OCR Interpretation


Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, November 08, 1918, Image 4

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1918-11-08/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

I ■
MONTPELIER EXAMINER
SOCIALISTIC HATE AM» VENOM,
Montpelier, Friday, Nov. g. 1S18
The day preceding the election a
loading article appeared in the Boise
Capital News under the caption, "As
In The Beginning The End that was
good reading then and is yet good
to read. The article, an editorial, is:
"The Nonpartisan league leaders
closed their campaign as they began
it and as they have conducted It—
with an appeal to class hatred and
prejudice—the asms appeal they
have made since the United States
entered the war and which is notably
"In their final announcement they
pictured a division of classes—a part
ing shot from the embattlements of
I
The whole truth is that there nev
er was a time in the history of this!
country when there was less reason
for diverston and when It was so dis
loyal to raise a barrier between das
sea of our citizens.
The war has been a great leveler.
It has put all on a common ground. It
has given unusual wages to labor,
splendid prices to the farmer and ha#
taken practically all the profits of :
Today the only ones who
are not struggling to make ends meet
The
salary man, the professional man and
the business man are really up
against it and have heel for some;
interfered with war activities.
hate and venom.
business.
are the laborer and the farmer.
time.
In the face of this known situation,
therefore. It Is vicious, and it should
be made criminal at such a time, for;
these Nonpartisan league leaders, or
any others, to create discontent,
arouse malice and start divisional
merely in the hope of ensnaring thej
unthinking into voting them and
their candldatea into office and fas-;
tuning the curse of Socialism upon.
Idaho.
These Nonpartisan league leaders
stop at nothing to gain their selfish
ends, depending, as they boast, upon
the public being only about 25 per
cent efficient as thinkers—therefore,'
as they view it, easily bunked.
We have a higher opinion of the
intelligence of Idaho citizens, and es-,
We have
pecially of our farmers.
confidence In them that they will not
be led off in any numbers by the will
ft* thft .nw< ft# in a vx 11 font «1 rin» n i.. a
- iïoA inin tu« nurnm.m nf a,
X'AL,v.: "£
hatred end Sect»n«m Thi« limit
was reached in the distribution of clr
culars on the Sabbath day ln Boise
for the nurnose of arousing religious
„ , »* «,„« flrintiv iv vi
clous and should be made a criminal
offense no mstter In whose Interest It
mav have been nut our or aaa'.nst
" y
Th. o. ....
furnishes an illuminating illustra
lion of the difference between the
French and the German strategical
methods—a difference that has Its
source no doubt In the fundamental
unlikeness between the French mindj
and temperament and the German.
Ludendorff heran his offensive with
Ltuaenaorir began nis offensive wunj
scrupulous and imposing preparation.
His plan was clearly thought out Inj
advance even to the smaller detail#,!
f and It wai bis aim to force that plan
through to success by a perfectly.
overwhelming use of man power and
or artillery. The thing was bound
to* be costly, but if it worked, the en
eny would bo crushod. Ludendorff
deliberately weakened half bla dlvia
ions ln order to build up a hundred
shock divisions made up exclusively
• of first-rate soldiers, and with that
tremendous Instrument he struck.
How near he came to winning, only
the Allied leader, know, but in
case It waa too near for onr comfort!
Foch has pursued a vsry different;
method in hi. campaign. Hi.
ls flexible and can be quickly varied
to meet the immediate situation. His
blows are swift, dealt now here, now
there, not In overwhelming strength
but with shrewd understanding of
the enemy's weak spots. Whereas
each of the steps hi Ludendorff'a
Plan had to be followed by a pause
of live or six weeks while the next
Mow was carefully and methodically
prepared, Foch gives the enemy no
re.!; he is always striking some
whem. He doe. not swing .0 might
ily that he exhausts himself. Some
part of his line is always lighting. To
repeat an old simile, it is the differ
ence between a man who fljhta with
a bludgeon or a battle-axe and a man
7, h r g h h iV' th a r rp r° rd -
If the bludgeon breaks through your
guard you are done for; but if tho
blow miscarries, your sword is likely
ttnîh 8 . h J!d.^nto W ?hlf a ^ l?n e
ting his bludgeon Into the air again,
The progress ot the fighting since,
last July shows that Ludendorff did
to à very serious extent weaken and
FRBNi'H VS. OKRMAN BTRATBGY
exhaust hia armies by the trenten

dou * ® ffortB h ® P«t forth earlier la
(he year He underestimated French
and British resources and spirit and
thought he could crush his way thru,
Now, like a giant, weary and breath
ing hard, he Is being hustled back
ter by the expert swordsman who
gives him no chance to reassemble
his wits and to recruit his exhausted
po W era.
