Newspaper Page Text
Strong In Memory.
Rural winter Joys Increase In an Inverse ratio to the square of the dis tance, or words to that effect, will be noticed that Whittier did not write "Snow Hound" until after he 4iad become a city-dweller and the memory of frosted nose and ears and tingling hands and feet had become dimmed and vague. A too accurate memory, like acute truthfulness, is a terrible handicap for a real poet, Just as ft Is to an editor. It Fietcherizlng a Fortune. A St. Louis man made $64,000 as a ragpicker, lots of men have made more than that out of rags—chewing them on the lecture platform.—Mil waukee Sentinel. Scholarship 'Free IN THE Cheyenne Business College Cheyenne, Wyoming To the Candidate wl)o turns in the most NEW subscriptions during the entire contest we will give a THREE MONTHS' COURSE in the Cheyenne Business College at Cfyey epne, Wyoming. This prize can be won by any caQdidate apd in no way affect tlje reg ular prizes. ' WHAT THE SCHOOL IS Cheyenne Business College is a commercial training institution of the better kiud. During the past three years it has increased its attend ance each year by one third. It makes a specialty in high grade work, and high-grade stenographers, bookkeepers and sténotype operators, without a single exception, receive big salaries. The school's equipment is of the very best. It occupies the whole third floor of the Demiug Building, Cheyenne, Wyoming. It provides facilities in every way which are practical. The constant demands made upon the school for proficient help by business men tbraont the whole state of Wyoming, and surrounding territory, should appeal to all young people very forcib ly who wish to become exceptionally good business assistants. Possibly a word about the teachers will be nf interest to those thinking of taking up business school studies. Each teaoher in addition to his ability to impart what he knows for the benefit of students, enab ling him to guide the student by individual assistance in a way which cannot be accomplished by those who are inexperienced in the real busi ness Write to issues. Cheyenne Business College the best in the West. college (or catalogue. The Examiner Contest Dept. Montpelier, Idaho O ar clothes arc Jc/sï ùehaf czve / represent them to be •• ' A Vf' 5s ' . ' , A > <• il V.' to? 9, * *1 «Dresser, his coats The materials in are clothing are all wool, when we ,say they are. There is no cotton in them. These materials come from the best mills in this country and abroad. Though many lambs have been shorn for the benefit of our customers you will not be "fleeced" when you buy from us. The cloth will be right, the fit will be right, the style will be right and the price will be right. £. Lorenzo Burooune Everything to wear for man or boy r The Full Scuttle m of coal is just as import ant in its way as the full dinner pail, but it is best to have a full bin in the celler. We have the best grades of Diamond Lump for the household, fur r nace, stove or range. Thoroughly screened and clean. — — — — I it -fi FULL WEIGHT GUARANTEED MONTPELIER COAL AND LUMBER CO. ftme Good May Be Done. X told something to a frient) once and he replied, "Gee do you want a fellow to be perfect?" 1 said. 'Yes, , but I never expect to see one, but I there's lots of rottenness which can be cut out of the efforts of all of us." —Exchange. Crossing the Bridge. The trouble about crossing the bridge before you come to It is that will have to cross It just the you same when you get there. Nothing Doing at All. Hokus—"So she didn't return your love, eh?" Pokus—"Return my love? Why, she didn't even return my pres ents."—Town Topics. MIDDLE OF THE ROAD BEST , I Pretty Good Path to Travel If One Is Sure He Has Selected the Bight Highway. In spite of all the talk, most of us would still rather travel on a rail road than in an aeroplane or sub marine boat. You don't have to get clear off of the road to keep out of a rut. would give up a position and make an entire change In business for "a lot more money." around at noon, all rigged out like the flags of all nations, and tell you about the "snap." Then they would disap pear, and the next you would he*ir of them they would be needing plugs for the holes In their shoes or wearing a straw hat In October. It Is a pretty safe guesB that It will pay you to go to the end of the road that you are on If you keep In the cen ter of it. If it is straight enough and wide enough for you to see thèse who have reached the end of it; If you care to go the way the best of them went, fcfr the best they got for the go ing, keep going.