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ED. C. RICH
T * lUiaaiUllllllHliagmHRaMIHMMBIH *» HIGH GR ADE GROCERIES FRUITS AND VEGETABLES * The Grocery [ That Serves Best ■ By buying your groceries right and of the store that gives you right kind of goods at right prices is your gain. Our goods are standard brands and our prices defy competition. a » I Roghaars Cash Grocery. as ■w ■ PHONE 147 I THE CELEBRATED KEMMERER, ROCK SPRINGS CASTLE GATE COAL We are prepared to famish it in ton or car load lots. When yon buy from us you get good, clean coal. Williams & Hess Phone 129 C O A L WE ALWAYS HAVE IT Liberty, Utah, Lump and Diamond, Wyo. Retail W holesa le 'Montpelier Coal & Lumber Company AND Its up to you, says Sandy to JockMacPhen Good taste, smaller chew.Iongerlife is what makes Genuine Grave ly cost less to chew than ordinary plug. If il'» thick, heavy sweetening you want •tick to your ordin ary plug- Bui lor real tobncco satis faction, you've got to cone to good old Gravely.'* • i H'rtlf to.-— Genuine Gravely DANVILLE. VA. fmr to«W.< »• chemin g Um t Peyton Brand REAL CHEWING PLU-i Plug packed in pouch. r- - — CALIFORNIA WOMAN GAINS 35 POUNDS, Husband Says He Never In His Life Saw Such à Change In Anyone. ita Jr., "Poaltlvely. I never »aw anybody Improve like my wife ha» ».nee »he gained poul'd.'m weeks, and If that Isn't a wonder I don't know what la." said Harry Cllt ford, who ia In the automobile buai LotT Angeîe» e *the other day**" 1 "For over a year he continued, my wife was nothing but a nervoui wreck. She had no appetite, and 0 j gree with her. and swell her np with the gas that pressed ao around her heart hit kh'e ^uffe7ed ld oon«Int' et from br .p' t lta ' f o( JvostneM ao that she could : hardly sleep, and she would get up In the morning feeling so tired and ter depressed that »he woudn't be flt for ppl we l lgh â hundred inTtw^Uy-IHelb» 0 . * ibut she fell off in a short while till she was but a shadow of her former j self, and got down to ninety pounds. | m( She waa losing out day by day an e~ j a came too weak to look art er her I household duties. In tact, her condl- of t inn* was so serious that l felt uneasy j ' lest she should go all to pieces. "Well, about six weeks ago 1 got a bottle of Tanlac for her. and now af ter taklng'only four bottle« of the medicine, ahe looks like a different woman. Besides regaining all her lost weight, she can eat anything she wants without suffering the least bit of distress aftrewarda. Her nerves In fine shape and ahe sleeps all night like a child. She never cum plains of that gas trouble or of shtort ness of breath, the headaches are all gone and she says she Is simply feel- 1 ® Ing fine ln every way, 1 can well be- i f ■ lieve it too, for she Is bright and » I chdterful all the time and I haven't [ ■ seen her looking so well In many ■ months/' Tanlac is sold In Montpelier by the ■ Modern Drug Co.—Advt. la t >f ira a ; CLAIMS IXIR MILLIONS - AN AFTERMATH OF THE WAR Si ■l Washington. D. C.—One of the af a termatha of the war will be the great 0 number of claims filed against the 1 government. Already this phase of 5 the reconstruction period has assum ed titanttc proportions, running Into hundreds of millions of dollars, and 1 the beginning has scarcely been made. I Congress has contended for ^pearly j half a century with claims growing I out of the Civil War. Some of them ! are not settled yet. Forseelng this development and In i order to provide, for meeting II i promptly and efficiently, Repreaenta ! tlve Snyder, republican, of New York \ introduced, some months ago. a bill i which would create "regional board« ^ of examinera to serve In districts throughout the country, as nearly as ! may be practicable. In conformity t with the boundaries of the districts j of the Federal Reserve Board, to In I vest!gate and determine factq con cerning claims, legal or equitable, ; against the government, arising out ; <qf the present emergency and prior I to November 12. 