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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, November 15, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1918-11-15/ed-1/seq-7/

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JUDGE FOR YOURSELF.
Which to Better—Try sa Expertisant
or Profit by a Montpelier Cit
izen'« Experie nc e.
m Something new is an experiment.
M Must be proved to be as represent- !
»•— , , , „ . j
WThe statement of a manfacturer to
not convincing proof of merit.
But the endorsement of friends la.
Now supposing you had a had back,
A lame, weak, or aching one,
Would you experiment on It?
You will read of many so-called
cures.
Endorssed by strangers from far
away places.
It's different when the endorse
ment cofes from home.
Easy to prove local testimony.
Read this Montpelier case:
Wm. Irving, farmer. Fourth 8t„
says; "I have used Doan's Kidney
Pills and so have always been pleased
with the results. When I have had
any of those kidney backaches and
the kidney secretions have been high
ly colored and profuse, I have always
used Doan's Kdiney Pills. Doan's
have never failed to strengthen my
kidneys and relieve me tn good
shape.
Price 60c, at alt dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that
Mr. Irving had. Foster-Milbum Co.,
Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y„
chi
ln
the
ly
es.
-Father, would you advise me to
marry a girl for her money T' "1
wouldn't, my boy ; bur. if you've made
up your mind to do it I would advise
you not to let her find it out"
J. B. Lyua
I. W. Lyu
L}tin Bros.
PHYSICIANS A SURGEONS
of
m
's
■'
Office Over Modem Drug
Uo.'a Store. Phone Ne. 40
HOSPITAL FOUR IILOUKM BAHT
OF DEPOT. PHONE NO. 1«
All Calls Promptly Answered
OR. H. BECK8TROM
Graduated In Europe and United
States
Rea. Phone 136
Office Phone 13,
Office Over Bauk of Montpeliet
Honrs » tn 12' 1 to 6
ASHLEY à HOFFMAN
Physicians and Surgeons
MONTPELIER. IDAHO
iff Ice hours 10 to 12; 2 to 4; 7 to *
Office al Montpelier Hospital
Phones 8, 63 and 169
All Calls Given Prompt Attention
i ARRY V FI.YNN
DENTIST
I weite Years Practice In t lilcngn
Parlors In Brennan M Dnvto llldg
li to 12 and I to 4
■ H i ll H PHONE NO. 40
Ilnur*
The
%
Nielsen Furniture Co,
Handles Nice Line of
Undertaking Goods
Phone 21
AKERS
Und
THB VINCENT FURN. CO.
Undertaking and Emb al ming
a Specialty
Licensed f«"twiui«r
Hi
• H. H. KINO, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
SUROBON O. s. L. BY.
Oftles over First NnMonnl Bans
Office Phons 199
Residence Phone 111
John Black !
«
buys and sails second
hand furniture,
door east of Whitman's
First
^store.
lb
•Phone 153-J
ITALY PLAYED A GREAT
PART IN THE WORLD WAR
I By R. E. Jones)
The fall of Austria—what a tri
umph! From the point of view of
Italy's victory the story is all the
more miraculous. The congratula
„„„„ „ __ v u .„
t,onB ,howe "* 1 "P° n Count V. Mac
chi di Cellere. Italy's democratic
ambassador, were many and real.
The Italian Embassy has become the
center of about the liveliest interest
ln Washington, and there are no
dlcations that there were times in the
past when Italy's contributions to the
allied cause were not accorded as
great appreciation as now. Now that
the arms of our gallant Southern al
ly have been crowned with victory,
and her great General Diaz has re
ceived the surrender of the Austrian
forces, we are paying a deserved—if
somewhat belated—tribute to the
sacrifices, courage and withal, mag
nificent prowess in the arts of war.
Though prosperous when the war
broke out Italy had the smallest pop
ulation and the most limited resourc
es. Her manufactures were expand
ing. Her army was not well equip
ped. The country was short of min
eral resources, especially coal and
iron. Despite these limitations Italy
has occupied a place of first Import
ance In the struggle from the very
outset. Even before she entered thf
war her declaration of neutrality
permitted the withdrawal of French
troopa from the Italian border, and
thus contributed to the strength of
the French, and helped to make pos
sible the first battle of the Marne.
Italy's Sac ri fice s .
