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Meisen Furniture Co« Handles a Nice Line of Undertaking Goods Phone 21 lj N ft THE VINCENT FURN. CO. Undertaking and y!n halmin g a Specialty Licensed Embalmer House Phone 08 ASHLEY A HOFFMAN Physicians and Surgeons MONTPELIER, IDAHO Office hour«: 10 to 11; 2 to 4; 7 to 9 Office at Montpelier UuapiuU Phones 8, 63 and 169 AH Calls Given Prompt Attention HARRY V.FLYNN . DENTIST Twelve Years Practice la Chicago Parier* in Brennan M Davis Bid«. Hours: OFFICE PHONE NO. 40 9 to 18 and 1 to 4 J. H. Lynn I. W. Lynn Lynn Bros . PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS Office Over Modern Drug Co.'s 8tore. Phone Ne. 40 UOHP1TAL FOUR BLOCK** KAMT PHONE NO. 19 All Calls Promptly Answered OF DEPOT. DR. H. BKCK8TBOM Deutlet Graduated in Europe and United States Ras. Phone 186 OSes Phone 184 OfBca Over Bank of Montpelier Hours 9 to 18; 1 to 6 DR. GEO. T. SMTIH DENTIST Parlors over Biter Bros.' Store 9 to 18 and 1 to < Sftlee Hoars: H. H. KING, M. D. Physician and Surgeon SURGEON O. 8. L. RY. Office over First National Bank Office Phone 109 Residence Phone 116 Idaho Montpelier John Black « buys and sails second hand furniture. First door east of Whitman's store. «Phene 153-J EtSw. 1 / - •• He Will Welcome a pouch of Real GRAVELY Chewing Plug Any from the folks back home means a lot to the boy. When yon amid him tobacco, let it be good tobacco—tobacco worth sending ail that long way—the flat, compressed plug Real Gravely. t.i \ -0 ) a 4* ■ V, i j } of A a chew of Reel Gravely Phg. ■ I Give be wiU beet! y<m d. p I week to cbew Real Gravely, b a rs* «* a sawll chew oi kail* If y » ii end add a little te y I* ' V .e * m, a rotca or «uavely t A3« it la Mk pom M" a 3« «aw ««H I Jf * • aa » > U.S.A. Ev«a " ' VT r. S. CMVQ.Y TtSACC# CMIPAMT, Nsvflk. Va. y «> j é —k j, as« Ssaf C e— dy mUk o mt Ém» * r fz PEOPUE CALLED FFOM TO iX)\8ERVE COAL Gooding, Idaho. June 18.— Th«: fu el budget for the season 1918-1919 has been completed by the United States Fuel Administration, know the worst of a bad situation. A detailed survey of the coal requir ed during the present coal year for war purposes, to keep our industries running, and for domestic consum ers. foots up about eighty million tons more than was produced last year. This is the hgure on June 1. As oar part iu the great war in creases. we are confronted from month to month, with unexpected additions to former estimates of fuel requirements and to greater demands on the man-power of the country, so that those responsible for the con servation of fuel do not feel safe in assuming that the increased demand will be only eighty million tons, not in assuming that it will be possible to obtain from increased production more than one-half of the deficiency. Conservation must provide for un expected contingencies affecting both figures of production and of con sumption. It is estimated that the industriel not employed on war work will re quire something less than luo.OOU, 000 tons of coal. All consumers of fuel, war industries and otherwise, must participate in the saving cam paign but non-war industries are es pecially interested because whatever the deficiency turns out to be. it will come out of their quota. Hence, the general prosperity of our industries and the full employment of labor will depend upon saving, by economic and prevention of waste, between 50. 000,000 and 60,000,000 tons of coal. In spite of intense efforts to in crease the production of coal, the first five months of 1918 have pro duced only ten million tons iu excess of the same period of 1917. If this .s considered in relation to the im mense physical task involved in pro ducing twelve million tons of coal per week. It is easy to draw the con clusion, that this increased demand of one hundred million tons cannot, to any large extent be met by increas ed production. And yet an actual deficit of half a million tons would mean personal privation and an industrial disaster which no one can contemplate with equanimity. We