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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, November 15, 1918, Image 2

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Financial Statement of Bear Lake County for Quarter,Ending
October 12,1918.
Balance last report—.
Delinquent taxes...
Last halt 1917 taxes.75,960.86
Sale of school coal_
Int. on school loans_
Nomination fees Dist.
8ale of strychnine....
State and Co. license_
Fines and costa
Sale of school bonds.
Rebate on overpayment
of state taxes....
Sale of old bridge plank
Bank Interest_
Officers' fees. .
State school appor.
Automobile tax.
Forest reserve appor_2,419.09
Road and bridge-! 9,287.081
Chrrent expense... 14.295.48'
District school_• 5,239.48;
Ind. Diet. No. 1_
Paris City_
Georgetown Vil...
Montpelier City_
Ind. Diet. No. 2.__
State of Idaho..
Tax redemption...
- Total.....
Bal. on hand
. 60.074.181
.9 4,846.62
State of Idaho
Current expense..
General school_
Road and bridge- 16,921.46
Total.-96,398.41 10,818.27 Warrant Redemp.
Bond interest
and redemption. 2,809.19
District schools—. 19,727.87
Ind. Dist. No. 2—
Montpelier City—
Paris City_
Bloomington Vll.
Georgetown Vll—
Ind. School Dist.
No. 1_
Tax redemption
Institute -
Current expense.
Road and bridge.
State of Idaho, County of Bear Lake, ss. _
We, Standley H. Rich and H. H. Broomhead, Treasurer and Auditor,
respectively, of Bear Lake County, Idaho, hereby certify that the above
and foregoing Is a true and complete statement of the financial condition of
Bear Lake County, Idaho, as appears from the records of said County.
STANDLEY H. RICH, Treasurer.
Ex-officio Auditor.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 12th day of October, 1918.
E. J. HADDOCK, Probate Judge.
•m **»****♦♦ THE TRUTH ABOUT CANDY ♦♦»»♦♦ooooocd
One Man Takes His Sugar on
Fruit dr in Coffee—Another
Man Takes His in the
Shape of Candy
Plain, raw granulated sugar is not a pleasing way to take It, se ' '
people generally use It with other articles of feed. 2!
One man takes his sugar in coffee or on fruit. * J'
Another likes a cuke of chocolate.
The human body needs constant fuel.
Just as coal Is fuel for a furnace, sugar, which supplies carbohy
drates, Is fuel to the body.
« >
1 Ä,""' -"•*r*'-* wr -
; 2 I» 11 rl (fbt to say that the man who take* Ills sugar In his coffee ! !
,, Is patriotic, while the man who takes It In the form of milk chocolate "
< > Is wasteful and enjoying a non-essential luxury? ] [
2 ! One small boy takes several lumps of sugar ln Ids cocoa, or his ' '
•• portion of sugar on his mush. Another little fellow gets his through |2
' J his favorite piece of chocolate or u piece of stick candy. Is the lutter »
1; a patriotic than the former? We know he Is not. _
I soldier In the camp has Ills candy, und it sustains him. The * •
* I ; i.i the front line trench enjoys n cake of milk chocolate; it Ï
makes him "fight like the devil," us General Waller of the Marines <2
said. <
Yet the candy Industry, the thirty-eighth largest Industry In the !
United States, supplying a recognized and tremendously vital food "
product, Is now threatened with practical annihilation because people 22
have not learned the facts respecting It.

Many people still feel that candy has no food value, that It Is a
non-essential luxury which uses up inn.vbe a quarter to a half of Die
sugar In this country, and (hut by stopping the manufacture of candy, '
the sugar problem would be solved. But that is not so. On the con- 2
trnry, only 8% of the normal consumption of sugar in the United <
States (now cut to 4 %) hut. been used In making this firmly astab- 2
llshed food product.
