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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, January 03, 1919, Image 8

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Winter Goods
at Reduced Prices
The year just closed has been one the like of which this na
tion never before experienced. The war brought on unusual con
ditions in every line of business. Just as the war clouds were
beginning to break and everybody was looking forward to
Merry and Prosperous Yuletide, the epidemic of influenza swept
over the country and checked business from one end of the land
*
to the other.
m
The result is that merchants generally now And their
shelves overstocked with winter merchandise, much of which
will be out of date next season. There is yet two months of win
ter and people are actually in need of Heavy Wearing apparel.
In order to reduce our unusually heavy stock at this season
of the year, we are offering Men's Suits, Overcoats, Underwear,
Ladies' Coats and Dresses, in fact everything in winter mer-,
» 0
chandise at prices much lower than you would expect to buy,
them. Don't hesitate, but come and purchase the goods you*
need at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
v,
!
t
MOSE LEWIS
DEPARTMENT STORE
The home of Hart Schaffner A Marx clothes
ARE WAR EMERGENCY
METHODS TO CONTINUE?
Washington, D. Q,, Dec. 30.—The
Unity of purpose that inspired labor
and capital In war tlma constituted
one of the finest exhibitions of loyal
ty that has ever been born of Democ
racy. Now that the war 1*. all over
but the shouting complicated ques
tions are arising out of the Insistence
by various Interests that conditions
be recognized as permanent whiph
were clearly adopted to meet war
emergencies. The people of the coun
try expect that prices will fall, but It
is hardly a tribute to human nature
to observe that most producers want
the reductions to descend on some
other thati themselves. In these col
umns we have considered that affairs
of the munition manufacturers, the
steel Interests, public utilities, ship
ping, etc., and so we will turn a leaf
In the story and take into account the
problem of labor considered in con
nection with the policies adopted by
the Government.
Under date of January 18, 191»,
the Director General of Railroads ap
pointed a Railway Wage Commission,
and acting upon their recommenda
tlon the recognition of the baklo
eight hour day followed, and a gen
eral advance of wages was approved,
amounting in stftne cases to 43 per
cent, and this Increase was made ret
rotractive to January 1, 1918. By
further orders the wages of all per
sons employed in the service under
the Railroad Administration were ad
vanced. Mr. McAdoo, in promulgat
ing his order, declared that farther
steps would be employed In order to
do "practical Justice to the 2,000,000
railroad employes of the country."
To this he added the "earnest hope
that railroad officials and railroad
employes will realize that their rela
tions under Federal control are not
baaejl upon the old conditions of pri
vate management."
The Federal Trade Commission es
timates that 20,000,000 people be
came engaged in war work,
cally all of them, outside railroad,
express and wire employment are
now shifting for themselves; read
justing their own affairs. They
have returned to what Mr. McAdoo
condemns as "the old conditions of
private management." But It will
be readily recognized that the broth
erhoods engaged In railroad employ
ment have fastened their war emer
gency methods very firmly upon the
railroads in peace times, and that
wholly through the intervention of
the government In their behalf.
Even with the dissolving war
clouds there is no let-up on the pres
sure being brought upon Washington
to recognize labor in organised
groups wherever the Interests of en
, terprlses or Industries can be made
to appear as being connected with
the conduct of public business. Thus
it appears that railway employes, tel
egraph, -telephone and express em
«
Practl
ployes have already acquired the hab
it of making a bee-line for Uncle
Sam to settle all of their wage con
troversies. This same condition exist
ed with reference to all of the differ
ent line of employment connected
with war work up to the time of the
cessation of hostilities. Apparently
the Institutions that have coupled up
with the Government expect the fed
eral machinery to keep thoir salaries
at the top noteh no matter what hap
pens to the rest of t»at grand class of
citizens who call themselves "work
ers."
It
by
By
to
es
be
are
of
the
of
en
tel
em
W1LLIK AN8ELL IS IN THE
MAIL SERVICE IN FRANCE
Two letters were received in Mont
pelier this week written by Willie'An
I I sell, one on Nov. 27 and the other on
Dec. 1. "This Is Thanksgiving Day,"
he writes in the first letter, "and by
means of a ten franc note I am spend
ing the day in Bordeaux Instead of
on the road, aa I told you I would do
In my last letter. I have just finish
ed a swell chicken dinner and am go
ing to have turkey tor supper, so you
see I am not starving. We have lots
to be thankful for this year over here.
