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Nielsen Furniture Co. Handles a Nice Line of Undertaking Goods Phooe 21 H. H. KING, M. D. Physician and Surgeon SURGEON O. 8. L. RY. Office over First National Bank Office Phone 109 Residence Phone 115 1 Plseases of the Kidneys, Liver, Htom ! j Office Over Pendrey's Store Telephones: Office 12-J; Rea. 12-J I JI I ; ; j I i Montpelier Idaho DR. L. T. A. HOTTENDORF MEDICAL A SURGICAL ach and Appendix exclusively PARIS, IDAHO ij rs deb! akers j V THE VINCENT FURN. CO. Undertaking and Embalming a Specialty Licensed Embalmer ... ! j I Phone 58 House Phone 08 I. W. Lynn J. H. Lynn Lynn Bros . PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS Office Over Modern Drug Co.'s Store. Phone No. 40 HOSPITAL FOUR BLOCKS EAST PHONE NO. 19 All Calls Promptly Answered OF DEPOT. ASHLEY & HOFFMAN Physicians and Surgeons MONTPELIER, IDAHO Office hours: 10 to 12; 2 to 4; 7 to » Office at Montpelier Hospital Phones 8, 63 and 169 AU Calls Given Prompt Attention HARRY V. FLYNN DENTIST Twelve Years Practice tn Chicago Parlors in» Brennan A Davis Blÿg Hours: 9 to 12 and 1 to 4 OFFICE PHONE NO. 40 DR. H. BBCKSTROM Dentist Graduated in Europe and United States Office Phone 134 Office Over Bank of Montpelier Hours 9 to 12; 1 to 5 Rea. Phone 1S6 Parlors over Riter Bros. » «tore Office Hours: 9 to 19 and 1 to 4 I ! DR. GEO. T. SMTIH DENTIST At/A Q mx, . /. '•w >J m?*'* - ''Uy Ujjff 6 fjt j ejBf tfft. j "* 1 Ul' [CS - MAGAZINE _ 360 ARTICLES 365TÏÏJJSTRAT IONS BETTER THAN EVER 15c a copy At Vc_ Yearly Subscription $lJO Send far oar new ftaa eat Popular fiffochanlen Magazine r. j Subscribe for the Examlni I THE L0N6IN6 HEART By ROSS WAVERLY. tueprrirtr ,N.w wper ualoa.« | The scene Was a lawyer's office, the occupants of Its consultation room, a ■uaa and a woman. He wore expen sive, but neat attire. She was past the bloom of girlhood, but beauty grace had not left her. Her attire that of half mourning. She had arisen and confronted the man who had just spoken words that affronted all the womanliness of her nature. "You dare to make me this proposi tion !" «he said with force and pat> "You, John Gaines, the gam* ; and was sl«*n. bier 1 "You know who I am, then!" he be gan, and, strong, great man that he was, he winced. "Who does not who reads the pnh Be prints?" she challenged scornfuly. "It Is my personality, then, that makes the proposition obnoxlooa to yon?" he Interrogated, with a certain degree of dignity. "I do not forget that you are a lady. They call me 'Honest John Gaines,' gambler though JI am. Mr. Leith, the attorney, is a person you trust. Relieve me, he coutd not have consented to this Interview did he not know that there Is honor In my makeup." She recalled her necessities, the struggle she was making to earn a living, to liquidate the debts left as her only heritage by an indifferent husband, dead but a year, and a cer tain harsh sternness, as of a man in turn resisting a galling contempt, held her silent. He went on : "I asked Mr. Leith to select a lady who would, be treated as such, a true woman who could see in my peculiar situation something to pity. You are offered a thousand dollars to do the pent of a play actress for a bare twelve hours. It ts painful for me to act mine, but I wish to save breaking the heart of the only being I have ever loved—my mother." "Your mother I" she murmured uoft ly. Then sadly: "I lost mine, my best friend on earth only last month." And then apologetically, almost sub missively: "I—1 do not understand you." "I hoped Mr. Leith had told yon," he spoke. "I am John Gaines, gambler, to the city, but I am John WlUtard, n beloved son, a mother's Idol and a rich, lnflueutial and reputable business man to my old mother. I have kept my fnther nod mother In comfort, a thou sand miles away. For the first tltue In their lives that doting Innocent old couple, on their way home from the funeral of a relative, will stop over for one