There is It is the What is the answer? only one; it iB saving coal, answer Europe has made in a similar situation—saving coal in every pos sible way and by all of the people. If we were to avert the privations and disaster attendant upon a short age of coal much greater than last year, the most intensive measures of fuel economy must be carried jnto ev ery activity of industrial and domes tic life, and the co-operation of ev ery man and woman in the country must be one hundred per cent, A saving of sixty million tons of coal is the one possible avenue of es cape from national disaster. Neces sities of war must be supplied. The coal deficit must inevitably come out of the necessary fuel for non-war industries. These industries employ millions of our population and fur nish the backbone of our national wealth. Factories will shut down and men be out of worn in proportion to the coal deficit. Every ton of coal saved will keep fifty workmen from idleness and permit an additional creation of several hundred dollars worth of national wealth. The Fuel Administration has .h» n „Kn„ a.ntiatira frankly given to toe pubiic statistics of an alarming fuel situation. It desires to state just as frankly and with all the emphasis possible that it Is in the power of the American I people through fuel economy to save the country from the effects of the fuel famine. Some men find solid comfort In bottled liquida. Fine feathers make short-lived birds. j RAISES MORE PORK AVD I HELPS RED CROML one in the United State*—will send to the St Louis market In September 3.000 hogs from Carroll county. Mississippi. This will mean more pork for the "Country, more money for Carroll county and a contrlbu A Ked Cross Pig Club—the first tion estimated at $10,000 to the Red Cross The Red Cross Pig Club was organised last wnter by O. P Turner. ' He county agent in Carroll county. started out to combine pork produc Red Cross work and tried | tion and o get 2.500 people each to raise one ; •>ig to be known as a Red Cross pig. nstead of 2.500 members he got 3. >00 in a county that has only 1.600 Every banker, lawyer, mln physician and nearly every oters. ster. merchant in the county is a member, j The pigs are weighed on the last îaturdav of each month and a »35 egistered pig is given as a prise to member whose pig mskee the Testest gain through each month, Five hundred negroes are members ; _ I NOTED LECTURER ON TEMPERANCE w ENDORSES TANLAO - ; Mrs. Martha Stone Was For Years Associated With the Founder of W. C. T. U, One of the features that distin guishes Tanlac from all other pro letary medicines is the large num >er of prominent people who every where are giving It their unqualified «ndorsement. Among the ■nents recently received at the Tan >ac office is one In particular that '•j™ sure to arouse widespread interest I ■hroughout the country, having been | made by Mrs. Martha' R - 8t°ne,,of , d •l 2 e 26 \Vash d noted temperance lectur-1 J t who tor'many years was associated with the late Frances E. Willard. | | »under of the W. C. T. U. *" [51, M tln *Stone saW 06 ™ UC j r *I think It Is the duty of every ! one who haa been relieved as I have ; to do what they can to help other*;; therefore it gives me much pleasure tn tell of tho benefits ave * T fr °™ was* 1 » 6 great sufferer for many v«Htrs with nervous trouble, which ')«>canie ao bad that I had to take to uy bed. where I I"** 555? mtirely helpless and unable to move. The least little noise would upset me and I was not allowed to see anyone Tor fear it would excite me, and I was told my entire nervous •y» 1 ®" "» suffered a total collapse. You see. I had passed through the great San j Francisco fire in which I lost every ;hing I possessed, and the experience j was a severe shock to my already overworught nerves. When at last I ! was able to get out of bed I would have such awful dixy spells that ev-| erything in tnv room seemed to spin ! aroud as as though I was In the center of a whllrpool. My stomach was so weak and my appetite so poor ! that 1 hardly