1818,'' (that la', prl ! or to the signature of the amlstlee.) The bill would exempt from Jurlsdic lion of such boards any claim arising I from actnal service ln the army or navy, or any pension. A Conatructlve Mcoenrr. The bill provide«, breifly, that ■ these regional boards shall examine all claims that are filed agalpst the government, whether the claim» are tiled with congress, with any depart ment of the government, or with the United State» Court of Claim« The bill would compel that all such claims no matter where filed, should be re ferred to the proper regional board for examination. The boards would have quasi Judicial power. In that they would be empowered to laau# oatha. Issue aubpoenaa and orders I for the production of document«.! The findings of facta by the would be final and conclusive and j would be filed with whatever body : had final disposition of the claims. ; Cnleaa some such machinery ■■ provided for the investigation of claims, which have been filed and will be filed against the government. It will be many years before these In meantime. Judging from tbe preee-i dents In tbe disposition of Civil fill 1 claims. many Just claim» will never he paid or will be outrageously de - layqd In payment, while many un-l„j Juat claims will be "logrolled" thru Although Representative Snyder's j bill baa been before' the democratic house committee on Judiciary for aev eral week«, and 1 » a reconstructive measure of very great Import, the committee has takes no action in the claims can be adjudicated. con gre*n. matter. fhroute rmss^tflm. There are people who never base a i movement of tbe bowel» without it !» Moat of produced by a cathartic. waters and strong cathartic» that, take too much water out of the ays tem and aggravate the d'seaae they are meant to relieve. A mild laxative tonic like Chamberlain'* Tablet» af ford» a gentle movement of the bow els that you hardly realise baa beea produced by a medicine, and their use is not so likely to be followed by constipation. fLKMKXCKAr. GREATEST PREMIER OF THEM ALL : Waahincton. Feb 3«.— The repub-: lican publicity aaaoclatlon, throuch ita prlbldeot. Hon. Jonathan Bourne, Jr., today save out the following ' statement from ita Washington bead quarter»: " U '» «* much « th *' j history will point to Premier Clemen ceau aa the greatest personality that thu var h »a developed Called from j retirement to take command of government after other premier» had! failed to measure up to the demands ; 0 j t he hour he Immediately demon-i ,n hU »'«»■'ou. handling of , the altuatlon that he had lost none of hit early fighting qualities. The cau»e ' f ,h * *" « * ,ow ' bb Wh *'" Clemenceau stepped Into the arena and calmly announced that thereaf ter Marsal Foch would exercise su ppl , me command of the allied armies * urh *»• tor ™ ° r . h '' <-har»cter 'hat nobody had the ttardlhood to dispute hit decision, and the appoint m( , nt „j »« generalissimo was ! a 0 CB p ted No other single Incident! •* ... of the war contributed so much to the allied success aa the unified command delegates at the negotiations and f 0UB ht to the last against the ceding ,. Ata *' c * » n<, Lorr * ln » «<> Germany. "Men cannot be bought as slave« In Africa, nor sold rr serfs In Russia. nor rt e |j verfH j like cattle Into the hands of nismarck " Those were his words as he raged against the op pression of the Iron Chancellor He has lived to hava the satisfaction of seeing those states returned to Franco, with hlmaelf the leader of his country tn bringing Oermany to her knees. that Clemenceau by sheer force of "Premier Clemenceau'» entire life has been In tha turmoil of politic«, constantly fighting for the principles la whieh he believed. Although France waa forced to conclude a dla astroua peace with Germany lu 1171, t was not done with the acquiraegnre >f Clemenceau. He waa one of the j ; "But great aa have been tbe con trlbutlona of the Tiger of France to the defeat of Germany It may be truthfully aaid that at no time baa he assumed a more Important role 'him he la now playing at the peace conference. While there la a differ ence of opinion among the largo num her of conferees on moat of tfie que» tlons they all are of little significance compared with the paramount Impor tance of the policy to be followed ln dealing with Germany. On that ques tion the conference apparently Ja di vided Into two camps—those who be lieve ln forcing the Huna to pay the penalty for the frlgbtfpt disaster they brought upon the world, and thoae who think the beat way to obtain a lasting peace la to be lenient with the German«, to send them what food they need, raw materials for their In dustrie«, and so arrange matters that they will be ablo to take their place n competition with other nations for the world'» commerce. "The latter school of thought Is personified In Mr. Wilson and hla aa sociales on the American delegation, the former policy Is Instated upon by Clemenceau, backed by the French. Italian, Belgian and English dele gates. The French people know that will made« reality. Germany not only has a huge army with which to continue her menacing attitude, but factories turning out j Immense quantities of