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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, October 11, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1918-10-11/ed-1/seq-7/

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A good share of so-called rheums- :
ttsm is caused by weak kidneys,
When the kidneys fail to clear the
^blood of uric jicld. the acid irritates
W the delicate nerves. Torturing pains ]
dart through the affected part when-:
ever it'is moved. By strengthening
the kidneys, Doan's Kidney Pills have
proven their worth in thousands of
so-called rheumatic cases, lumbago.
sciatica, gravel, and urinary disor
ders. Doan's are well-known in Mont
pelier and warmly recommended by
sssstS: 1 "" a "• M - t
Mrs. E. E. Bridges, Clay St.. Rays:
"Several years ago I was suffering
with rheumatic pains and when I
heard about Doan's Kidney Pills, I
got a box. Doan's certainly did me!°
good; all one could expect. I always
recommend Doan's Kidney Pills as!
Aren't You Really On the Wrong
Price 60c at all dealers. Don't!
simply ask for a kidney remedy—
get Doan's Kidney Pills—the same,
that Mrs. Bridges had. Foster-Mil-i
barn Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N, Y.
Mrs. A. E. Sidenberder, Rockfleld.
Ind., states: "For an attack of bron
chial trouble which usually assails
me in the spring I find Chamberlain si
Cough Remedy the only thing that,
gives mo relief. After using it for a
few days all signs of bronchial trou- j
ble disappears."
Bronchial Trouble.
He who stoops to brush a banana
peel from the sidewalk is bent on
doing good
___ _
1. H. Lyua
I. W. Lynn
Lynn Bros.
u/idim.i wrvTu nmevs nifvr
All Oalll Promptly Answered .
— !
Offlce Over Modem Drug
Co.'s Store. Phone No. 40
Graduated la Europe and United
Rea. Phon« II*
OSes Over Bank ot Montpelier
Hoars * to 12; 1 to I
OHce Phone 1*4
Physicians and Surgeons
Office hours: 10 to 11; « to 4; 7 to •
Office at Montpelier Hospital
Phones 8, 63 and 169
All Calla Given Prompt Attention ;
Parlors in Brennan A Davis Bide.
Twelve Years Practice In Chicago
B to 19 and 1 to 4
Nielsen Furniture Co.
Handles a Nice Line of
Undertaking Goods
Phone 21
■ma vmnïNT FURN. 00.
Undertaking and Embalming
a Specialty
Licensed Embalmer
House Phone M
Physician and Surgeon
Office over First National Bash
Office Phone It*
Residence Phone 11*
John Black
buys and seflls second
hand furniture. First
door east of Whitman s
Occasionally ,b„ .... yo. baa,
democrats say that the people, re
gardless of politics, should vote the
democratic ticket this veer in order! or
. . . , . h __. 1
* how lhelr oya ty 10 the B,tional
administration and iu war program,
These statements are made either!
thrèugh ignorance of the real condi !
„ ....
tlons or else on acconnt of ol !
memory as to the number of leading;
democrats in congress, who have not',
0 nyl not led in the fight against the t*
— »'«»■■. »■<
who actually have vigorously oppos
ed the president's plans. The list is a
formidable one, and nearly everyone
- _ .....
f î he " 18 8 «'»'Jldate for reliction. ,
and what la more, they are being
supported by the democratic national
congressional committee, presumably
It is true that some republican
on h n „ f their , , t to the
democratic party,
congressmen have also opposed some
of the president's war measures, but
the real truth of the matter is. thatj
If the leading republicans in con-;
gress had not stood loyally by the
p re *i del ,t several of the most itnpor
™ .„„u ,,
tant war BMMnr * 8 would ha,e ,a,,ed
of passage, particularly the draft law.
Here are the names of the promi
nent democrats in the house who
have opposed the principal war meaa
ur ®?J
Champ Clark, democratic speaker
of the house of representatives, was
the vigorous opponent of the draft
law; he left the speaker's chair and
made a bitter speech denounmlng con
acription and asserting that a con
script soldier was on the same basis
as a convict, in the opinion of the
people of his state.
Claude Kitchin, democratic leader
In the house, chairman of the ways
and means committee, who voted
against the declaration of war,
agBln8t the K ahn conscription
amendment, for the McKenxle amend
ment, and who has been quarreling
almost continuously with Secretary
McAdoo about the war tax pro
gram. It might be added that Mr.
Kitchin also voted for the amend
ment not to draft any one below 21,
without which an adequate army
could not be raised.