Italy has called to the colors not
loss than 5.600,000 men, and haa suf
fered the loss of almost 1.600,000 of
them. Of that loss nearly 350,000
died ln battle, and 100,000 from dia
ease. Over 660,000 sre totally ln
"Related, either by bllndneas, loss
of limb or tubercolosls. At the pres
ent moment the strength of the Ital
ian army Is 4,025,000, including the
class of men bom tn 1900, who have
been called to the colors recently. It
may be said, then, that the nation's
m n-power has suffered a permanent
loss of nearly a million. Serious as
's this loss, Italy haa Inflicted an even
greater punishment upon the foe. In
Austrian prisoners alone she has tak
m 174,386, of whom 4,489 are offi
cers The Austrian loss in killed and
wounded to. of course, unknown to
ns; but even the most conservative
•sUmates make It far greater than
ours. In the last offensive on the Pi
ave alone over 200,000 Austrian dead
were left on the field. It is a piece
of well-merited good fortune that It
aly has been able to strike one of the
most spectacular decisive blows of the
war. The debacle of the Austrians
capped one of the climaxes ef the
war. The surrender of the Austri
ans to General Diaz on the battlefield
carried with it an even greater sug
■' »t'on of a complete defeat than the
request of the other Hun allies tor
an armistice. Even going back fur
ther than this, we are reminded by a
m Titary reviewer that the retreat of
the Germans on the western frost
-cally began with the retreat of the
Austrians behind the Plave before
*he bayonets of the intrepid Italians.
Overcame Serious Difficulties.
Let us not forget that out of 36,
000.000 inhabitants of Italy at the
beg'nning of the war only 17,000,900
were males, of whom 9,000,000 were
adults economically productive. After
the army was mobilized only 100
adults remained in each town or vll
commerce made her one chief source
of supply for similar product* of a
war-ltke nature. The Italian autolno-.
oil engines became prominent factors
in supplying the allied armies
oda. In an admirable editorial
New York Evening Sun puts the
läge to provide for some 320 children
below the nge of 16. Francia H.
Sisson, Vice President of the Guaran
ty Trust Company of New York.polnta
out that the pre-eminence of Italy In
the production of certain articles of
bile, aeroplane, turbine and heavy
these war necessities at critical peri
The Man in the
Tobacco Store
Says
—it does bestell bow men hr taste, and Worn for him
are taking to Reel Grave
small Gravely chew stays
with him than a big chaw
of ordinary plug.
ly. now that they know it
ins extra to chew
this class
you have to do is to get a
man to take his first plug
of Gravely. Let him gat *
• •
i.( Si pm 4 am «y da dw
the pure, satisfying Grave
PEYTON BRAND
10*a
t -and worth
atlon: "So. England, Franca, we are'
proud to think America hare aided
Italy In her gigantic effort. Bat
each of the allies has a Held especial
ly its own. And the blood-stained
plains of the Venetian province and
tbs snowy peaka of the Trentlno are
the especial theatre of Italy's valor!*
and of Italy's renown. All the ally
LYMAN LINDSAY WRITES
OF HIS WORK IN FRANCE
. . . j -
Lyman Lindsay, who is a member
„ , ' ._I*
>f Motor Truck Co. No. 453. Motor
_ , _ , ... , ... ..I*
dupply Train No. 415, In writing ts
. . .. .. _ . ' . .. ;
his mother, Mrs. P. Lindsay of Ovid,
, . . _ ... _ , __.
under date of Sept. 16, says in partît
_ w .. ,V„ fc
Dear Mother:—I guess you think
, "
P"'™ " e¥ r 'a"! 1 ° *
vou but this I. the first chance that
tave had. You aee the paper is is
med to u. and we ««only one sheet
a a time It ha. been raining here
for a week We are camped in aj prêt
ty good place but we never see the
* • F ... . . _l*
sun as we are in the woods. I saw
_ _. , . .. , . _.
Bryan Shape's brother. 1 believe his
, . . _,.w«_
tame 1s George. I have been within
.
t halt mile of the front. We see
. , ... ,_•
ô T J r„u
piling rock this morning Boms Job,
The allia, are sure giving the Oer
man. h- on this new drive, but I
haven't had any use for my gun yet.
. . . . . . .. .
Wo were out picking blackbe He.
yesterday. I got a quart cup full. I
bought »a. cream ^« "Ugar and
salmon and cheese and had a good
T, . . ... , _,.__!*
mekl for once. I will close as there
. v . ..h .„.I
s not much to tell write often and
_if
don t worry for I am O. K.
world, all Christendom, pays tribute!
to King Victor Emmanuel, to General
Dias, to the Italian people, and prays
that their sufferings and their sue-;*
cess may have centuries of fruition in
the prosperity, peace and progress of
their complet? reunified country." i
And this adequately expresses the;*
opinion of Washington, official and:*
unofficial.