ate a thing and what Ut- I tie 1 forced down soured and formed gas that pressed up into my throat dan in mv chest and made me ao hoars that it was an effort for me to apeak, I also suffered much pain in the lower part of my body from this same gaa pressure. Mv liver, too, was all out of order and my kidneys gave me no end of trouble. "When my Bon-in-law saw that the medicine I was taking were doing me good, he induced me to try Tanlac. he said it had done him so much good he believed it would help me To oblige hlm I got me a bottle he no U H too. and the first few doses soon convlnc- ; ed me that it was just what I needed and my first bottle put me T 1 *** ™ i my feet. I am now on my second bot tie and am in splendid shape for my nerves are practically In a normal state for the first time In all these which I consider a remarkable years thing. I have a fine appetite and can . at most anything I want without suf fering any unpleasantmms afterwards, j Tanlac is fast helping me to overcome my lroub,e ®' ® nd 1 *® e * *® 1 ' ting on just fine ever since I began taking it " Tanlac is sold in Montpller by tho Modern Drug Co.—Advt. I OF i\tEKKMT TO AU TOMOBILE OWNERS, _ , -— „ . „ , „ ! We have In stock a line of Kwlck work Aut0 Ename , p.mt yo ur car one day and use It the next. All col ors. Gives old cars s new appear ance. Ready for use. Easy to ap ply. Good to wear, let us tell you about It. 00 O.THfl SOUH H3LIM Come In and 1 PRODUCTION OF Q ABOLI NE U> RAPIDLY INCREASING. : According to figure* give« out at a Washington there la no Immediate Q danger of a gasoline shortage In th* ■ United Statua. The statement la aa J follows: | During 1917 there was a 38 per ■ cent increase In the production of 5 gasoline or nearly 8.000.000 gallons a per day more than In th* calendar ■ year of 191«. according to the lathst ■ figures of the Bureau of Mines. The ~ _ dally increase in gallons over 191« a was 1,863,30«. "That the increase In production ■ la steadily gaining, and has been gaining during 1917. Is indicated by g th* fact that the production of gaso- ■ Una during the last atx months of the * year was much greater than during a th* first six months. ■ "The gasoline production for the ■ entire 1017 year was 8,789.713.033 gallons On a basts of 3«6 working a dayi. this represents a dally produc- ■ «on of 7,478.«30 gallons. In 191« ■ the dally production was 6.686.367 gallons. The total Increase In gaso line producta In 1917 aa compared w » th *■ over 8 . 000 . 000 . 000 , «he «•<* «K"rea being 3.068.8*0.69« 5 gallons. It la said that the Govern- ■ ment 'a requirements are only about ■ r o. j oi > m m former member of ithe Idaho legislature, and for three , , , . . '•j™ 5 *" eecretary to the late Senator Brady, has returned to Idaho from | Washington and has located at Coeur i , d « Alen# for the prmct ( c . of law< Mr J °"®® "«• I«"»"* »«"» • numhar of the friends of Judge Jama* F. Allshle | | n managing the Judge's campaign: for the Republican nomination for the j senate. In speaking of the senatorial ! situation In the state Mr. Joneu says: ; "Judge Atlshle'a long residence in the, state, nearly twenty-eight years, to exact, *nd his consequent famll iarlty with Its needs and problems,! hi* record of faithful service In varl ous positions of trust, such aa his! wor k lt one of the Regents of the State University and as a member of ' ^ the Supreme Court, where he was placed for twelve years, la such that tt makes him the very beet material for the senate, j P®«*" " «he extreme partisan sense. | j There I. only one big question Involv-, ««*■ that of winning the war aa quickly ! *• Po«Jbte. the elimination of red tape and the paasage of war and other, legislation which will mean a return; ! of one hundred cents on every dollar; spent by the government and the least I opportunity for thoae who would ! profiteer from the nation In Its hour! I of peril. Judge Alisha may be de- j »ended upon to give earnest support to the government along these lines Hla Americanism Is of the strongest kind