Take one cent's worth of sugar. Put If lu s little pile. That's the 2
amount of sugar used per capita weekly In candy making. The sav- '>
lng of that tiny mite In the home will keep the candy Industry alive, 1
and enable it to supply men und women and children at home, and the 2
men at the front, with nourishing, wholesome body fuel. Put a pound <
of chocolate creams to the teal ; eat a pound on a big, long hike. Then *
you Will know why soldiers crave it. 22
—la eenaal Umm th* cut; Indu »try im mI? »% ,t the
■S e*r ca»lu la tkl*
ntrr. Kiekt aew thia
eisoent kae keen eat eeaerely la tee
The Candy Manufacturers of Utah and Idaho.
Dear Mother:—Will drop you a
line while I have a little time and a
I am getting;
Lee Birtwistle, in writing from
France under date of Sept. 19, to his
mother, Mrs. Lenora Jonely, says:
good place to write,
along Just fine. Everything is lovely!
over here except the weather. The
largest share of the time it rains!
or is cloudy. I wish the sun would
shine for the next month. We are
having it pretty easy now, only a
little excitement once in awhile. I
guess that I am not a very good
scholar, as It is bard for me to learn
French. Two of us were lost a few
days ago and had been without any
thing to eat for about 24 hours,
when we tried to make a French
woman understand how hungry we
were, but all we could understand
was that she did not have time—
that it was church time. So we bad
to wait until we found the company.
The French soldiers like us fine; they
call us comrades. I can't under
stand why I don't get any mail;
most of the boys have had mall
three or four times.
From a letter written on Oc(. 14
we publish the following extracts:
I guess you have heard about the
91st division being at the front and;
of the good work the bovs have
We had It pretty hard tor
about a week but we sure moved Jhe
Dutch back quite a lot. We are outj
for a rest now but don't know how
long it will be before we go back
again. It was exciting for me as I
wore the elbows and knees of
clothes out ducking German bullets
They sure sent us some hot ones. 1
guess you remember about me telling
yon of the Speckelmlr's. Frank and
I were together most of the time—we
were ln the same squad, but the
poor boy was hit with an high ex
plosive shell, so now there are no
Long valley boys with me at all. I
think I will be home for Christmas
dinner, so have a big spread for I
p ill be hungry after my ride across
the big pond. Tell the girls to makej
a dozen puddings like wq. had last!
Christmas, for I sure will be able to>
take on some of them.
Chamberlain's Tablets corrected these
disorders In a short time, and since
?a. ^r 0 fO^ "writro n ilro y K P*
srwood. Auburn, N. T.
Greatly Benefltted by Cbamberiaia's
"I am thankful for the good I have
received by using Chamberlain's Tab
lets. About two years ago when I be
gan taking them I was suffering a
great deal from distress after eating,
and from headache and a tired feeling
due to indigestion and a torpid liver.
tlielr own features, but few evefr get
enough money to build.
All men men are archltecats of
The Examiner is only 92 a year.
Evolution of the Garbage Can
I 1
ü r
■■ ■"
-L _ » 4s -
*■ ' .. ' '
\ ■
*• if »■'■■f.. «• riHCt »4H
Treasurer War Work Council
National Board Y. W. C. A.
In an Illinois prairie town lives
a ]
widow who launders seventeen bas- !
keta of wash a
week and every |
night thanka God
for having put'
pity* ini« the !
beam at women.
To her came one
• day a letter freag
Kg»'! her only son. He
EPTYV wen then at Camp
Funston, Kansas,
JPI learn lag to be a
soldier. The let
t«r b^ggtd gir to
and see him
■ come
a before he was
sent to France.
The mother
opened the tin i
bank in which
*^ e bad been hoarding her dimes and
b' ,aitw ® »gainst this day. The money
! w ** scarcely enough. Nevertheless
**** » tarl »d- She walked the first
! ,lght8 * n mlle "' Th ~ h * r etrongth
Mrs. Davison
eleven miles "awif/ "so U ghi °aot off
"• * * ff
: ln * Fort Riley. An officer
! ***? **** |' each * <1 J«nc
! , " **t»r dark. Somehow she
j tolln " a rooming-house.