The eMg p a | gIlt then bas been brll
n ant ] y successful for Marshal Foeh,
an< j future promises for him and
j ll8 armies nothing less than the de
c { g |ve victory.—Youth's Companion.
According to the figures given out
*n Washington the people of. the
United States oversubscribed " the
fourth Liberty loan to the extent of
more than $800,000,000. This is "go
ing over the top" with a vengeance
and Is in strong contrast with the ac-'
tion of the German people, who al
I lowed the latest Hun war loan to fail
The Germans were losing in the «eld
and they would not part with their
money under such circumstances.
They have proved weak where the
patriotic Americans are strong. If
our soldiers had met with a reverse
on the weBte ™ front and the war
tddk on a gloomy aspect the people of
thl * coun try would have put up their
'»«t dollar. In addition many of them
: ha ^® f0,, " wed , t ° ver the ® c ®» n
ln o rder to strike a blow for liberty
and a«ve the country from the b until
at '°" ot defeat. The difference be
tween those who fight for and flnan
cla,,y »"pport a tyranlcal form ° r
BOVernmen t an<i those who live ln a
land of freedom is thus plainly
A HUGH SUCCESS.
. . ¥ .. , . ......
* h " wn - In thß ® ar,y daya of the ,at ®
'•' ,berty * oan campaign there was
Bome * ear «ipr ssscd that the total
amoun * de8l *' ed arou,d not b ®
| Bcr ' b - but when the danger of fail
ur ® once came ,nto the mlnd * ot tbe
men and women of this country sub
BCr, Ptlons came In with an unprece
dented rush and the croakers at once
: took a back seat. More bonds will be
* offered some time next year and we
1 shall soon be called upon to subscribe
! for the support of the war service or
! ganlzations which are doing such a
noble work. The money will be forth
coming beyond the shadow of a
doubt and when .the war is over we
I shall have no regrets.—Salt Lake;
Tribune.
i
j
WILUME MARTIN EXTOI.H
AMERICAN SOLDIERS.
_
A word of commendation from one
'->»■*,■«»','»
ssas? "rrx.'r..:
Amer,can boys one of the highest im
pul8 * 8 ' tke,r ' OTe bo " e ' ' 8
® 8tln *' The Rey ' wm * te Martin, of
Bo,a ®- who returned Saturday from a
tour of the war invested territory ln
£ rance ' 8peakln * ° f th * American
boy8 ' aay8:
'' Tb e boys over In France are pre
serving not onlv the best traditions
of the army and navy, but they are
maintaining the very best ideals of
''American manhood. I believe that we
«».
\ ® ver waßed war at home or abroad,
s There is a desire and parpose to keep
«» * Raveled hundreds of miles in
F ' rance ' 1 v!slted acor ® a of town8 ' v11
1 laKea and b * K c,tles - 1 Baw thousands
of bur men ,n khaki. I did not see
! on ® drunken American soldier in my
wbo,e tour.
Home Organizations Help.
"There are a good many influences.
that have helped to create tbl. condl
tion, but one of the most Important
In my Judgment is the service render
®d by the splendid organizations out
B * d ® the army, but with the support
and desire of the army heads.
**Th©r© is not an army in the field
that is ministered to as is our army,
For the first time In history there
e great organised attempt not onl y
to produce fighters but to
1 aad ®» a H the best of our Ideals. This
> done through furnishing ® nt ®rtain-:
any-eut. an opportunity to read and
| write, to play, to be warm and to feel
« hit of the warmth and cheer of
planW
«very organization thus engaged
I* worthy of the conildnence of all pa
1 »rlott and deserves tbe bearty sup
| P«rt of all such. It will be Interest-;•
<»■ to learn that the« «-tferent^
groups work together In France with
* b « greatest harmony and good will.
1"^. co-operation and good will i.
: the keynote of this service 'kfMd.
The magic of a big task makes men
forget their little petty differences.
Work in Harmony.
"I recall well that in a sector
until a few weeks ago was at the very
front I saw in close proximity »T.K.