Had any one told me six months ago
that I would be alive today 1 would
not have believed them.
"Well, I have some good news for
you. There is an order out to send
all B class men to Blols for debark
ation to the states as soon as they
can be relieved from duty, so I ought
to be home soon. I received a letter
from Aunt Emma in London, which I
am enclosing. She will sure be disap
pointed if I sail for htfme without see
ing her, but in the army one cannot
do as they always would like.
We are having some cold weather
here, but aside frm that everything is
just flue. I have met two more Mont
pelier boya, Roy Comstock and Hugh
Hall. Earl Jonley Is in Bordeaux, but
1 have not yet seen him. Do you
remember Roy? He and I, went to
school together. Roy Robison is go
ing on a furlough next week. He
wants me to go along, but I have
seen all of France I care to, and If I
cannot go to England 1 will stay
where I am until they send me home.
Roy akd I took in a show last night
and it was certainly good. I wish
you could have seen it. I am enclos
ing a synopsis of It.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of Thomas L. Glenn, deceased :
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, executor of the estate of
Thomas L. Glenn, deceased, to the
creditors of, and all persons having
claims against, the said deceased, fo
exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within four months after
the first publication of this notice, to
the said executor at William J. Ry
an's office. First National Bank
Building, Montpelier, Idaho, in the
County of Bear Lake.
Dated at Montpelier, December 30,
ORION T. GLENN.
Executor of the estate of Thomas
Glenn, deceased.
1918.
l-3-4t
!
IDAHO MINE OUTPUT
IN 1018 LR88 THAN 1017
The value of the gold, «ilver cop
per lead, and zinc mined in daho
in 1918, according to the estimate
. _ __ , .. .
ri i i" i a ' ° ri n "!!
Geologic. Survey Department of
the interior was about *38.140.000
a decided decrease of »16.700,000
ZZJ laid". 'thJ "tlh
er ease wbs marked in all the metals
, . ,. ,, , . , .
but gold, as well as in the total value
. " ' . _ . . .
of the output. Even the value of |
the silver, which increased in price
during the year, was less by more
than »600,000. Many of the-mines,
particularly the smaller ones," were
handicapped on account of the scar
city of labor, and even the larger
mines were at a great expenae on ac
count of the increase in cost of
freight, treatment, and supplies.
The mine production of gold in Ida
ho Increased from »804,209 In 1917
to about »867,000 in 1918. Th^most
Important gold production came from
the Sherman and Corpora^ property,
in Idaho county. Close to this was
the output of the Gold Hill and Idwa
mines, in Boise county. A considera
ble output of gold has Us source In
the copper ore from Mackay, in Cus
ter county. Although the Boston and
Idaho dredge at Idaho City was op
erated for a time during the year,
the total gold from dredging opera
tions was considerably decreased.
The plant of the Kirtley Creek Co.,
in Lemhi county, made only a small
production previous to being dis
mantled, and the dredge at Pteree
had only a slight output.
The mine output of silver de
creased from 12,029,338 ounces in
1917 to about 9,596,000 ounces In
1918, an unusual decline of nearly
20 per cent, and the value decreased
from »9,912,175 to about »9,236,
00 «.
\
The mine output of lead, which is |
the most abundant metal In Idaho, !
decreased from 393,559,621 pounds
in 1917 to about 300,274.000 in
1918. The average price was some
what lower, and the value of the out
put decreased from »33.846.119 to
t<>* ten am
Ï.Z.760.00«.
You often hear It said that a girl
ia "throwing herself away" on some
man, but never that a man is throw
. . . . , . _
ing himself away on a girl by marry
ing her; yet the chances ^re about
fifty-fifty.
The mine output of copper de
creased from 7,827,674 pounds in
1917 to about »1,286,000. The Em
pire Copper Co., at Mackay, was the
largest producer but did not uphold
its record of the last tow years. The
National Copper mine, near Muilan,
produced considerable copper from
concentrate, and the Richmond mine,
farther east, made shipments of
crude ore. There were also smaller
shipments from mines near Salmon,
in -Lemhi county.