! lb ere stole five dollars from her—
** ve precious dollars she had
earned over the waah tub and saved
by walking.
crept out ol the house when no one
was looking.
Some one
Later ln the night a soldier found
; her trembling In the street, and toes.
j her to the rooms of the Young Worn
I en's Christian Association, rooms
which the War Work Co un oil had
opened as a clearing-house for trou
The poor frightened woman
was put to bed, but she was too
miserable to sleep. The matron got
up at daybreak, built a fire, and oom
forted her. The son's commanding
officer was reached by telephone
early In the morning, and the boy
oame to his mother on the first trol
ley-car he could catch.
The two spent long, low-voiced
Hours together, perhaps tbe last
hours they will have this side of
heaven. Every moment wae as pre
Mous as a month had been last year,
The old lady had still one present
I worry. The boy's bud cold might turn
! .lA pneumonia If she left him. But
she had not money enough to stay
Another night and buy a ticket home.
When the matron told her that her
bed was free, she broke down and
cried and cried.
'! did not know there wad so much
- Pity left in the world*" she sobbed,
j b ® l,er
my!^* nt ®*" w " h1 "«* ** *»« r "• m °
**. cau „ of the of Ju«
#uch ( . aaee M thiB wa> Governmental
Fhe stayed till £er, boy's cold was
Then she wcqt back to her
sanction given to the activities of tbe
War Work Council of the Y. W. C. A.
From the Pacific to the Aiantlc Its
Reid extends.
Union has its members. Urgent ap
Every state in the
peals lor help are its cause and its
institute for Crippled and Disabled
Men have broU ght out that the field
and 278 open to arm cripples. Careful
attentnlon was given sanitary condl
tlona and precautions for safety.
The report describes in detail th«,
; processes Involved ln each industry
investigated; the advantages and
«"»^vantages ® a <* toT arm and;
cripples, respectively; the wages,
paid; the organization of the trade,!
and the general provisions for the;
safety of workers.
Recent surveys by the Red Cross
! open for reestablishment of such
! men in industrial life is much wider
, than probably la generally supposed.
! investigations of 542 factories since
January 1 last have revealed 1,208
kinds of jobs open to leg cripples
The following In-,
The piano
industry, the leather Industry* the
dustries are included:
inspiration. Women of every rad*
und creed are ite wards. The task
of the War Work Council la tremead

When tbe United States entered
*be greet war tbe Young Women's
Christian Association was, as always.
working among woman. With
call io new duties Its members
emr ® of **•"» through many years of
peaee. The varied activities decided
upon by the War Work Council fol
io# eloeely the needs of the differ
munlttoa of the eonnkry. Sec
retaries trained in the methods • of
the organization were tent ^out
broadcast, fhey were instructed rtf
report to the National Board of the
Young Women's Christian Associa
tions in New York the lines of work
which could be beet followed in the
various localities. These secretaries
work In eloae cooperation with n$iiv
laten, womea'i clubs, chambers of
commerce, churohee, military officials,
and charitable societies. The rec
ord of a day's doings of a secretary
reads like a novel, an economic
treatise, and a psychological essay
all oouipressed tnte a llue-e-day eutqr.
A secretary sent out by tbe War
Work Council muet be equal to any
emergency. Miss Lillian Hall at Chil
li ;othe, close by Camp Sherman, hut
rylng along the street at nightfall
came upon a forlorn coaple. A Fin
nish soldier had found a Job for hie
wife, so that the might come on
from Cleveland. Wh
not abandon their old responstbiUttss.
The War Work Council w»a formed
as an emergency measure to take
care of the women who were
In some of the masse of wnr, Just
parent organisation has tak
she arrived
he was refused the place because
she spoke no English. Their money
' ad been all spent on the railroad
faro, and the soldier was due back
at Camp. The situation
Thanks to Miss Hull a ChUHcothlan
housewife now has an Industrious
and grateful domestic, a soldier la
happy, and s soldier's wild Is ante,
Army folks often benefit er
directly from the secretaries' work.