C. "A. hut, a Knight of Columbus hut!
and a Salvation Army hut. All were
similarly equipped to care for °" r
b ° yB ^ ^ t0
to entertain and help the boys who
came. The boys think most of home,
the most helpful things are those that
Y7 ln . d a L em ,V h °" e "Y'. * he
(only touch of home many a lad
for weeks is the cheer he finds
such hut# or Red Cross canteens,
"Oar men have done and are dofnr
a piece of work in Franoe that elleite^hat
the admiration of all the allied
na
tione, but *to my thinking our great
est honor is that they have done all
this and have kept the glory and
soundness of American manhood/'
fas--:
BERGKANT G. W. IRVING
WRITES FROM CAMP lOOAN
In a letter from Sergeant G. W. Ir
ring, Co. F, 7tth infantry at Camp
Logan, Texas, written to his parents
here we publish the following:
I am well and working hard to get
In shape to meet the Hun for altho it
looks as if we are taking no chances,
jand are going ahead with training,:
Just as if we expected the war to last:
ten years. 1 was out on the drill field
today which is the Brat full dux's
drill since being transferred to the
7»th. -From now on 1 will drill two
and a half days each week unless.
something special is to be done in the
supply line in which case I am excus
e d from drill.
, attendfid a cla8a of the gmaU armg
ftr)ng gchoo , .. pi8tol gecuon.-- ln tPf)
lflnal record ghootlng j mada highest!
8Core of the c , a8g of 36 men lgcoro<
U6 out of a po88lble 120 qualifying!
ag "fl r8 t-class pistol shot"
, hgre Bot yet recelved my grad.i
Qn the oxam ination of parts and
mechanlgm< but am positiv« I will
haTe a hlgh grad tng as I understand
th<) p , gto , tlloroug bi y . Later I expect
to attend a school for automatic rifle
i ngtructlon * These schools are very
lntere8ting and I sure enjoy myself
when u com<?8 to ghootJng .
There has been no end to the Span
r i8h influenza here, but conditions ar«
a much better now. At its worst stage
It had all the hospitals full and there'
® were from 80 to 80 deaths every 24
hours. The "flu*' has just about run
Ug courge here, there being very few 1
new cases. Camp Logan has the
hea j th re ocrd for camps in the United
states.
The 16th Division at late reports
, 8 elpected to flntgh lt8 training here
by j an « 1919 and be on its way tot
a
a
France in February. I don't think!
we will get to go at all because the'
Kaiser is going to say "Uncle" pretty ;
soon. We expect to get the last of
our men Nov. 5th.
I have subscribed for two more
Liberty bonds. We have heard that!
all "non corns" are to get a raise In
wages. If so. Sergeants will' get $70 j
: per month.
REPORT OF BOARD OF INQUIRY.
—— j
Below we publish the report of the
b ? ard inquiry which convened ln
".rr.'T.sr's ssss^r*:
°J J - B. Plana, at a point one-fourth
stafioS?, about' 2 p OcfÄ
1918. The board was composed of
a R. N. Sneddon, representing the pub
,,c > and J - E - Devis, assistant superin
"rule,^claims adS
er. The board finds:
That train. Extra, West, consisted
of en * ,ne 530 °. 33 loaded freight cars
ÄSSo" BToon^
of brakeman H. R. Wap.er, rear brake
man c - A. Carmack, engineer J. R.
mately twenty miles per hour passing
a point seventeen hundred and fifty
in (1760)
*, B. Plana, tresspasser, who was stand
t ng j„ a stooping position, between
the rails of the westward track pick-.
in * »P coal - Freight extra 686 east,
had )" 9t paaaed on the eastward track:
and that the rear end of this train
was approximately two hundred;
(200) feet east of the point of accl
Rla " a
grade ^eventy eVltt hundredths of
one per cent down m the direction
Extra 5300 west was moving; track
tw » degree curve to the right.
! wh^Ues for statlo7am7cro^Tg wè°rS
sounded approximately one-half and
j one-fourth mile east of the point of
is"^®" 1 a " d tbat . tb ® alarm "bistles
y : ringing continuously from Lava Hot
preserve!Springs station to the point of accl
dent, the weather was clear and calm,
When engmeeri flnit observed Plana
:
train to pa«, so that he could cross
of the eastward track, hut after the east
: E^nTInd^w^ 8 t hV"Ä I
ward track and began p P . k , ng up coal.
The engineer Immediately blew the
alarm whistle signal and applied the
Ut . 0 " atic h ^ r . b ™ k< * e "f!?®" Cy _ !