Chairman Webb, of the important
Judiciary committee,! who did not
vote on the war resolution, who voted
for the McKlnzie amendment and
who also is reported to have voted to
make the minimum draft age 21.
Frank Clark of Florida, chairman
of the pork barrel public buildings
and grounds committee, who voted
against conscription, for the McKen
zie amendment and who tried to put
an odium on the draft men by offer
ing an amendment to the draft bill
allowing a period of time for young
men to volunteer before beng draft
; Dent, chairman of the house mili
tary committee, who has rceently op
| posed almost every proposal ot the
war department and who Is persona
j non grata to the military authorities
j because of his work on military bitte.
Î Representatives Fields of Ken
I tucky, Gordon of Ohio, 8hallenberger
; of Nebraska, and Nicholls ot South
: Carolina, who have teamed with
[Chairman Dent in opposing the de
! manda of the war department and in
j fighting against conscription and for
I the McKenzie amendment.
I Ben Johnson of Kentucky, chair
! man of the important committee of
the District of Columbia, who oppos
ed the Kahn draft amendment and
was for the Dent motion to recom
! mit the man power bill, equivalent
[to the McKenzie amendment.
Finnis Garrett of Tennessee, mem
ber of the rules committee and a sort
j of democratic whip of the house, who
opposed the Kahn amendment and
who voted for the Dent motion to re
commit the man power bill.
Moon of Tennessee, chairman of
; the postoffice committee, who did not
! vote on the Kahn amendment and
' who voted for the Dent motion to
[recommit the man power bill.
I Pou of North Carolina, chairman
j of the rules committee, second most
! important in the house, who voted
! against the Kahn amendment and
I for the Dent motion to recommit.
Representative Rainey of Illinois.
: and Hull of Tennessee, prominent
member of the ways and means com
mittee, who voted for the Dent mo
tion. Mr. Hull alao voted against
! conscription.
i Small of North Carolina, chairman
! of the rivers and harbors committee,
who voted for the Dent motion.
Heflin of Alabama, who, to hear
him tell it. is the appointed spokes
man of the administration, voted for
the Dent motion.
There are many other democrats In
Extra. Cost gs*.
for Quality?Ws
No, Sir! %F
holds its good, sat
isfying taste a long,
long time.
You'll likely find it
costs you even less
to chew Gravely. H
goes further. You
only need a small
chew of this clan
of tobacco, and it
It got* further—that'*'
why* can get the goad
taste of this class of tobac
co without extra cost.
Real Gravely Chewing Plug
lO* a pouen-and worth a _
the bourn who hire been out of lia«;
^.'»"'îli.'^liml'!^" JftE
whole house who have supported the
Administration consistently. This rec
or ®» of cour ** disproves the campaign
theory of the democrats that It is
necessary to elect democrats to sup
[port President Wilson.
As a matter of fact. If there were
not republican loyalists in the house
'Ike Kahn of California. OUleti of
Massachusetts. Tilton of Connecticut,
and others, the president could not
have got through a single Important
t* 1 *™ «* military legtalatlon.
2*Äar I . o i.. r '?sr , 5
California, will be the chairman of
the military committee of the house,
He - th * republican senior member of
the committee on military affaira.took
, harge o( the dr „ t bl „ , nd hBd u
passed; whereas, the democratic
chairman of that committee. Con
Kressman Dent, was opposed to the
draft and to administration war
measures, and recently opposed the
new draft legislation, placing the
draft between the ages of 18 and 4&.
coming Into the army. This is the
only place for a man who wants to be
wi* .if"" **
mon sense here In one month as you
vlll In any school In a year. Of
course it doesn't put the polish on a
person that a school does, but you
get a practical education. I certain- |
ly hope you come to Camp Fremont,
The hardest part of going ,0 war
is leaving the folks at the train. The
text hardest is the first month, but
»fter that It gets easier all of the
time. I have been firing on the tar
get range for the last few days O.j
boy, that's fun. At first we shoot |
slow fire. Doing that you shoot at
vour own time.
«sore all through,
was Just half way between the avar
age and the record, but toda
wasn't far behind the record. T
Camp Fremont, in writing to Lamont
Davis of Dingle, under date of Sept.
