Artist Dead.
At 12 o'clock Sunday night, Octo
ber 24, at the family home at Great
Falls, Charles M. Russell, 61,
known the nation over as the "cow
boy artist,'' passed away, following
a sudden heart attack. As a boy
he went to school at 8t. Louis- Mo.,
attended the Burlington, N. J., col
lege for a short time, and came
west alone, arriving in Montana in
1880. He never studied In any art
school or took a lesson in drawing.
Born in St. Louis in 1865, his earli
est boyhood was spent in a fron
tier atmosphere. Charles M. Rus
sell was without doubt the most
st riking figura of his day In the
field of American art. Hit reputa
tion as a painter of action In thy
portrayal of Indian life and other
western subjects of past days Is in
ternational.
State Tabloids
Work of graveling the principal
streets of malts Is progressing rapidly.
It Is estimated that about 260 cars
of freight have been shipped out of
Conrad station so far this season.
A test oil well has been spudded In
on the Axel Anderson farm back of
the Arro refining plant west of Lewis
town.—
The Colllns-Deolln well No. 2,
brought In last week In the east side
of the Kevln-Sunburst field, Is produc
ing 200 barrels of oil daily.
The Orpheum theatre and an electri
cal appliance establishment were com
pletely destroyed by fire at Plenty
wood, the loss totaling around $12,000.
At a cost of $5,000, a three and a
half block "white way" Is being con
structed at Sidney. It will consist
of 32 lamp standards.
A movement to provide'funds .with
which a $100,000 home can be erect
ed by the Great Falla Eagles' aerie
has been launched.
Reyn Leedom, formerly publisher of
the Chronicle at Lovell, Wyo., has
been chosen secretary of the Great
Falla chamber of commerce.
All records for Great Western Sugar
company plants were shattered when
the Billings factory sliced 3,332 tons
of beets during 24 hours of work, end
ing at 7 a. m„ October 22.
Vivian D. Corbly, Journalism gradu
ate at the State University of Mon
tana in 1924, has recently been named
national adjutant of the Disabled War
Veterans. •
Suspension of Ml traffic and com
merce for two minutes at 11 a. m.. on
November 11 is sought by the League
of Remembrance this year, in obeerv
of Armistice day.
Carl M. McFarland. Great Falls, and
Arnold Gillette. Lewistown, have been
chosen as candidates for the Rhodes
scholarship, examinations for which
will he given December 11.
During - the last season more than
JO residences have been erected at
Olandlve. besides three business build
ings, including a new garage, a
home for the Elks, and a tilling sta
ance
new
tion. „ v
- Building permits Issued at Kalispell
since July 1 total $44.460, This record
is In marked contrast to 1925, when
virtually no permits were Issued In
the tpor months ot July, August. Sep
tember and October*.
«
Arrangements are being made for
the second annual convention of the
Montana Chapter of the Rocky Moon
tain OU and Gas association, to be
held at Great Falls on December L
. ' for the celebration ot Armis
tice day and commemoration of the
'termination of the World war on Nc^
vember 11 are being made by Legion
posts In ail parts of Montana.
According to Orest Neqtbem figure«
contained in .the company's monthly
tm Great Northern Goat,
nearly 40.
publication
« trtil tske
ears to ban
p this year.
4 M thin state's wfceat
wroMlNBITES COME
J® «
Montana Land« Attract Pioneer of 40
Year« Across State Line—
Praises Our Crops
Rich agricultural and grazing lands
of southern Montana continue to at
tract northern Wyoming ranchers, and
stockmen, many of whom have taken
leases on the reservations in recent
yaers.
Chester Willey, for 40 years a resi
dent of Sheridan county, Wyo., has
i ust cl08ed a deaI tor l.&O acres, un
der 'ea**- 1(5 m 'l e8 we8t ot L* 5 « 1 «
° ra88 - baa been farming near
Ranchester for several years.