A"" y b ^|"* ln a » »he testtmony.
game, conclude that the Oregon
Short Line Railroad Is In no way re
i. sponsible for the accident and that;
I their* proner B nlac« * at*
tending to their duttos'and^o blame
is attached to them. The accident
c ° uld ha h V€ Z™», by B J* ,
that™ "e"train '^a'^ltag" ?o?*It
least seven hundred (70«) feet.
_ -: --- -
Cbantberlsis's Coagh Remedy.
-—— ,
r | a) ^ h ^L," i 7i n LnJ d \7^v U c
^-'lÄT^u'ril^the^r^tS
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Bear i
in mind that from a small beginning
»M« remedy has gained a world wide
!YnYmu« h n .ve"ÏÂS7«rrf;
has!win esteem wherever it
in,known,
.
;
*4 ZSSèin order ^^hmSandï^
elleite^hat is, certain kinds of husbands. |
s
7
V
^
A
w
Coats
A
9
We take a great deal of pride
in our showing of Ladies' and
Misses' Coats, for it is the re
sult of searchingfor the best in
the markets. For the children we
have a number .of very attractive
models to select from. Here there
is ample choice in style and quality
. appealing to every taste and price.
An early inspection is advisable.
^
D
A
2
W
9
#te

Ä
i!2
V
jm
^
A
Ä
®
A
am
]•
W
R
^
Brennan & Davis.
W
A
1 a
W
W
A
1
THE IDAHO ELECTRIC CO.
;
AUTHMizeo
LIGHT. HEAT AND POWER
service STATION A NO DISTRICT
AUTOMOBILE AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
APPLIANCES AND ACCESSORIES
j
mrnnuTOM or
Western Electric
QUA4JTY PftOOOCTS
MONTPELIER. IDAHO.
. __ Ä _ _ __
j V|R. CAR OWNER
w ® a11 want to do whet we can to
"', p rjr„ ,r
na3Ct »«"«on you will be getting a bat
S^VJtUn ^ îf^'ïlîÏÏf Suy^Ï?
™I *"."*" , , " uy °" e '
J* wlUard organj^tlon Is doing its
blt ,n producing Willard Thread Rub»
Army '.nÏÏÏ4 atterieS ^ 086 * ' he
0ne of tbe b®* 1 wayB to conserve,
to help Uncle Sam, is to take good
° f y0 "f 1 baW6Py th ' 8 Wlnter 80
that yo ." 7. * ®' r ? ry la8t amp * re
ont °* il before you have to buy an
-!. . ' —— - TT,
with 8aying tha ' the government in
Gerraauy has practically been over
thrown and the German people will,
within a few days, if they have not
., h „i. r.. . _
already ' deatr °y their form of gov
eminent and crush forever the junk
erdom aDd autocratlc P ower »bat has
CO ", tr , 0ll0d the ™ tbe paa »'
w l *** over witbln a few days, so far
as the fighting is concerned. Presi
dent Wilson, by his broad vision and
atateamanahl P' baa brüu *ht the
Germany wUl unconditionally sur
ranger within a very few days and
the German people will take upon
themselves the punishment of the
leaders who are responsible for the
world confiict. It may be said, there
fore, that the war is over and that all
that remains is to frame the articles
I ° f ^ th ® belligerent pow
® r " Th,a «»orlou. result Is largely
«ue to the superb leadership of Pres
ldent Wilson. He took a peace-loving
! P®"P«® a "«l «*» • few months trans
fürm8<J them , nto g Œlghty Mtlltary
power. He has sent across the seas
more than 2,00$.000 of the bravest
men the world has ever seen, and
acro ** th * bloodsUined fields of!
France and Belgium they have bom«
the Stars and Stripes and have been
a most potent factor in destroying
the m,,,tary P ° W8r of our ® n ®"t®«
Son« carping critics have sought
to sow dissension among the Ameri
jean people kjr contending that PreaL
, dent Wilson would not exact proper
pe "® term " rrom th ® ««feated enemy,
^ -bo know Pre.«dent W.hmn
i can appreciate the absurdity , of those
criticisms. He has always stood for
a vlctory wh t ch would mean the 4e
«motion of military autocracy and
which would call for indemnities and
SPEEDY END TO WARFARE.
Senator King ot Utah is credited
The war
war
to a close months before it would oth
erwise have ended."
complete reparation. Germany will
^ will be
expiation '
„ . . _ ... .
