OCR Interpretation

The Challis messenger. (Challis, Idaho) 1912-current, January 01, 1919, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056159/1919-01-01/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Many of our American women were un
able to lake up the duties of nursing at
the front, but they should know how to
take care of their own at home, and for
this purpose no better book was ever
printed than the Medical Adviser—a book
containing 1,008 pages, and bound in cloth,
with chapters on First Aid, Bandaging
snd care of Fractures, Taking care of the
Sick, Physiology, Hygiene, Sex Problems,
Mother and Babe, which can be had at
most drug stores, or send 50 cents to the
publishers, 663 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y.
The women at home, who are worn
out, « ho suffer from pain at regular or
irregular intervals, who are nervous or
dizzy at times, should take that reliable,
temperance, herbal tonic whiedi a doctor in
active practice prescribed many years ago.
h'ow sold by diuggists, in tablets and liq
uid, as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
Send 10c to Dr. Pierce'a Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., for trial package.
Sick people are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce by letter, free of charge. All cor
respondence is held as strictly private an ]
Scored One on Father.
The young man crawled Into the au
gust presence.
"I should like to speak to you on
an Important matter, sir," suiil lie.
"Well, well, what Is It?" growled
the fnther of the girl. In no encourag
ing tone.
"I—I want your permission to mar
ry your daughter, sir."
"What? what?". The old man's
face grew purple and he sputtered in
wrath. "Marry iny daughter? I am
astonished—I am ! What qn earth do
you mean, sir? You—"
"Now, now," soothed the youth, see
ing defeat looming near and wanting
to get some sort of satisfaction out of
the Interview, "don't talk that way.
You are prejudiced against the girl.
She's all right, really."
Get New Kidneys!
The kidneys are the most overworked
:ans of the human body, aud when they
I in their work of filtering out and
throwing off the .poisons developed in the
system, things begin to happen.
One of the first warnings is pain or stiff
ness in the lower part of the back; highly
colored urine; loss of appetite; indiges
tion; irritation, or even stone in the blad
der. These symptoms indicate a condition
that may lead to that dreaded and fatal
jnalady, Bright's disease, for which there
IB said to be no cure.
Do not delay a minute. At the first in
dication of trouble in the kidney, liver,
bladder or urinary organs start taking
bold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules, and
save yourself before it is too late. Instant
treatment is necessary in kidney and blad
der troubles. A delay is often fatal.
You can almost certainlv find immediate
relief in Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules,
ror more than 200 years this famous prep
arnt 'on * las ^ >een an unfailing remedv for
ill kidney, bladder and urinary troubles.
It is the pure, original Haarlem Oil your
great grandmother used. About two cap
sules each day will keep you toned up and
reeling fine. Get it at any drug store, and
l it does not give you almost immediate
™ e *. your money will be refunded. Be
f[' ro you get the GOLD MEDAL brand,
«one other genuine. In boxes, three
"• do linte soup, nurse!" said the
l.vouiig lady of the family. "Why do
Jthi'.v put sonp on you?"
"You don't want to be a dirty girl,
|*1" you, dearies?" remonstrated nurse,
''"«'ll, but birds, horses, elephants
und all the other Ihtcgs don't have
imp, hut are clean."
Nurse was taken completely by sur
prise, and was speechless for a few
Hut Kitty continued:
"Of course, I haven't n bill or jx
pngue to lick myself denn, ns they
I"' 0 - so I suppose I shall have to
lot up with It."
I Anger punishes Itself.
sfree ilfush-ated book Mb howm
I for all yoor western raw fore- m
■ - - I, Muskrats, ■
wv»C e t e r «S, . U.V
Heal for the
U - Salt Lake City, No. U-F 91 *
When Sows Are Given Best of Feed
and Care This Is Gooo Way to
Increase Production.
( Prepared by the United States Depart
irierit Agriculture.)
It Is common practice among farm
ers to require their sows to produce
wo litters a year. Although the sows
have had good cure, they will natural
ly be run down somewhat in condition,
because the greater portion of the feed
consumed has been utilized for the
production of milk.