The Examiner 1* only »2 n year.
They Lie in France Where Lilies
Bloom
I
By PEIWTVAL ALLEN
In the New York Time*
They lie in France
Where lilies bloom;
Those flowers pale
That guard each tomb
Are saintly souls
That smiling stand
Close by them in
That martyred land.
And mutely there the long night shadows creep
From quiet hills to mourn for them who sleep
While o'er them through the dusk go silently
The grieving clouds that Blowly drift to sea,
And lately round them moaned the Winter wind
Whose voice, lamenting, sounds so coldly kind.
Yet in their faith those waiting hearts abide
The time when turns forever that false tide.
In France they lie
Where lilies bloom,
Those flowers fair
For them made room.
Not vainly placed
The crosses stand
Within that brave
And stricken land;
Their honor lives,
Their love endures.
Their noble death
The right assures
For they shall have their hearts' desire
They who, unflinching, braved the Are,
Across' the fields their eyes at last now see
Through clouds and mist the hosts of victory. ,
IDAHO STANDS HIGH
HEALTH STATISTICS
According to statistics recently
published by the United 8tates public
health service, compiled from army
records, of the traces of veneral dis
ease found In drafted men from each
state in the Union, Idaho men show
! od remarkable freedom—Oregon
standing first and the Gem state sec
ond—Oregon's percentage being 0.59
and Idaho's 0.76. This constitutes
an excellent record fqr both western
states, as compared with New York,
1.82 per cent; Missouri, 3.52 per
I cent, and Florida 8.90 'per cent.
The figures were taken from exam
inations of 10,000 men from each
state. ■ The percentage may be easily
i arrived at by taking the percentage of
Maine, 2 02, which means that out
! of every 10,000 draftees from that
state, 202 were affected with veneral
disease.
I
Had D!s ^
Accordin(ç t0 the record8 „a Bta _
. ....
tlstics, 3 per cent of the first million
draftees had a veneral disease when
they reported at C am P . This means
flve . 8txth8 of the veneral df8ea8e
i8 bro „ght in at time of
ntohlllzation. The large proportion
, _ ,, ,, , ... ■,. » .
of cases originating in civil life is
_. , _
partly due to the long period during
|
which exposure to disease Is possible.
The protection against possible Infec-1
tion given to soldiers is far better !
than that given most men and boys |
in civil life.
Veneral disease constituted the |
er eat eat cause of disability in the ar
my, an average of six soldiers, both
married and single, having traces of
disease out of every 100 men.
Urges Fight Be Made.
The surgeon general and other au
thorities say civilian communities are
largely responsible for such a condi
tion, because they had been afraid to
attack the problem of veneral dis
The surgeon general now
ease.
urges that all communities institute
a vigorous fight against such diseas
" 8 - b ? installing free infirmaries, and
establishing laws that would make
the acquisition of such diseases pun
ishable. It is a matter of record that
out of 4000 men examined at one
time, only 28 were free from disease,
a condition that If allowed to exist
will work havoc with the health of
the nation and its children.
PLAIN Q ESTIONS TO
MONTPELIER PEOPLE
Every Montpelier Reader Will Admit
the Soundness of the Logic.
Would Montpelier people recom
mend Doan's Kidney Pills as they do
if the medicine were not reliable?
would they confirm their statements
■lftor years have elapsed if their ex
oeriences did not show the remedy to
bo deserving of it? Statements like
(the following must carry conviction
to the mind of the reader:
Mrs. A. Tubbs, Front 8t., Montpel
ier, gave the . following statement
June 16, 1910: "I had kidney troub
le for many years and at times was
hardly able to get around, J had
suck severe pains across my back.
About two years ago I was particular
ly bad off, but I was fortunate
enough to hear about Doan's Kidney
Pills and tried them. Doan's gave
\ fine relief from the start and have
is | never failed to help me since when I
! have felt any need of them. Doan's
were «te means of restoring me to
, 1 * la<1 to reco ®
Over ten years later, or on October
1, 1917, Mrs. Tubbs said: "It's sel
dom I need a kidney remedy now.
hut when I do, I use Doan s Kidney
pm, Doan's always quickly cure
anv attack of kidney complaint I
have."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't
s'mply ask for a kidney remedy—-get
Doan s Kidney Pills—the same that
; Mr8 Tubb „ bad F „ 8 , e r-Mllburn Co.,
Mfgrs,, Buffalo, N. Y.