day In the city here to see 'their boy.' I have prepared for them. They will be welcomed to the home I have rented for the day, where well bribed servants will assist in carrying out the fraud, proud and content." "I understand and I pity you." spoke Norma Winston, and her eyes were moist. the mistress of your regal home, I am to wear the mask of the wife. For your mother's sake I consent." "Thank you," said Gaines simply, al most coldly. "Mr. Leith will arrange the details with you," and was gone. It was a strange experience for Norma Winston, and Its details grew more complex and Interesting as the farce continued. She was given money by the lawyer, Mr. Leith, to procure attire in keeping with that appropriate for the wife of a wealthy man. Through the attorney Gaines sent her some diamonds to wear, o'clock on the day set an automobile conveyed her to the elegant residence. One hour later the expected gueets were brought to the house by their de voted son. After an Introduction, the mother reached out and drew Norma to a warm embrace. They will go away For one day I am to act ont At nine "Oh. you dear, sweet creature! So beautiful, and well may John, good man that he Is, be proud of you!" j Then followed hours replete with charm and royal entertainment for the old T homespun couple. It was Just an hour before the pair were to resume their Journey, uud LGalnes, satisfied and relieved, for the deception had materialized smoothly, was passing the door ajar of the library when he chanced to glance within the apartment At the feet of his mother Norma waa seated on a stool, her head resting on the breast of the dear old lady, who was planning out a haven of bliss, where John and his wife were to come and pass a month or two at the old homestead. Norma was In tear* when the perf Ing came. After they had aeen the old couple safely started on their Journey. Gaines ordered his chauffeur to drive Mrs. Winston to her home. He hand ed her an envelope as they reached It It contained the fee promised by the lawyer. "You have don* me a aervlc* I never can forget" he «aid. "May I aee r* once in a while?" "When you come with clean bands— yes." she said. He came a month later. "I have sold al! I owned, without restriction." he told her. "I have abandoned ray old calling; I have given all I had to charity. Could the rich young man of olden time» do morel" She tendered him her hand. "Mother has written roe. and 1 had to come to you," went on Gaines stead ily. but his soul was in his face. "She Is longing for you. She wants to aee her boy and Norm*, dear Norma." I to mother!" __ I Refreshing Gratifying Foaming Satisfying Exhilarating Non-Intoxicating The pure food beverage to serve in the home—with meals or between meals. Huifirtirtd by tk* > Becker Manufacturing ut»k ^ ■ IMPINKH BECCO BETTER THAN BEER if [ __"&S6,w* food m r r — —M l Hi GRAVELYIS riilSMATtO Real Clwsvinf Plug Wtth : /t An«» Awmea H hMwrt» /./ Ma«» Onlm Cmm Net Uni "'J X r MH OSAVKkV PLUS TOUACCO 17 t ly>» see Gees » thee • Me'esSm A LNHe Chew et // Leeaer tl •>Uesa*t ef - k •AB SnrW« J ^Smve li 1 i »♦ • ■ is the sloth-the ^/animal that shuts his /EYES TO EVIRYTHCNÛ. Ht MISSES A LOT - AND SO OOCS THE MAM WHO SHUTS HIS EYES TO MY GOOD NtWS ABOUT/-—* TOBACCO, I---J • Jm etl v.m' * I •V///, f •w'* * iKi m*. e. t [ LOOK ROM THE PROTECTION BEAL TMS SEAL t BUTTER AT *2.95 A POUND, SUGAR 50 CENTS, IN BERLIN Butter as elling in Berlin at |2.26 per pound, sugar at 66 cents peri pound, ham and bacon at |2.11 peri pound, and soap (five ordinary bars) for 11.12. This information was received by the United States Food Administra tlon through a reliable source trout responsible person, who personally^ had charge of bis own apartment in ■ Berlin, as to food prices current In that city previous to hla return to this country about October 1. These prices are from four to five times as high as those now obtaining In the United States. m r*v r .