" " 18 n ° l a year old we Wll . mak ®
a charge of five dollars, but we keep it
charged and you know that it will be
r •" ■" «°° 4
„„ lh , b .
very hard on your battery and if you
« kould let ''freeze you will be forced
to buy another. (If you can get it—
and |f you can it certainly will be at
a very much advanced price.)
tb " "/ d g °'7 t0 t 7' Ve y ° Ur , C8r
th,B winter don 1 face the worst with
out at least having it overhauled and
put in first-class condition before the
weatber co " aa -
If you are goin « to P«» th ®
away for the winter, better have
us
^ Look at the Crescent
I On the Can
£■'
The trade mark that guarantees the
purity of the product.
Crescent Baking powder has
proven
that it WILL raise the dough—that
it's economical because ot
®rgy. and that Its high standard of
quality is always maintained.
Grocers sell Crescent—25c lb.
(B-221)
[»7*1
M
c
mil
greater en
ARE URGED TO »TORE
THEIR WINTER. COAL NOW i
_ "i
Boise Nov G v...i u « 11.
Istrator C. C Anderson throuzh'the
pre« and by letters to îhi S
ers throughout the state is endeavor
ing to organize a "«nr* vo,.r
coal now" campaign throughout 1
Southern and Southeastern Idaho I
Early in the year the camoaim for
storing winter coal w«« in.^l. . ^.
by the former Fuel Administrator' .üg I
attend by a te"î ieaT o, sue
cess. Dealers generally reported that
sales of coal for storage . 1
domestic use wree i a „ Pr rt ,,ri„?
m°<mthl ofTTprlL^rVnVLine^lhani
ever before in Idaho. However It
has recently deveinnert »h„» ' „
ceipt. of coalC the «Ute to thelo^i
^«slers have been so great that unie«« '
more coaNS bought during the pres-)
ent month, orders with coal operators!
at the preeent held, will have to be:
cancelled! as the local dealers feel
that they cannot afford to hold any
greater .mount than at pr^nt m
storage.
,
Ihe campaign wuh the sugar fac
tones ha# now commenced and will be
in full swing by the firste of Decern !
"T * nd f ° r 11,6 " '
,m * ent lndt -.
1 1 ® <Pl pm * nt ««»fimed
to Idaho under ordinary circumstan- !
**• wUl be tersely kept occupied by
you tm
will store It FREE.
, °" r ~ <—
,on '
We are battery experts.
had. a bad Jumping tooth ache you
most certainly would not take your
tooth to a blacksmith. No, you would
go to the best dentist in town. Treat
y °™ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
will get good service out of it.
Our service department will give
service on any make of buttery free
Remember:
not be repaired.
next spring driving season.
If the battery is over a year old we
If you
Frozen batteries can
a " pni ®" ta of coal to the sugar facto
; ea and otb ^ r Industrial organiza
11. 10 " 8 ' and dealers themselves will
n* T ? d,fl V; uUy in aecurln B shipments,
u Vm £I h °
T ■* D ® p08a,b,e to receive a large
am ° unt of e o»l from the mine,
^ generaUy Wb ° pay atten -
coal buafn« 0 "«. 11 . 101 " ° f the dpnie8 ' lc
1 U8lneB * stat ® tha t although a
* arKe a "»°unt of coal was stored for
d ° me8tlc U9 ® ,n tb ® ® a rly spring at
'T'" thifl hM b ®®"
«Z Z ®* tent that Practically
y dl>rae8t,c consumer In the state
l!"" ZZ Rnd 8tore au «clent coal
ho "*7" ,d * aeuntil "Prtn«
fee ' 8 that
ouud b ® not only a wise but a pa
a"' J hU>K ' 8 H wou,d y ®>'®^® the
toat"m.glu mh^wi°* diffleu,ti ® a
m, * bt otbewlse be encountered.
--*
TEACHER«' EXAMINATION.
Notice f« kITT
regular 7- * I*" ftlat the
Xn ^
g des °*
Ur
ev
for
opens,
to do so
county and
« at ® c ®rtiflcates wUl be held in the
county eourt house at Pari«, Idaho
N o y . 21, 22 and 28 1918
h> g at 8:30 o'clock' a. m ; each day.
A " ,eachera of »he county public
SChooU no * hold '«W Idaho certificates
must present themselves for this
amination.
*
commenc
ex
S. H. SPENCER,
County Superintends!
%

xml | txt