Help ia most plentiful when you
I don't need it.
KNITTERS ORDERED
TO STACK NEEDLES
Washington, Dec. 28.—America's
army of women knitters, who did not
cease work with the signing of the
armistice, today were ordered by the
Ued Cross to ''stack needle.,'' their
tsak accomplished. An inventory of
articles in reserve shows sufficient
on hand to meet the needs of fighting
men in this country and abroad and
of Red Cross relief commissions,
K nitted articles now In the making
wlll be finished and turned into the
854 Red Cross chapters, which will
_ _
Issue no more yarn.
More than 10,000,000 sweaters,
socks, mufflers, helmets and wristlets
were turned out In the seventeen
months .preceding the overthrow of
the central powers. Virtually every
man in the army was given woolen
accessories fashioned by the tireless!
fingers of thousands of women who!
, ... .. . . ... . .
chose that method of aiding to win
the war.
AN HONOR MEDAL.
j
HOW ONE GIRL WON
Ethel Lyngberg, 15, who lives in
Salt Lake county, Utah, will have
pinned on her the four-leaf clover
medal which is awarded members of j
boys' and girls' clubs who for four
f U i WO rk In their clubs. In the past
season, beside attending high school,
| Ethel plowed 60 acrefe, and harrowed
consecutive years have done success
and leveled It for wheat, alfalfa, and
| beets, and in season helped her fath
or cut hay. She also. assisted with
Irrigation, In her father's absence,
turning the water on and off alone.
She canned 660 quarts of fruits and
vegetables and dried many pounds.
Meanwhile, she was baking the bread
for the family. One hundred chickens
grew to maturity during the summer,
under her care. In her spare mo
ments. she has knitted socks for sol
diers. When she finishes high school,
Ethel plans to attend a college where
she may study agriculture and home
economics.
MEDICAL .SOCIETY
ADOPTS RESOLUTIONS
At a meeting of the Bear Lake
County Medclal Society, held at Par
is, on December 16, 1918, the follow
ing resolutions were adopted:
"Resolved, That all obstetrical
cases shall be attended for a min
imum fee of »26, which toe shall be
payable before or upon discharge t>r
completion of -the case.
"Resolved, That on and after Jan
uary 1, 1919, all parties indebted to
the physicians of Bear Lake county,
and who have refused and neglected
to make proper settlement of said
indebtedness, will be refused medical
assistance by the physicians of this
county, until such unpaid accounts
shall be satisfactorily arranged by
the parties concerned. A list of such
delinquent persons will be kept on
file in each physician's office for ref
erence.
"Resolved, That all town visits to
contagious diseases of any kind or
all kinds will be »3.00.
"Resolved, That all town visits for
non-contagious diseases from 8 a. m.
to 8 p. m. will be »2.00.
"Resblved, That all town visita tor
non-contagious diseases from 8 p. m.
to 8 a. m. will be »3.00.
Signed:
_
When you are troubled with indi
gestion or constipation, take Cham
berlain's Tablets. They strengthen
the stomach and enables it to per
form its functions naturally. Indi
gestion is usually accompanied by
B. F. Guyon, President.
Geo. F. Ashley, Vice President
R. J. Sutton.
H. H. King.
L. T. A. Hotten.
E. E. Hinckley.
Chamberlain's Tablets.
■onstipation and Is aggravated by it.
Chamberlain's Tablet* cause a gen
tle movement of the bowels, reliev
the constipated condition.
The Examiner ia only (2 « year,
w
ADVICE TO "FLU
CONVALESCENTS ,
I
SPAIN AND ENGLAND REPORT
INCREASE IN TUBERCULOSIS
AFTER INFLUENZA
EPIDEMIC. ;
U. S. Public Health Servioe Warn»
Public Against Tuberculosis.
One Million Cases Tubercu
losis in United States—Each a
Source of Danger.