INFLUENZA WORSE
THA N HUN BULLETS
Claims More Victims Thçm Bat
tle Fronts of Europe—Dis
ease Can Be Avoided.
According to carefully complied
statistics it la an Indisputable fact
that the Spanish Influenza epidemic
which is now sweeping all parts of
the country to dally qlaimlng tar more
victims than German bullets on the
Wttle fronts of Europe. Although
4*11 and military authorities have
ilicceeded In checking the disease in
tAme localities. It is growing worse In
fibers and continues to spread at an
Terming rate. That the diaease can
be avoided there to no longer any
doubt. According to leading author
itlpa the powers of resistance of the
human system can be ao perfected
that It can throw off almost any In-:
faction, not even excepting Spanish
influenza, which is one of the most
contagious diseases known.
U to peraons who are suffering
from lowered vitality, who are weak
and rundown and who have not the
strength to throw It off who are the
earliest victims. Persona who have
bkd colds, who are suffering from ca
taarhal troubles, or influenza of the
mucuous membranes ara especially
susceptible, as the inflamed mucuous
membrane linings of the nose and,
throat are an open door to the germs.
This condition to almost always ac
companled by a weakened condition
of the system
If you are suffering from any of
these symptoms, nothing on earth
wfil build you up and stregthen you
like Tanlac, which contains the most
powerful tonic properties known to
aclenoe.
.
Thla statement la easily proven by
the fact that Tanlac Is now having
the greatest sale of any system tonic
in the history of medicine. In less
than four years time over Ten Million
Bottles have been add and the de
mand to consuntly Increasing Thou
sanda are ualng It dally for the above
troubles with the most astonishing
And gratifying results.
I Tanlac Increases your strength
I and weight and creates a good,
healthy appetite for nourishing food,
fit keeps you physically fit and helps
BV ® r ? organ of the body perform IU
proper, function In the natural way
In connection with the Tanlae
Treatment be aure and keep the bow
With|els open by taking Tanlac Laxative
Tablets, samples of which are includ
Montpelier by th.
Mtu-j.Modern Drug Co —Advt.
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• ••••••
. ■
WHY* DOVT SHE?
Oh, Idaho, my Idaho, I am
sure tn love with you! With
your tawny hills, your splash
ing rills, your woodland aisles
where sunbeams filter thru!
I've wandered far from where
you are—I've chased around
a lot; but there is no place
with the charm and grace that
you.my ^ove. have got! Where
the Salmon, glides and the
Lemhi slides my heart with
rapture thrills; when I stroll
along and absorb their song
my Joy swells up and spills!
* Where tho Tetous tower in the
* evening hour and the rose
* tint« Hood each peak, I gate
• in awe. while my gum I chaw.
* ■ nd darned If 1 can speak!
, . .
where the Old Rnake roars
, _ ._.
over chasm floors and 8ho
,
; * shone makes her Jump, I Just
. . ... '
gasp for breath on that brink
*
* Of death while I feel my gts
. .... . „
" r d thump! Where the 8aw
* tooth. fllmb to height, sub
I. ,, ow Hyndn)a „ , |fu bta
. ^ , |(and >nd the
. ^ ^ ^
. , wu dead , wbeM
j,
. .
brown eyes squint at the sun
. . . .....
* gems on their breast I Just
_ . ... .
! dream away through night and
. .
• day and rest and rest! Whree
air,, . ...
the St. Joe curls and softly
* pons a. she slip, out to the
, «ea, I drfit and drift through
!.
free , Wbfire the J
,. ..
"Ur d Aleno «promis her liquid
. plaln ln the twiUght afterglow
cel , , h#ar
. tw|w> # , nd y<JU bet
,
your boots I go—Oh Idaho,
" , ,
dear Idaho, w th your laur I«
...
* green, your golden sheen over
,
* Holds and pla ns and in untaln
camps, you're as fa'r.mv Love,
aa the stars above—but why
In hell don't you buy those
Stamps?
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a
• H

ATTITUDE OF NATIONAL FOOD
ADMINISTRATION ON CAN
DY INDUSTRY.

|
1 In order to place authoritative In-!
formation before Ita readers on the!
subject of "sugar and its use by man
ufacturers," the Western Confection-'
er, published In 8eattle, Wash., ad-;
dressed a telegram to the Committee'
on Public Information, Waahlngton.