Hie sow needs a rest before she Is
bred again, und the time for this is
between the weaning and breeding pe
riods. Intelligent feeding will bring
the sow from a thin condition into a
good, strong, vigorous condition in a
short time. When this Is done she will
be in proper condition to assume her
duty when breeding time arrives. If
the sow Is bred in a thin, run-down
condition, she must resume work Im
mediately, and she will naturally be
weak and subject to the inroads of dis
ease. A little cold contracted in this
condition may cause death, while a
strong, healthy sow will resist such
attacks. It Is the general belief that
sows in good vigorous breeding condi
tion conceive more readily, thu short
ening the furrowing period for the
herd. Alfalfa, rape, clover, or any pas
ture which Is palatable I.» swine, with
some grain in addition, Is excellent
feed for bringing the sow back to
breeding condition.
There is no good reason why a sow
should not produce two litters a year
when properly handled. To accom
plish this the sow should he bred to
farrow, say, for example, in March, and
bred again to farrow the early part
of September. A sow bred about No
vember 15 will farrow about March C
to 9. The pigs should nurse eight
weeks. The sow should be rebred by
May 20 so us to furrow on or after
September 8. The pigs could then
nurse until November 3. The chances
for profitably rearing two crops of pigs
from a sow annually ere undoubtedly
far better In regions of mild climate
and short winters than where tlie win
ters are long and_ severe.
In Feeding Trials at Wisconsin Station
Produced Larger Gains for Given
Amount of Feed.
(Prepared bylhe United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
In feeding trials with sheep at the
Wisconsin station, soy beans produced
larger gains for a given amount of feed
and a heavier clip of wool. In one ex
periment two lots of ten Iambs each
Sheep Like Soy-Bean Forage as Much
as the Meal.
were fed the same roughage. One lot
received shelled corn anil whole soy
beans In equal proportions, while the
other received the same quantities of
shelled corn and whole oats. The av
erage gain of each lumb during a pe
riod of 12 weeks was 1G.2 pounds when
soy beans constituted a part of the
ration, and but 13.7 pounds when oats
were used. A pound of gain was pro
duced on 6.11 pounds of gruin and 7.11
pounds of roughage In the soy-bean ra
tion, while 7.28 pounds of grain and
8.62 pounds of roughage were required
In the outs ration. In another experi
ment the same rations were fed for 12
weeks to two lots of nine lambs each.
The lot receiving the soy-bean ration
gained 119 pounds in weight and pro
duced 95.1 pounds of wool, ns com
pared with 71 pounds increase In
weight and a production of 81.3 pounds
of wool for the lot receiving the oats
ration. The second lot also consumed
more feed per pound of gain.
Necessary for Animal to Maintain
Weight an* Spirit and Perform
Maximum of Work.
In order to perform the maximum
of work and still maintain his weight
and api - 1 the horse should receive a
comparatively large allowance of eas
ily digested grain and a correspond
ingly small oroportion of palatable ^
Warmth and Smartness in Coats
Some people are stepping out of ;
midwinter coats and turning their 1
backs on cold weather to journey ;
South, and others are jusf stepping ■
Into them hound for the joys of winter i
sports In tlie frozen North. These are j
the firm believers in the tonic of the ;
coM who have learned how to enjoy
arctic weather. Then there are ull
the rest of us who intend to keep
warm and aspire to look smart, what
ever icy blasts may blow our way. \Ve
refuse to he shut in by the weather
aud require of midwinter coats
warmth and smartness. And the de
mand Is answered with coats and oth
er garments of fur and of textiles that
arenas warm and rich as furs.
All over the country fur garments of
one kind or another are the mode.
These earliest coverings of the body
remain the most desired and rich skins
are rich skins, however made up.
They are the inspiration of furriers.
Here is a coat made of leopard skins
with their Incomparable natural mark
For Undercoat or Southern Wear
Many demands are made of the lat
est sweaters—they must he oozy and
pretty and they must not he bulky, to
start with. They must be in line with
the styles and at (he same time—If
they are to he successful—they must
have attractive variations and original
touches to give them distinction.
Sweaters, as a part of the wardrobe,
are as much n matter of course ns
shoes and stockings and variety Is the
Eulee that flavors them.