In Bremerton, Washington, a sec re
tary was accosted on the street by a
sailor. 8he was a slender woman.
end he had mistakan her for a girl.
"May I walk along with your he
"Surely," she replied wRh mature
understanding and Intuition. "What
is thé matter? Are you homoeiek?*'
The lsdl story cams out with a
rush. Yes, he wae homeelck, so
hopelessly, despairingly heartsick that
he wee on the verge at deeartlng.
But this woman gava hiss genuine
sympathy and encouragement. She
saved him to hie country.
From north, eeuth. east and west
these pioneer secretaries seat ln
their reports. The appalling sine of
the undertaking was revealed ta the
War Work Council. Systematisation
of the work was the first step. Out
of the multitudinous phases cenéaln
lines of work wore revealed)
rubber Industry, the paper-goods in
dustry, the shoe industry, sheet metal
goods, the silk Indnsry, cigar manu
facture, drugs and chemicals, the
candy industry, the celluloid Indus
try, optical goods, and tbe motion
picture industry.
State Campaign Manager Richard!
e. Randall of the United War Work
Campaign Headquarters issues the
following special message to ,the
workers in the United War Work
Campaign drive, and to the people ot
Idaho, as a result of the armistice
.. Qo harde r; the need is greater
than ever. Don't slacken anywhere
along the line. The war is endedi
but its horrors have not. Don't be
misled by the idea that there is
further need of welfare work
the soldiers.
Now, more than
Edwin L. McClave
W. II. Smith
If You Want to Buy a
a farm or a lot to bnild on, we have some
that are vary cheap and some that can be
had on very easy terms. WHY PAY
We sell Life, Health and Accident, Fire
and Automobile Insurance, that is relia
We have money to lout on irrigated or
part irrigated land at 8 per cent, no com
mission charged.
Invest in real estate and see it grow in
value. Montpelier is the place to invest.
Buy insurance and let the other fellow
worry. Come in and talk it over and see
if we can't save you some money.
before, do our heroic boys need the
helping hand, the friendly service of
the seven welfare organizations. The
United War Work Campaign must
be finished,
across the top with her qtiota a
Thanksgiving offering that peace is
about to come once more to the
Make Idaho tbe first
President Wilson Not Too Busy to
Weloome Youthful Caller at the
White Houee.
President Wilson laid aside
war problems for a brief half hour
the other day to shake hands and chat
with the youngest visitor ever received
by him at the While house, says the
Washington Times.
U«hor Hoover announced to the
President ln his library that Mrs. Wil
son would like him to go down to fhe
Blue room to see a young man she was
greatly interested in.
On reaching the parlor the president
was presented to little Gordon Gray
son, the ten-week-old son of Admiral
and Mss. Cary Grayson.
"What • fine little fellow," said the
president us he reached for the tiny
hand and shook it heartily.
Baby Grayson, although only teu
weeks old, seemed ffi realize the honor
of being th(f youngest visitor of Presi
dent Wilson. He didn't cry once. Just
smiled and cooed, which Is considered
.ety good form for a baby on a first
vls(t The baby hud no official busl
ne^p with the president. Just wanted
him see how cute he looked ln
his .new dress, and how mach he had
About Croup.
If your children are subject to
croup, or If you have reason to fear
their being attacked by that disease,
you should procure a bottle of Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy and atndy
the directions tor use, so that in case
of an attack you will know exactly
what course to pursue. This is a fa
vorite and very successful remedy for
croup, nad It Is Important that you
observe Um directions carefully.
Department of the Interior. United
States Land Office, Blackfoot, dlaho.
Oct. 19, 1918.