Willey has returned to Wyoming
Montana ranches and marvels at
the crt H> 8 Otown there during the last
8ea8 ° n - "V , nevcr before saw such
wonderful wheat and beet crops as
were harvested n the Lodge Grass
a " d ? ard * étions." Willey declar
* d ' falling to * et cars for their
beets, farmers are unloading on the
* round on the rallroad right-of-way.
__ . _ ,__
MOIltailä KailCIierS
reports harvesting 22% acres of sugar
beets with a yield of 22% tons to the
acre after tare was deducted,
A shipment of Rambouillet bucks
was unloaded at Conrad last week,
and was sold to several of the big
sheepmen of Pondera county.
George Cross, farmer near Laurel,
Reports from Cut Bank are that
some wheat yields In Glacier county
are averaging around 27 and 30 bush
els to the acre, and the quality is very
good.
One bushel of Supreme wheat ob
tained by D. E. Fleshman, Teton coun
ty farmer, from Seager Wheeler,
Sask., Canada, when threshed, pro*
duced 106 bushels.
Reports reaching the state agricul
tural department at Helena show thart
winter wheat Is up in all sections of
th estate, knd that fall rye is In ex
cellent condition. '•- ■ ' ■
Drilling operations have been re
sumed* by the Montana Belle Oil com
pany at their well northeast of For
syth.
One hundred and ninety-six cars of
Montana apples have moved this sea
son to dat e of October 16, agains t
13 cars to October 17, 1925, an4 the
total movement of the 1925 crop of
29 cars.
The M. J. Conley ranch near Har
lowton threshed a field of wheat,
that averaged 40 bushels to the acre,
and several other farmers In that vi
cinity report yields of from 30 to 35
bushels.
The Prairie County Farm Bureau
Shipping association shipped two dou
ble-deck carloads of Hogs from Terry
last week.
car shipment the past month,
value of hogs, cattle and feed han
dled during October by the associa
tion totals $50,000..
Quite a stir was created In farm
circles a few days ago when Tames
Cervenka refused $60 an acre spot
cash for 480 acres, two miles north
east of Benchland, In Judith Basin
county. There is only one set of
buildings on the 480 acres and It la
all level wheat land.
The annual Montana Com show,
formerly held at Miles City, and the
annual Utility Seed- show, which In
other years has been a part of Farm
and Home week at Montana State
college, Bozeman, will be combined
this year, to be held at Sidney, Jan
ary 26 to 28;
What is probably the largest crop
of beans ever produced on a single
Rosebud county farm has Just been
threshed on the Sato and Ogoshl farm
at Thurlow, 16 miles east of Forsyth.
Slxty-flve acres of land planted to
this crop yielded J24/T00 pounds of
beans, or more than 1,900 pounds to
the acre. „
Shipment ot Montana potatoes to
outside points Is starting/ but move
ment this season is running well be
low that of last year, dus to tbs short
er crop and the freeze damage. A
total of 108 cars moved to October 16
this year, against 249 cars to October
17, 1925. Total movement of the 1925
This is the second two
The
crop was 1,604 cars.
A proposal to drill wells and estab
lish watering places for livestock on
public lands in the west Is under con
sideration at the Interior department
at Washington. Secretary Work has
suggested that where long-term leaaes
are given to grazing areas the etock
themselves could drill welle and
men
deduct the cost from the grazing fees,
while la other cases the federal gov
ernment itself could do the drilling
and then rent the range in it» 1m
proved state.
The Yellowstone Cow Testing asso
ciation captured first place honors In'
three of the four divisions In Septem
ber of the monthly cow testing reporte
for the state. The Bitter Root asso
ciation was second, winning one first
place and three seconds.
»
The California company, which Is
drilling a deep test In the west part
of the Cat Creek field. Is making prog
ress and expects, to eater the Madison
time before cold Feather requires that
operations be shut down for the win
ter. The hole is now 5,700 feet deep.
It la reported that the well known
Couch ranch, near Vaughn. Cascade
comity. Is being cut up Into (krm
unit» and colonised. Four such farms,
comprising 120 acres, were sold re
cently to foer Mormon taplHea, aad
they a>e sow on th* places.