,, ___
22, says in part,
I am glad to hear that you are
Lee Dnrney, who Is satloned at
I have made a good
On slow lire Ii
.. _ .. . „ „ ,
we shot rapid fire—10 shots ,0 the
minute. They put up 100 targets n,
a time, making 1000 shots ,0 the nilt»- ;
ute. Believe me, It makes some noise
W« have ,0 put cotton in our ears |
Each man ahoota 80 ahota a day—10
at 100 yards. 10 at 200 yarda and 10 1
at 300 yards. I made eight bull's
eyee at 100 yards and then got M
empty shell caught and didn't get In
the other two shots. At 200 yarda I
made five and at 300 yards three
hull's eyes. Each bull's eye counts
five. I have also been on pit detail
that la sport. We are down in a
'reneh 12 feet deep and they shoot 1
over our heads at the targets. Then |
we pull them down and mark the hlta;
and misses.
Well, how are all of the girls »»
home? There are lots of girls here, j
but not many pretty one«. I have not ;
«tone out with a girl since I have
been here. They are too high step
oera tor me, and those that are not
ire married. In fact, I am so Inter
-®ted in the training that J don't)
think about the girls. I will have
uletity of time to do that after the
war Is over.
Lots of people think we will he In ,
hell, heaven or home for Christmas,
but I don t think I, will be quits that
soon, although the Yanks have stire:
eot the Germans golng^ I will ha T* *°
close for tonight. Tell everybody
hello for me.
In wrtttnj* to his mother from
France, under date of Sept. 2, John
Bowman of Geneva, says in part:
Charles and I received the pjetures
vou sent, thanks for them Grand
father looks very old; wish I could
see him once more. I guess he did
not think he would ever have to give
some of his grandsons to go to war.
But we are here and I am glad of It.
I thtnk we will be able to put down
this war very soon. And I tell you.
mother, the Americans are going to
win this war or It will never end, be
cause the Americans are going to
keep on fighting until Old BUI gives
up. We are drilling hard every day
»0 that we will know how to fftre,
them hell right from the start. We
will have a pay day before long. Then
1 will have my picture taken and
»end you one.
Just one year ago today we were
marching In the streets of Cheyenne
md now we are marching In the
streets of a French village, and It
won't be long until we are marching
'n the streets of New York. Well,
mother, I will close for this time and
hopo to hear from you again.
The Examiner is only *2 a year.
• o*ms ss poonds ï
-To look at ma now you'd hardly
think that just a little while ago my
life was despaired of and I was told ■
to make my plans accordingly; but ■
Tanlac has fixed me up so I am out ■
in the fields every dav forking hay ■
and that's a strong man s job I can >■
tell you." ' ' —
This remarkable statement was ■
made the other day by William Welch ■
iæ îrs.srac'sxü'a
Beaverton. Oregon, on Route 4 Box'■
si, | n telliug of his wonderful reH
covery through the use of Tanlac ■
[ had always enjoyed Drei tv *o,„t fl
haalth up to the Om ^ l^ Ma""h " ■
he continued, when something seem *
ed to go wrong and I got Into such a •
rundown condition that 1 fell off from ®
155 to a 1SS pounds, a loss of 23 ■
pounds. I was terribly weak and mv ■
^ Hrl wo „, d be., ,nd thSnp .of?.* '■
that 1 could hardly real at night I **
had to be very careful about what I 5
would eat and for three months I ■
lived on the very lightest kind of 5
diet My skin had a yellowish, sallow 5
look like I didn't have any blood In £
my veins, and 1 wasn't able to do t S
lick of work on my fartn 1 got Z
mighty discouraged, for none of the Z
medicines I took did me any good à
and l really thought my time had 2
"1 was In this awful fig when 1,5
"»d «bout the wonderful way Tanlsc ■
whs helping others, so 1 got mo a hot
tie. Well. I began to feel better soon
after starting on it and kept on Im
proving right along as I kept on tak-1
| UK a. ! have Just finished my second
bottle, and I have not only gotten
(back ail my lost weight but am actu
,lly five pounds heavier than 1 was
before I was sick at all. that is 11
h» V e gained 28 pounds sines I began,
taking Tanlac. I don't have a bit of '
trouble now and simply feel (Iks a
| aew man."
I Simply Feel Like
Man,''Bays Welch
Taking Tanlac..
a Hew a
« «
, Tanlac Is sold In Montpelier by the
Modern Drug Co.—Advt.
, In a recent issue of an Oregon pa
per there appeared a letter signed 1
"Mother of Seven." condemning the'
; candy industry and making the state- !
ment that the Industry should be!
| closed down and the sugar given to
the people to he used for canning
1 During those times of stress It is very
easy tor people to Jump at conclu
»Ions without taking all the facts Into
consideration, and condemn a per-!
fectly legitimate and important In-1
du gtry.