-J I ■ rj The Pirate "—Sh! What would happen to me if 1 were your kid? Well, if you're not acquainted with Calumet Bakings you don't know what a good ex cuse 1 have. / Can't Http Helping Myself — they're so good) Good foe me too. be cause Calumet Baking* are wholesome and easily d> anted. Millions of mother* urn CALUMET BAKIË8 POWDER because of i ts p ur ity—because it always a raw best reeultaend is btwTméitm*» ae A aee Am» mm e iw a J adfiMaffjr «y thm U. I. Food Aa«A «e iti ee. ! » hey ft ft HIGHEST, QUAUTY s AwaaM <« $ !/ MORE FARMERS NEEDED It Huh b«*t*n said that "ho who cmifiOR two blade* of wheat to sprout whore only one grew before ia a great benefactor of mankind" and so lie ia, and thi* being no, when we think in multiplcb of tens, hundred* mid thou .■Minds, what a wonderful benefaction ia the bringing of greater agricultural area* under cultivation, for the in ert a8»»U production of all kind* of food product*. In any section, increase in production is best Accomp lished when two fanners are encouraged to establish where ODly one was before; in other words, if wo can get two larmers to each work forty acre* of anj given i ighty acre tract, or four fanner* to work any given 160 acre tract, and work these forties intensively, much more can be accomplished* and everyone more gre.itiv henerttted than where one farmer works the HO ucre tract alone, or . one or two farmer* work the 160 ucrcs. The Union Pacific System, with the thought always uppenuoat of building up the territory or states through which it operates, lia#* put forth far reuching effort« in colonization for many years, and at this time maintains at Union Pacific System headquarters, Omaha, Nebraska, a perfectly organized Colonization and Industrial Bureau, the purpose of which is to multiply agricultural and in dustrial units as rapidly and a* effectively as [Missible. To best accomplish this purpose, it needs the whole-hearted, continuous and general support of the public, of farmers already happily established in Uniyn Pacific Bystern ter ritory, of dwellers in towns ami cities, of travelers and any one who has the well being of the country and its cit izeiis genuinely at Heart, mid who, with a modicum of common foresight could fail to have such Interest? Co-operation for the increased population of agricul turn) sections can be accomplished in many ways: If you are established as an agriculturist in Oregon Short Line territory, and you |s*r*onally know of good acreage in your vicinity available for purchase or settle ment, write us and tell us nil about it if you have friends in the cast who are agriculturists but who desire to change their locations, and you cannot exactly convince them of the advantage* of making the change, let us have their names and addresses; maybe we can help them to a favorable: location. The same co ofs-rathm may be ae complished by city or town residents or any one. One of the difficulties of the average farmer tn seeking a location is to know where he can secure exactly the kind of a farm he wants, either for purchase or settlement. People on the ground know best about local opportunities. Keep in mind the well-being of the Union Pacif r .Sys tem is the well-being of your territory, and the well being of your territory is the well-being of youineif. You are supremely interested in the welfare of the railroad, jnsi »:.« you, are interested in the road* over which yon drive, or in the good fences, good homes or well-kept fnrms by v hich you pass. D. 8. BURNT*RR, • General Passenger Agent, Union Pacific System, Balt l-ake City, Uteh. || t FORMS» MOXTKUKR MAX In a letter to the examiner re garding hte subscription J. Edward Chrtstofferaen, a former Montpelier bojr and graduate of the High school here, writ«« from Resburg that he te making g >od pr. gr- «a in baa neea In that city a..U a with hla new home. •en, beaidea being a member of the Resburg Athletic club, basket hall jteam which la composed mostly of