I). C , on the 4th of last August The
telegram was answered by the United ;
States food administration August 6
The two telegrams follow, and should !
be read by every person who has at
{heart the welfare and preservation of!
Industry during these war times:
August 4. 1918.
Committee on Public Information,
Washington, D. C.
Local food administration office I«
crowded all day with people who
think their sugar allowance 1s great
ly reduced because thecandymanufac-!
urer s permitted to operate. Wo be-'
I'eve you would assist the fi od admin
;«trat on in its wise effort to protect;
all lines of business to as great a de
gree aa it can by offering as a tele 1
graph story the information that it all
ugur allotted candy under the 60 per
. out restriction wore distributed pro
rata each Individual would get but
two and a half tablespoons more per 1
{month. Walter Hughes, Powhatan
; Hotel, can ver.fy figures.
-
Wash'ngton, D. O., Aug. 6. 1918.
j Western Confectioner,
to {Seattle. Wash,
i The United States food admlnlatra
tlon believes that It has already re
»tricted the candy Industry to a point
beyond which further reduction in the
s U8e 0 f sugar will do more harm than
good It has taken into account the;
fact that the candy Industry employs:
abg ut two hundred thousand people
an J that to cause the Industry to !
close down would throw a very large 1
element of our population out ofl
work.
with present restrictions candy:
j manufacturers can receive only 50
per cent of the sugar needed to meet
IU their requirements. Even If the su-j
gar was entirely taken away It would
add ou | v thousand tons a
month of consumption thru other
channels. Should these fifteen thou-!
and tons be divided pro rata among !
th. , Th 0 . P n e 'oneÄ d o'f'T
llou „ d . ra ' onth addltlû n to what
they now receive.
The food administration does not
feel the resultant gain would com
pensate for the injury done to an es
tablished Industry. The first restrlc
lions placed on the use of sugar were
directed against the confectioner and
the additional restrictions now placed
upon his use of sugar haa put the
candy industry on a par below that of
any other manufacturing Industry In
the country.
The food administration feels that
With present restrictions it should not
ask the candy Industry for a further
contribution toward our war effort*
unless the sugar situation become«
«till more serious than It to today. In <
point of hardship the manufacturers
have already suffered greater priva
tion than Individual householders
U S. Food Administration
< hambrrlaln's < ougti Remedy.
Do not Imagine that because other
cough medicines failed to give you re
lief that it will be the same with
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Bear
In mind that from a small beginning
this remedy haa gained a world wtda
reputation and immense aale. A med
plne must have exceptional merit to
win esteem wherever It becomes
known.
>Iy It n year.
m
PREPAREDNESS !
• ■
I
m
We are always prepared to sup
ply you with everything in the
line of groceries.
Fresh fruit and vegetables when
ever they ara to be had.
Our increasing business is evi
dence that we are selling good
goods at right prices.
H
m
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Roghaar s Cash Grocery. ?
8
RHONE 14?
*
f '■]
z
111
J
*1
"5
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4
r ê
i
I
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If you like it here come back; if the goods aren't right,
come back; if you forget anything, come back. We'll be
here with the goods when you come back. The only
come back" to our goods is your desire to come baok
for more. Advertised goods make you want to come
back. We sell "come back" goods.
« «
I* IT I» »OMttHlNU LOODTO » AT-Wf MAVr IT
(i Çfhctn/f&ur
c
IP TM£ ßt/tUE f OOP ÜROÇCR -niüiäMI
>N * Pf.L Itk . iCetoMO
\ & X.
Headquarters
For Pure Groceries
WE HANDLE ONLY 0R00ERIE8 AND FOOD
STUFFS THAT YOU MAY ABSOLUTELY DE
PEND ON AND IN ADDITION YOU ALWAYS
OET AS
LOW PRICES
AS ARE OBTAINABLE IN MONTPELISE
WE RECOMMEND TO YOU OUE
Modîrn Meat Maket
where th« beat meats, poultry, fruits and vsgstablss
are always for your sslection.
W. J. Crockett Merc Co.
Successors to F. 0. Hansen Company
We Sell
THE CELEBRATED
KEMMERER,
ROCK SPRINGS
CASTLE GATE
COAL
We are prepared to furnish It in ton or our load tots.
When you buy from us you get good, clean coal.
Williams & Hess
Phone 129
Pay your subscription to the Examiner at once

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