Let us assume, for the sake of sr-1
gument. that this good woman's
wishes could be carried out. What |
1 would happen? In the first place, an
| industry, the thirty-eighth largoet In !
tbe United States, would be destroy-!
led. Over *160.000.000 invested In
candy factories and equipment would
j p e lost, and a vital cog In the national
; economic system be destroyed at a !
blow. Somethin« over 200,000 peo
pt e# mostly women, trained in candy
making, would be thrown out of era-
And whtLi WOU | d ^ ffm | n()d ? what !
would he the compensation to this
woman, for instance? Her share for
one yead of the sugar thus taken
, f rom the esndy Industry would he. In
round numbers, 8ty pounds—
enough enable her to put up
a |, out B even or eight more Jars of
fruit per family big enough compen
, B t,on for the tremendous loss In
dieted on a worthy industry? We
must not forget that right here In
Utah and Idaho alone there are sev- j
nral thousand o, people who makoi
their living by making candy; that
while the nation Is at war. business
must bo kept as nearly normal an
possible, and that already the candy;
industry has given up half of its nor-;
mal sugar requirements.
Another thing to keep in mind Is
the fact that candy Is not a waate of
gugar. One man likes his sugar with
coffee, another with muab, another In
It. fruit. Another likes his mixed with ]
fruit, nuts, raisins and chocolate and ;
naiiMi candy. The food value of su
to g ar | n j ui t B s great when eaten as
candy as when eaten In any other
to form. Soldiers and sailors, men who
W ork hard in the shipyards and the
j campa, g now the tremendous food !
V a| UH of candy. „ [
Candy ma rtuf«sturer« hav#» shown
(hemaelvea patriotic and willing to
do lhetr BhB re Their Industry Is rC
! great one. Probably candy has done
mori , than any other single product
to overcome the taste for alcohol. It
time the candy Industry received
It , be square deal It Is entitled to.
Washington, Oct, 4.—Further addl
tlons to the shoe conservation list pre
pared by the war Industries board ;
.were announced today. Special and
I fancy shoe« will be eliminated and
decorations and accessories such as
; pull straps, top bands and bands
I made of leather or fabric will almost
! disappear.
Regulations covering the schedule
to be followed by boot and shoe man
ufacturers specify that the manufac-,
! tare of button shoes be minimized to
! types of one style each The manu-;
facture of high heels for women's
shoes Is to be discontinued, the max
imum height designated by the j
board being one and seven eighths
Inches The manufacture of satin 1
boots for women is to be discontinued
Sincere Gratitude.
Mrs. William Bell, Logansport.Ind., !
write#: "I deem It my duty to ex- i
preee my gratitude for the good
rhamberIain's Colic and Diarrhoe*
Remedy did me when 1 had a eevere
attack of diarrhoea three years ago
It was the only medicine that relier- j
ed me"
'... .
The Examiner is only II * jreer.
■■■HHHH ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ a|
We are always prepared to sup
ply you vyith everything In the
line of groceries.
Fresh freiit and vegetables when
ever they ar« to be had.
Our increasing business is évi
dence that we are selling good
goods at right prices.
Roghaars Cash Grocery.
Selling good, fresh Groc
eries is our business and
if it's in the grocery line
we have it. We aim to
Carl G. Spongberg
For Pure Groceries
Modern Meat Maket
where the best meats, poultry, fruits and vegetables
are Always for your selection.
W. J. Crockett Merc Co.
SucceMon to F. 0. Hkhmu Company
Raise Calves
Without Milk
We sell the Security Gulf Food, on which
you can lalee your oaJvee u perfectly
you can oh whole milk ut a aavin g of from
$10 to $19 over the whole milk method. A
$2.25 pal) of Security Calf Compound will
t&Im your oulf uad if you urc not — tirted
with regatta we will refund your
Coma in and let us explain its mérita.
Williams & Hess
Phone 129
- i
Frankfort, K.y, Octl. *•—Women
suffrage gained a potential menu
;ti-re today when Governor Stanley.
candidate for United
State# senator to succeed the late,
olUe M James, announced the. If
elected In November lie would vote
j for It and any other wnr meneurs
advanced by President Wilson
The snnounremetit are# made in m
;aponae to a telegram
techy Equal Right* tetgv* for a
public statement of Um governors
Export Putr Haanr
Afip fTintIr

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