—Exchange. You have known those who They would come New Berry in Demand. The loganberry, a hybrid of the blackberry and raspberry, is said to make the finest of Jellies, Jams and plea. Introduced a few years ago in the west, its popularity has been steadily Increasing, and the demand now outruns the supply. Western Oregon and Washington are the greatest producers of the new berry. Absent-Minded Statesman. Lord Lawrence, who was once gov ernor general of India, was bo absent minded In matters of external display that when the Koh-l-noor diamond, now among the crown jewels, came Into his hands for transmission to Queen Victoria after the annexation of the Punjab in 1849, he kept It for six weeks In his waistcoat pocket, having forgotten all about It and only dis covered It there by accident. VERIFY IT The Proof it in Montpelier, Al most at Your Door. The public statement of a Montpelier citizen is itself atnmg proof for Mont pelier people. bat confirmation strengthens the qvidence. Here is a Montpelier citizen who tes tified years ago that Doan's Kidney Pills relieved weak kidneys and now states the result was permanent. C-an any sufferer from kidney ills asK bet ter proof? The case is right at home. Mrs A. Tubbs, Front St., Montpelier Idaho, say's: "Yon may publish my former indorsement of Doan's Kidney Pills for everything I said when I rec ommended them before holds good. Four years ago I was in a bad .shape with kiduey complaint and was hardly able to get around. I had pain and weakness in my back. Doan's Kidney Pills improved my health wonderfully and I feel grateful to them. I advise their use to all kidneys ufferers.'' For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster- Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, Sole agents for the United States. Remember the name—Doan's—and take no other. Dug Wells Are Dangerous [jg»«î£S29 Do you want a drilled well iu which there ia no chance of typhoid germa, dirt, mice, worms, etc., being in the water you drink? For curb ing we uae 6 inch stell pipe, 14 pounds to the foot, to the lower viens of pure soft wat er. Phone> 92 or write to DENNIS & SMETHERS Montpelier, Idaho Leverich & Hess i Commission Merchants Hay, Grain, Pork, Veal and Rooled Feed. Custom Rolling Done While You Wait Utah and Rock Springs CO A L Phone 99 MONTPELIER, IDAHO GEO. JARZEY Tailor and Geaner Opposite First National Bank Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing Montpelier, Idaho and Altering Hats Cleaned and Blocked. Suits Made to Measure f)l 'v » ) lJ L.0AG CXPCEICAeC H Aê> TAUGHT Uâ WHICH /MKERé PRODUCE M&RICâ THÆT WILL WMR WELL HOLD THEIR COLOR BEêT. WHErt YOU BUY FROM US YOU GET THE BEAEFTT OE OUR LOAG EXPERIENCE. TMT'â WHY YOU SHOULD BML. WITH YOU WIUU KrtOV THAT THE SHABEê OE YOUR ftEV CLOTHES WILL 6E PROPER TOR THE éEASOrt IE YOU BUY THE GOOBé EROAl Ué. VE BTY OUR TRlMMlrtGà TO TASTILY MATCH THE MATERIALS WE SELL. THAT'S ALSO WHY YOU SHOULB BEAL WITH US. nr? n US. In Dress Goods all you have to do is look over my dress goods department. You will find-what you are looking for with trimmings to match and a dress maker at the store if you are not making your own dresses. MOSE LEWIS DEPARTMENT STORE T QHRO.NIC DYSPEPSIA. The following unsolicited testimonial should certainly be sufficient to give hope and courage to flfersons afflicted with chronic dyspepsia: "I have been a chronic dyspeptic for years, and of all the medicine I have taken, Chamber lain's Tablets have done me more good than anything else," says W. G. Mat tison, No. 7 Sherman St, Hornellsville, N. Y. For sale by The Modern Drug Co. Alias Summons. In the District Court of the Fifth Judicial District oT the State of Idaho, in and lor the County of Bear Lako. Nellie Wyckoff, plaintiff', vs. Alvin Wyckoff, defendant. The State of Idaho send« greeting Wyckoff, the above iiuined defendant. You arc hereby notified that a been tiled against you in the District Court of the Fifth Jueicial District of the State of Idaho in and for the Countv of Bear "Lake by the above named plaintiff, and you are hereby di rected to appear and answer said complaint within twenty days of the service of this sum mons if served within said judiciall district, and within forty days if served elsewhere; and you are further notified that ui^ss you appear and answer said complaint within the time herein specified, the plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded, to-wlt, a decree dissolving the bonds of matrimony between you and plaintiff. Witness iny hand and the seal of tne district court, this 25th day of September 1013. SEAL H BROOMHEAD to Alvin plaint has Clerk. THOMAS L. GLENN, Attorney for plaintiff : P. O. Address: Montpelier, Idaho. 10 86 Notice For Publication. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Blackfoot. Idaho, Aug. ust 28, 1913. Notice is hereby given that David L. Follick, of Montpelier, Dear Lake county, Idaho, who, on July 24th, 1908, made Homestead entry, ser. ial 010, for SE'4 SWX, B** SE;,à and NE *4 SE.4, Section 12. Township 13 South, Range 44 E., Boise Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Three year final proof to establish claim to the land above described, before G. 8pong berg,U. S. commissioner, at Montpelier, Idaho, on the 14th day of October, 1918. Claimant names as witnesses: Joseph Orch. ard, Joseph .Rasmussen, John F. Quuyle and Roy George, all of Montpelier, Idaho. HENRY W. KIEFER, Register. 