THROUGH ADVICE
OF NEI0H00R
Woman Tried Lydia E. Pinlduun't
Vegetable Compound
"A neighbor advised me to try Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable- Compound,
' ' , "'I which she said had
helped her so much.
So I bought a few
bottles and tried it
ouL It sore helped
Ime wonderfully. I
felt much better.
My work was no
longer a dread to
me. If I hear of any
one who Is troubled
the way I was, I
will gladly recom-
-- mend the Vegetable
Compound to them and I will answer
any letters In regard to the same."—
Mas. Bertha Meachan, 910 Center St,
Lansing, Mich.
**I had been sickly ever since I was
fifteen years old. After taking Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I
got so I could do all my housework and
I am In good health."— Mrs. Marie K.
Williams. Ketchikan, Alaska.
From Michigan to Alaska, from Maine
to Oregon and from Connecticut to
California letters are continually being
written by grateful women recom
mending Lydia £. Pinkham's Vegetablo
Compound.
The Compound la made from roots
and herbs and for more than fifty years
has been helping to restore run-down,
overworked women to health.
Are you on the Sunlit Road to Bet
ter Health?
U-. w
7

a
m
SB
M arjori*-"What do you thin* John «id.
daddy, when I told him that when we wers
place, three autos and a lot of servantsT"
\ I. i.
Daddy—''Well, what did the paragon m
■ay V*
Marjorl
"He said that It I would sleep
more on my right side, I wouldn't have such
dreams.'* •
Bad dnamN are a
tion; whfn hard-wo
rood lin of poor dlt«u
rk«l stomach befrin* to
complain, the whole system suffers ami wa
have constipation, dyspepsia, offensive breath
and similar disorders.
GREEN*8 AUGUST FI>OWER
has been relied on by manjr such sufferers
for the paRt sixty years, and has emit riba ted
to the health and well-beinjr of thousands
of users. 80c and Abe bottles. At all drur
rista. If yon cannot get It, write to O. O.
Green. Inc., Woodbury, N. J.
Explaining Tt
"Brederln, we must do something to
remedy de status quo," said a negro
preacher to his congregation.
"Brudder Jones, what am de status
quo?" asked a'member.
"Dat. my brudder." replied the
preacher, "am de Latin for de mes»
we'se In.''—The Outlook. 1
Build Up Tour Health With
DR. PIERCE'S
GOLDEN MEDICAL
DISCOVERT
If You
II
Would
I
Avoid
/
COUGHS, f'
COLDS, I A
GRIPPE-IJ
A Tone which Dr. Pierce prescrib e d mbm
in active practice 69 yeses ape.
In Liquid or Tmhimtm, mt your Dealers.
Send 10c. to Dr. Pierce's Invalid» Hotel.
Buffalo, N. Y.. for trial tries. Tablet».
Misa Hollywood
Dr. James Spearman of Detroit re
cently remarked; "Hollywood must
lie quite a quaint animal. I read the
other day that Fannie Hurst, the nov
elist. claims that it has a heart, «njl
we aloeady. it hr richly en
dowed with bare arms, knees and
backs."
BruteI
Husband—I am ruined.
Wife—How could you I And before
I g o t m y flail cloth e s.
Faulty
Elimination
h Esoontiul to (W Hoalth.
I F you would bo well, so« to
your elimination. Faulty kid
ney action permits toxic material
to remain in the blood and a poet
tbs whole system. Then, one 1»
apt to have a tired, languid feel
ing and sometimes, a toxic back
«ehe or headache, end alten some
irregularity ot S e cr et
u scanty 'or banting
*U( h
More and more pe
are ac
claiming the vaine of Domn'm
Fill*, a stimulant diuretic, in this
conditio«. For mete' than forty
-- years, Doan's have been win
. »
ning favor the. country over.
Ask jrour nmtihbor!
DOAN'S
PIU-S
60c
Po»tiw MltbornCo ..■»«. C*>«tnl»t».Baffato.N T.
ßüRNSan dSC ALDS^
Resinol

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