Notice la hereby given that Sarah
Phelps of Alton, Idaho, has this day
made application for patent under the
provisions of Sec. 2, of the Act of
April 28, 1904 (33 8tat., 627), for
homestead entry 8erial No. 02884 for
the 8E % SW>4 Sec. 15; NE (4 8W*
Sec. 22, Township 14 South, Range 46
East, Boise Meridian, additional to
her homestead entry No. 6477 for the
18 * SB *. Sec. 16 of Township 14
Soath ' Rall se 45 East.Boise Meridian,
V e.^ly the la/d^Xve d^cHh^d
destring to object bece--» of the mln
iera > character of tbe or for any
other reason, to the Disposal to the
^protroi ?n°thta Sfflc^on oVbûforo
the 29th day of November 1918
10 ' 26 ' 4t

While blacksmiths may have many
virtues, theyq must have at leaat
Department of the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at Blackfoot, Idaho, Oct.
5, 1918.
Notice is hereby given that Amelia
Weaver, widow of Alma D. Weaver,
deceased, of Montpelier, Idaho, who,
on March 19th, 1915,made homestead
entry, No. 019976, and on March
11th, 1918, made additional Home
stead Entry, No. 028267 for lots 2, 3
and 4, 8W»4 NE»4, SE>4 NW%, NE
% SW Vi, NWV4 SEVi, Section 1.
Township 14 South, Range 45 Euat.
Boise Meridian, has filed notice of in
tention to make three year proof, t
establish claim to the land above de
scribed, before M. B. Cherry, U. S.
Commissioner, at Montpelier, Idaho,
on the 20th day of November, 1918.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Jacob J. Hirchi, John Mani, Arnold
Zumbrunnen and John W. Zumbruu
nen, all of Montpelier, Idaho.
10-1 l-6t
Departiment of the Interior, V S
Land Office at Blackfoot, Idaho, Oct.
5, 1918.
Notice is hereby given that Delors
Ray Densley, of Border, Wyom.ng.
who, on Feb. 16, 1913, and Jan. 22.
1916, and Oct. 2, 1918, made Home
stead Entry, Serial Nos. 013668, 019
548, and No. 031489, for E% SEVI.
3ec. 27; lota 2, 3 and 4, Sec. 26; lots
1 and 2, Section 36, Township'14
South. Range 46 East, Boise Merid
ian, has filed notice of intention to
make five-year proof, to establish
claim to the land above described,
before M. B. Cherry, U. 8. Commis
sioner, at Montpelier, Idaho, on the
16th day of November, 1918.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Charles G. Longhurst and S. W.
Condron, of Border, Wyoming, and
J. P. Jensen, of Pegram, Idaho, and
Frederick H. Nichols, of CokeviUe,
Wyoming. J. T. CARRUTH,
10-ll-6t Register.
In the District Court of the Fifth
Judicial District* of the State of Ida
ho, ln and for the County of Bear
Thomas t. Glenn, plaintiff,
James Little, defendant.
The State of Idaho sends greeting
to James Little, the above named de
You are hereby notified* that a
complaint has been filed against you
in the District Court of the Fifth Ju
dicial District of the State of Idaho
ln and for the County of Bear Lake
by the above named plaintiff, and you
are hereby directed to appear and
answer said complaint within twenty
days of the service of this Summons
if served within said Judicial District,
and within forty days If served else
where; and you are further notified
that unless you appear and answer
said complaint within the time herein
specified, the plaintiff will take Judg
ment against you aa prayed in said
complaint. This suit Is brought to
quiet title to lot No. 6 in block No. 4
in Huff's addition to the city of Mont
pelier, in the County of Bear Lake
and State of Idaho.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said District Court, this 19th day of
September, 1918.
9-27-6t. H. H. BROOMHEAD,
(8ea,) Clerk
Thomas L Glenn. Att'y. for Plaintiff!
P^O. Address: Montpelier, » Aj -
^ , SQJ f >e men Bet lhefr freedom
in this glorious land of the free they
are in the ex-convict class

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