eol lege men. Is associated with the Rex • bur* Players' club, and takao a proas* Ineat part In local theatricals «y math p> *4*1 Mr Chrlstoffer «. O. WALTON LORI A VALUABLE HORNE. Laat week 0 O Walton lost a j horse valued at «150 00 which died I suddenly from »cute inOatarnation „f the stomach. Mr Walton left Mont pelier for Star valley on a collecting (trip behind a pair hitched to a light j cutter. Just before reaching Afton : one of the horaee showed signa of dta ' treat, and although Mr. Walton and • veterinarian worked over the ant imal aimant nil night It died before i morning AUTHENTIC WAR PICTURES WILL HK MHOWN IIKMK. Frank M Watson formerly propri etor of the Hub store at Pocatello, but who now makee his home la Seat tle, Washington, waa : Montpelier W'edneeday. renewing old acquaintances Combining business j with pleasure. Mr, Wataoa also ar ! ranged for the showtng here the tat j ter pert of the month of the famous ! war picture, "War on Three Fronts," -onafMlng of eight reels actually lak ! en on the three prlnctpel front* of the j great world struggle These pictures 'were taken by Captain C. B. Klein ! schmldt, one of the beet known of i th* official war photographers A visitor to YOUNG MEN OF COUNTRY TO A NR WER THE CALL. Washington, Jan 11 —Immédiats registration nr all men who have be come It alnee June ft, HIT, waa pro posed today In a resolution Introduc ed hy Senator Chamberlain. Oregon Secretary of War Baker Indorsed ths bill In a letter to Chamhcrlatn The resolution would edd 600.060 men to the national army. It la sett ; mated. Ths resolution was on* of a num ber of m «saura« designated to tu eras*# th« affectiven« military forces Another iu »saura providas alls* ulstlon shall ba taken lato considéra itlnn m figurine quota* andar lbs draft law. Thl* la lo do away with th» grast disant Is fact Ion in commant tlos with a large alien population, ■oms of which ware drained of thalr A mer I ran men hy tha first draft call, whlla aliéna w«ra l«ft to tak* tha fobs j of the aelerted at in. Chamhêrlala'a Mil wilt compute quotas on tha hnata of th# a am bar of men In claee one. Ae slleae aa well ! as cltlsans had to register, this woaM take la the entire population. 1 Tha nu meaaure remove* legal obataclo* to th* drafting of men la the claee Is which they are placed hy their aaawara lo the qneettoaaalras. Senator Hitchcock. Nebraska, to day Introduced a hill to strlh# from the list of army and navy d «eerier* those who deserted In pence Ilmen. The bill would restore them to ettl i en eh Ip Many of those the Mil would affect are now eoaflnad in military •ad naval prisons nt America's The purpose of the naval and military forces, fienalor Hitch cock b»l|ev Ibe meaaure la to Incr most of thane nffarud will return to army service. nan* CALL FOR fNRtNTY auditorh to meet in bomb I Governor Alexander has Imuad a call for the auditors of the eta le to meet In convention at Boise on Jan. *4, 2ft and 14 for ths rNm* of con ferring with eleettv* state olhetals who make up the state hoard of *saa*> tnsra to dtsruas and adopt a uniform system of aeeoaatiag to be installed In every county In the state. Tha meeting Is looked upon by the gov ernor sad other eut* official* as oa* of the most important that has been railed fa this state For year* there has bees an meist •hip between the sut* and th* cos» Gee In the handling of public funds. A uniform system of accounting tt was felt offered this aolulioa. Inst l«g'slatuto made the adoption at •utb a cratem poetlble by enact lag tha ry legislation. Thu SI sut* Auditor Van D eus e n , sine« bin inauguration haa been working on a uniform nyetem of bookkaeptng and has on* perfected He will lay hla plana before th* state convention of Mate auditors and they will be die «raseed In detail Other Mate officials. «»».•dally the governor, attorney r-nerat. secretary of a tat# and state anti Hot * bo f. t u> the Mata hoard of examiner» will pert let pate.