and he has a clear understanding of the great laaues Involved, national nd International. His life work baa been auch that he Is In dose avmpa thy with the rnnk and file of the peo pie. and he will carry to the senate a natrtottc and progressive view of all legislative matters." - » . • -— HALT LAKE HINDER ■ i one-seventh of the country's produc tion. JUDGE A1U1HIR WILL RE CANDIDATE FOR HENATOR "We do not expect to make a cam ! f WILL GO TO FRANCE ; Miss Viola Pratt Olllette, the well known Utah prims dona, writ«* from i New York to her parent* In Balt Lake ....... T . . . «fating that she haa been chosen by the government, among other well known public artsta, to sing for the tt . _ volunteer, were called for among j actor*, singers and entertainers to go across seas to provide entertainment for the soldiers, end the Utah singer ed. soldiers In France. A few months sgo was among about 9.000 wbo respond - The government baa been sift ing out tbe artists and Misa Olllette has received notification that aha haa . . ... .. ...... reeclvrd notification that she n*« ! been amon * lho#Ä • e, * ct * d tor *®' vice In France In her special line of j She will be called probably some time In Auguat. Miss Gillette la a Daughter of the Revolution. She haa also won a ear- : 1 11 float« as a Red Crosa nurse from Washington. D. C . and la thus qual ified to do actual war service In this way should she chooee to become a nurse. Her Instruction In regard toj her service In the entertainment field : states that uniforms will be worn, and all expenses paid. Each will be allowed 82 a day besides. When a man is beside himself with rage be la foolish to place confidence in bis companion. FARM LABOR. All Jii-mV-r* of tbe Bear Lake C ;nty Farm Bureau who are in a«-«-«i of "vira men et id* time thle •ar, should make your wants known to wo through your local committee man on labor. Be sure to state the number of sen needed and as near as possible when you will need them, and for bow long. D. L. 8AOENT, Co. Agt.. Pari*, Idaho. PUBLIC LIBRARY RULES Books are loaned for twa weeks., * ~ otherwise specified ally of two cenU a day Is eharged for books kept over lima. Parants uni are held responsible for books taken . I : House Cleaning Time ! a Q ■ J | ■ 5 a ■ ■ ~ _ a ■ g ■ * a ■ ■ it at hand and wo have a full line of Kalsomine and House Varnishes with which to beautify your homes. Our quality is the be st and our Prices are Right. a ■ ■ 5 ■ ■ ■ i Roghaar's Cash Grocery. PHOSB 147 I You Don't Have to Buy a full sack of flour if you don't want to. We will sell you any quantity of flour from one nound to 100, and substitutes in proportion. We keep only the best grades of groceries and foodstuffs and our prices are as low as any store in the city. Carl G. Spongberg. Headquarters For Pure Groceries WE HANDLE ONLY OROOERIEB AND FOOD STUFFS THAT YOU MAY ABSOLUTELY DE PEND ON AND IN ADDITION YOU ALWAYS GET AS LOW PRICES AS ARE OBTAINABLE IN MONTPELIER WE RECOMMEND TO YOU OUR Modern Meat Maket where the best meats, poultry, fruit* sod vegetables are always for your selection. W. J. Crockett Mqx- Xo Successors to F. 0. Hansen Company frero Farm Home, Needs a Bath Room M FT* : It greatly reduce* the V , . housewife's work, particu- f\ wr'y larly in taking care of the A. children. And it adds 7 much to the comfort and convenience 7 of every member of the family from grandmother to the baby. A MILWAUKEE AIR POWER WATER SYSTEM makes a bath room possible in any farm home by supplying an abundance of hot and cold water—both hard or soit u desired. This is a "Direct from the Well" iystem. There is no storage tank. Every drop of the well or spring ' absolutely fresh and fit to drink. The pumpe are _ simple and all the machinery thoroughly reliable. The coat of an outfit for your place will be reasonable. Come in and ace us, ur phone about it. MOLD AM» I.MtTALLKD BY water water is C. SEQRAVES D SANITARY PLUMBING, STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING THE IDAHO ELECTRIC COMPANY. . I . MONTPELIER, IDAHO.