The last arrival In slip-over sweat
ers has made its entrance on fashion's
stage, and its portrait appeals to us
for consideration In the picture above.
This young aspirant for favor can
hardly fall. It Is closely knit and
cozy—snug fitting and easy to get on.
and it Is dainty. One can imagine It
In any of the flower-like, lively colors
which are approved for spring or in
the vivid "sweater tones" of color, or
In the beige nnd gray shades If any
one denies herself the privilege of
colors thnt are bright. For, in sweat
ers, young nnd old alike mny Indulge
a fancy for live colors.
The pretty sweater above owes
some of Its charming effect to the fine
lingerie blouse worn und r it. The
blouse Is of batiste with frills of lace at
the front, and its frilled turned-hack
collar simply froths over on the bright
liued sweater, making the freshest and
dntntiest of vestees nnd neck-flnish
Ings. The blouse might be of net or

ings of black in a gold background. It
hangs straight and full from the shoul
ders, without a belt and has a wide
cape collar of heaver and deep cuffs to
match. The big collar may be rolled
up about the neck and ears and the
face snuggled down In Its warm soft
ness until only the eyes are uncov
ered. Such a coat carries about sun
shine and warmth and ulmost radiates
them. It is fastened with three big
tortoise-shell buttons and Is three
inches shorter than the skirt.
"Velour du nord" Is the name of the
regal fabric that makes the other coat.
It is one of tho.'e thick, soft wool
cloths that are as protecting and lux
urious as a chamois skin, but heavier
and softer than this. It is in a dark
taupe color with wide cape collar of
taupe-lynx fur and deep cuffs to
match. It is bordered at the bottom
with this fur. The collar can be turn
ed up about the head and the hands
find refuge in ample slit pockets. The
belt Is made of the velour.
crepe georgette or of any of the sheer
I linens or cottons that are dear to
j women because they are so easily
j kept fresh. The three knitted stripe»
' in white, across the front of the sweat
j er fit In well with these white blouses.
I There Is a short, snug peplum, not
opened nt the front and the waistline
is defined with a narrow knitted hand
which seems very close fitting, as the
sleeves are. These things insure a
convenient garment to wear under a
suit or top eont. This sweater will
make itself popular in Canada as well
as along the Gulf of Mexico; for It Is
really a warm garment and may be
more or less closely knitted nnd elab
orated with differing stitches, when
the work Is done by hand.
Blouse Fad.
The tendency to elongate the front
part of the blouse until It is almost
like a small apron Is one of the inter
esting style details this season. This
is a curious notion, but one that 's
tremendously popular at present.
Black Satin, the Favorite.
Black satin Is the winter season's fa
vorlte material for all purposes, with
wool duvetyns, cashmere velours and
velvets supporting Its advac"-»
Jet Contants 15 Fluid 1
alcohol-3 per cent.
, AV^ctabtePKparatioafiifAi
! similatin^theFood by
1 1 ing the Stopps and
i Thereby Promoting D^etrtion
Cheerfulness and RcstCocü*
netther (toidm,MotphiMn«,
Mineral. Not Narcotic
restiUin i
fac-Sinile Si gnature n*
The entrai* Comp«*
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
For Infanta and Children«
Mothers Know That
Genuine Castoria
Bears the
For Over
Fall Run of Distemper
l*£DflHN 9 Q" A small outlay of money bringt very *r**»t
.yrvilli & reaalta. It is a ware cure and a prerent: !f
yon nse It at per directions. Simple, safe and sure. The Urge si/#
is tii-ice the quantity and an ounce more than the small size.
your horses in best coudltion for Ute fall and winter. All drug
gist* hrlmss dealers or manufacturers.
Spohn Medical Co.
Goshen. IncL,U.S A,
Makes Millions
Indigestion—dygpepeia—sour stom
achs—bloated,gassy stomachs—belchy,
miserable-feeling stomachs—these are
What a lot of misery they cause!
How Acid-Stomach, with its day
after-day sufferings, does take the joy
out of life! Not only that — Acid
Stomach is always undermining one's
health. Think of what acid does to
the teeth—how the acid eats through
the enamel, causing them to decay.