Influsnsa Convaleeoento BhouH Hava
Lima« Bxaminad— «alb» Which Han«
On Often Bag Inning a# Tuberculaala.
No Cause for Alarm If Tuborculooia
la Recognized Sarly— Notant MeSI
etnea Not to Ba Trust!*.
********************

*
Beware- tuberculosis after la- *
A fluen sa. No need to worry If *
t you lake precautions Ui time.
Don't diagnose your own con- *
* ditton. Have your doctor exam- A
ft tne your lungs several times at *
* monthly Interval* Build up your A
k strength with right living, good k
k food and plenty of fresh air.
Don't waste money on patent k
k medicines advertised to cure ta- k
k berculosls.
Become a fresh-air'crank and k
k enjoy life.
k
*
k
*
*
/
*
*
^
aak*k*kik**A*4it**iHi«
WMhlngton> D . c . ( social.)-Ac
^ t# a report m8de tb tbe United
Htatea Publi( . H( , alth Service, the epi
demi,. 0 f influença In Spain has al
ready caused an Increase ta the preva
lence and deaths from pulmonary lu
berculosls. A similar association be
tween Influença and tuberculosis wax
recently made by Sir Arthur New*
holme, the chief medical Officer of the
English public health servie«, in his
Hnaly8l8 of tbe tuberculosis death rats
)n England.
x n order that the people of the Unit
of ed States may profit by the experience
of other countries Surgeon General
Rupert Blue of the United States Pub
n «* ltb S " rv,e ' "as Just Issued *
emphaslclng the need of spe
Hal precaution» at the present time,
.. Experlence to indicate." says
the surgeon General, "that persona
whose resistance has been weakened
by an attack of Influenza are pecullar
ly susceptible to tuberculosis. With
millions of Its people recently affected
with influenza this country now of
fers conditions favoring the spread of
tuberculosis,"
One Million Consumptives in the
United Statoa
"Then you consider this a serious
menace?" was asked. "In my opinion
It. Is, though 1 hasten to qgid It ia dis
tinctly one against whtcIT the people
can guard. So far as one can estimate
there are at present about one million
cases of 'tuberculosis in the Ufiited
States, There is unfortunately no
complete census available to show ex
actly the number of tuberculous per
sons In each state despite the fact that
most of the stares have made the dis
ease repoftable. In New York ctfy,
where reporting has been In force for
many years, over 35,000 cases of tu
berculosis are registered with the De
partment of Health. Those familiar
with the situation believe that the ad
dition of unrecognized and uureported
cases would make the uuniber. nearer
j 50,000. The very careful health sur
vey conducted during the past two
years In Framingham, Mass., revealed
200 cases of tuberculosis in a popula
tion of approximately 15,000. If these
proportions hold true for the United
States as a whole they would Indicate
that about one In every hundred per
sona 1 b tuberculous. Each of these
constitutes a source of danger to be
guarded against."
A
k
in
of j
be
t>r
to
by
on
to
or
for
m.
tor
m.
What to De.
In his statement to the public Sur
geon General Blue points but how
those who have had Influenza should
protect themselves against tuberculo
sis. "All who have recovered from in
fluenza," says the Surgeon General,
"should have their lungs carefully ex
amined by a competent physician. In
fact, it Is desirable to have several ex
aminations made a month apart. Such
examinations cannot be made through
the clothing nor can they be carried
out in two or three minutes. If the
lungs are found to be free from tuber
culosis every effort should be made to
keep them so. This can be done by
right living, good food and plenty of
fresh air."
Danger Signa.
The Surgeon General warned espe
cially against certain danger signs,
such as "decline" and "colds which
hang on."
These, he explained, were often the
beginning of tuberculosis. "If you do
j not get well promptly, If your cow
Î seems to hang on or your Bealtb and
I strength decline, remember that these
j are often the early signs of tuberculo
j sis. Place yourself at once under the
care of a competent physician. Tuber
! ta cur * ble ,n ,h * Mrt > stages,
Rntant Medicines Dangerous In Tuber.,
by
cuiesla
•'Above all do not trust in the mis
leading statements of unscrupulous
it. ^cifli 'medicine f0r*the
of
* *• , e money spent oo such
uMHltcines Is thrown away; It should
t
i ««*4 living.'

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