8 29 6t Alias Summons. In the Justice court for Montpelier Precinct, of Bear Lake county, Idaho. Mrs. Dan Hurley, plaintiff, W. O. Merriott, defendant. The State of Idaho sends greeting to the ve named defendant, ou are hereby summoned to a in the above entitled court to my office at Montpelier, Idaho, in said precinct, in the above entitled cause, at 10 o'clock a. m., upon the 18th day of October, 1918, and answer plaintiff's verified complaint on file in said court, or plaintiff will take judgment against you as prayed In said verified complaint. This action is brought to enforce the collec tion and puvment of a note given in- favor of this plaintiff'for the sum of #94.03, made payable on demand. A copy of note is attached to and made part of the compluiut on tile in the above entitled court. Witness 1918. ar in the held ut my hand thlH 10th day of September, S. B. STALEY, Justice of tue Peace. WM. J. RYAN, Attorney for Pluintiff, Residence: Montpelier, Idaho. 9 12 6 r T 7 M THE SWKLLEST RIGS in this part of the state are to let right here. We are particular peo ple and cater to particular trade; that is why we suit the most exact ing. -We furnish drivers who know the country and will guarantee sat isfaction every time. We wane your business. AUTO FOR HIRE Montpelier Livery Co. (J n dEBJ '.4 . THE VINCENT FURN. GO. Undertaking & Embalming a Specialty Licensed Embalmer House Phone 8a Phone^h /Tontpelier, Idahr T > ■ w fl s W 9 ti. VU, I% ê Minimi / Coal costs money. You know it The winter's coal costs BIG money. You know that also. Yet, half of it is wasted by poor manage ment. Oh, yes it is! Listen and be convinced. Ordinary soft coal is half gas. An average ton of $3.00 coal contains about 14,000 cubic feet of gas—common illuminating gas. A gas which will if properly mixed with air, burn with an intensely hot blue flame. This gas represents the best half of your ton of coal. This unburned gas and a large portion of the heat IS Carried up the Chimney by the air leaking cracks in stoves of Ordinary construction. There is only one way to save this wasted gas and heat and that is with a 0 Cole's Original Hot Blast Heater 31 which is so constructed that it has no air leaking cracks. In this wonderful heater and fuél-saver the gas is kept under perfect control until oxidized and burned, stove that is made tight—holds tight—stays tight. It is the only stove that saves the wasted chimney heat. It's the only stove that gives you a constant, steady heat with soft coal, hard coal or lignite. It will give you all the heat that is in your coal. It will hold your fire 36 hours without attention. It will burn all kinds of fuel. It is guaranteed to consume one-third less fuel than any lower draft stove of the same size, using soft coal, lignite or slack. And —It is sold you under a guarantee to fill all these claims. Back of this guarantee is the credit and capital of it is worth to you 100 cents on the dollar. Come in and See It. Pleased Customer for Us. It is the only / immense factory and an It Means Dollars in Your Pocket AND a Sold Only By Burrell & Thiel [Sj 111 See the name Cole's" on the feed door of each stove. None genuine without it Ashley & Cooley Hospital MONTPELIER, Office hours—10 to 12: 2 to 4; 7 to 9 Montpelier office at hospital Paris office, Dr. Cooley's residence Montpelier Phones 109 and 03 Paris Phone 28 All calls given.prompt attention IDAHO \ D'Orr Poynter, M. D. Physician and Surgeon All Calls Promptly AtttenPed Office hours: 10 to 12 m and2to4p in Offices over Modern Pharmacy in Brennan Block. 1D0HO MONTPELIER. H. H. KING PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Surgeon O. S. L R v . Office over First National Bank Office Phone 109 Residence Phoue 115 Montpelier, Idaho Dr. D. J. SU1TON Modern Methods ot Dentistry Parlors in Brennan & Davis Bldg Office Hours: 9 to ia andi to g Dr. Q. T. SMITH Dentist Pariort over Riter Bros' Store Office Hours: 9 |o!2 and 1 to 4. How to Remove Mildew. < . To remove mildew from linen tak« * some yellow soap and rub It well Into the linen, then scrape some chalk very fine and rub that la also. Lay the linen on the grass and as it dries wet It again and again until the disappears. Another wAy is soft soap and powdered half the quantity of salt mildew to mix starch with and the Juice of a lemon. Apply the mixture with a brush and lay the linen out on the grass for a few frosty nights unUl the Btaiu disappears. Besns on ■ Stick. Little Ethel was only four years old. and her mother was spending the with a friend who had corn boiled on the cob on the table when dinner was rved. Little Ethel had never eaten corn cooked this way before, but was very fond of it, and when she had care fully eaten every grain of corn from the cob, s he pasged the to waiter and said, "Please some beans on my stick." day mam put