Is it any wonder, then, that Acid
Stomach saps the strength of the
strongest bodies and wrecks the health
of so many people?
Yon see ACID-STOMACH victims
everywhere always ailing. They can't
tell exactly what is the matter; all
they say is, "I don't feel well''—"I'm
all in; tired, sickly." If they only
knew it, nine times out of ten it is
Acid-Stomach that is ailing them.
It surely makes good digestion diffi
cult, causes food to 60 ur and fer
ment in the bowels, weakens the
blood and fills the system with poi
sons. It prevents one from getting
the fall strength oat of their food.
Take EATONIC and get rid of your
Acid-Stomach. This wonderful mod
ern remedy actually takes the excesa
acid out of the stomach. It quickly
and positively relieves bloat, heart
burn, belching, food repeating, soar,
gassy stomach, and the pains of indi
gestion. Makes the stomach cool
and comfortable—keeps it sweet and
strong. Banishes all stomach trou
bles so completely that you forget
you have a stomach. Yon can eat
what you like and digest your food
in comfort, without fear of distressing
after-effects. EATONIC helps yon
get full strength out of every mouthful
you eat—and that is what yon must
have to be well and strong —full
strength from your food.
Get a big box of EATONIC from
your druggist TODAY'. \Ve authorize
him to guarantee EATONIC to please
you. If it fails in any way, take it
back; he will refund yonr money. If
your druggist does not keep EATONIC,
write to us and wd will send yon a big
50c box. You can send ns the 50c after
yon receive it. Address H. L. Kramer,
President, Eatonic Remedy Company,
South Wabash, Chicago, HI.
Every Day in Year Day in History.
There Is not a ilay in the year but
s a day in history, and that of the
dgnlng of the great truce Is no excep
tion. At once one thinks of the sibli
ng of the "Mayflower" agreement No
.emher II, 1630, hut. before that, there
«vas in 1158 the meeting of the Ger
ann Diet which prohibited cities nink
ng war. Later, in 1640, the English
•ominous impeached Strafford for
treason; In 1794 Lafayette escaped
'rom prison at Oltnutz : In 1847 Am*»rl
•un troops captured Muzutlau. Mcx. ;
n 1865 the Modern té party of Hun
jury demanded self-government, and.
curiously enough, November 11, 1911,
he kaiser reprimanded tlie crown
Keep year llrer active, roar bowels rleao br
taking Dr. Plerce'e Pleasant Pellets and roa'U
kaep healthr. wealthy and wlae. Adr.
Happy Moment.
"Today," said the big business man
with complacence, "I have Just real
ized a lifelong ambition. On going to
my office this morning I learned that
by skillful business maneuvering I
have become a millionaire."
"Happiest day of your life, I sup
pose," suggested his friend, properly
"Well, I had always supposed It
would be, but Til make a confession.
Fhe most soul-sntisfying day in my ex
perience was when I found $1.75 in a
pair of discarded trousers three
uonths after I was married."
Your Veterinarian con stamp
♦hem out with Cutter's Anti-CaS
Scour Serum and Cutter's Germ
Free Blackleg Filtrate and Aggrcs&in,
or Cutter's Blackleg Pills.
Aak him about them. II he
hasn't our literature, write to us (or
information on these products.
The Cutter Laboratory
Berkeley, Col., or Chicago, 111.
^ ''Ust s I wWo ir IWKswwl iba "
'Alter the War," New Victory Soaj, I0c
■am Thrift Stampe selling 10 neat sheet tittle.
Advertising stickers, its labels, say wording. S 'XD.
D. postpaid, rise samples. Coin or Thrift Auers.
Okas. IsBlack On., tsst Heading ad., UlxOnxliU.
C«*lcte History of Watfs War StSZZX
stirring p h oto gra phie hauls assess, rasps, etc.
Bis commissions. Agents'on tit free. Send Ns <M
postage. Z.h.f k ra» u . AOs, mm m i raw .St.lsrih.Bs.
Colds Crow Better
surprisingly goon, throat disap
pears, imution ts relieved and throat tick
fi»-d stops, when yon use reliable, time-tested

xml | txt