products with ! which to flood tbe markets of France ! and of the world, and a possible fleet of ships to carry those producta over set&. Franc*, on the other hand, re members that her northern industries have been destroyed systematically by tbe Germans, machinery removed, I cattle and livestock stolen, vineyards and orr harda killed, and everything: poidbl. done to destroy her future! j trade competition with Oermany. Un- 1 : thl , Orman, are held back unltl ; France can recuperate her loeaes she ■■ »-III be at the commercial mercy of of the Huns. .The Frenchmen know ! ( hat Clemenceau an< j q nuio tal ruin in tbe future. The benefits of the fight that he is thS'roihing f or the Industrial régénéra- i ,| on hi» country, free from Oerasan I 1 nteruferenr«, if hia efforts ara »ac j ^««ful. will be enjoyed by hia de - 1 ti-ytnen tor year« to come, and make un-l„j Premtqr Clemenceau the hero not , B | y of tlle French people but all who believe that exact Justice should be , he lot of friend and foe aliko." _ ; . aev- mKNATK WANT» ARMY the ( the 1 stands between them now co«n OP A7S.OOO MEN. Washington. Feb 26.— Tb« senate military affairs sub-committee today agreed to recommend an army of ; r.oa OSO m»n snd 21,000 officer» as a the permanent military força of the !» ; country. of to— •■»-» to-»»"— that, were left for an army of this sise, ays- On tbe urgent appeal of Secretary of they War Baker and Chief of Huff March af bow- round numbers was relnaarted by the beea «* Da t* committee, their by The provision waa stricken out by proviRlon for rb inny of Itt.Ot# Hi Th-- committee hopes to bava Ute bill ready to report t by BlgbL i of J ONE OP IDAHO'S OLDEST NEWSPAPERS SI SPKNDS : Tbe recant aeapenelon of tbe Ida he City 'World.'* on* of the oldeat newspaper^ la tbe elate, recalls to ' mind tbe hletorv of newspaper! of the southern part of the state, as giv en In Bancroft'» votarnc on Idaho j *»•*** «* B.nnack. later renamed Idaho City, Bancroft »ays; "lu tha apvtag of ISM It had j 6000 Inhabitant» Main and Walt thej»tr**ta were completely built foe a street extended for a quarter of a ; avenue of any Importance. Mam »tree! extended for a quarte rof a , mile further Running parallel with Elk creek were two afreet» Marlon and Mongomery, half a mile tn The remainder of the town , waa ».•attered over raising ground back from Elk and Moore creeks There Were ISO places of b usines». well filled »tore», highly decorated inrt reapleirttnat gamhllng «ahum., a hoapltal for the tick and Indigent minera, Protestant and Catholic ! churches, a theatre, to w hich were added threa others during the winter, . . three newspapers and a fire depart ment. Birth of Itnive News. "The flrat newspaper eatabllahed In the basin waa the Bolae News, a amall abaet owned and edited by T J and J. 8 . Butler, formerly of lied Bluff. Cal., where they published the Bed Bluff Beacon Henry II Knapp accompanied T. J Butler. Bringing a 'irlntllig press, the first in this part f Idaho, and later In use In the of fice. of the Idaho World, "Butler's father-ln-l*W took a herd of beef cattle to the eastern Or egon mine* tn 1862, and sent tor him to coma up and help dispose of j them. dispose of them. Butler then started a packing business, running a train from Walla Walla to Bolae, and rec ognising that with a public of 30,000 or more, there waa a field for a news paper. took steps to start one by ; purchasing, with the assistance of : Knapp of The Statesman office at \ Walla Walla, the old preaa on which the Oregonian waa first printed Home other material was obtained In Port land and tha flrat number of the Bolae News waa laued September 2«. IH 6 S, printing paper costing enor tnoualy, and a pRe log covered with xlnc being uaed as an Imposing alone, with other Inventions to supply lark ng material But men wllltiigly paid 72 10 for one number of the paper a Butler then started and help Independent tn Hot Campaign. "The New« waa Independent In pol tics throughout a moat-exciting cam paign. Two other Journals were Is sued from Its office, represent Ing the two partie» In the field—Onion and Democratic—the Democrats being -really to the majority. "The Idaho Democrat was edited by J. T. Allison, and published by D. C. Ireland, an Immigrant of 1863 from Minnesota, who. when the cam paign was over, went to the Willam ette valley. Ireland was one of the party of 1*68 which descended Hnbke I > I river to Lewiston tn a small boat. "The Idaho Union waa published. by Bruce Smith and Joseph Wasson. ...I -ai.-A i«h„ r-h.rii/,., t,... and edited by John Charlton The two campaign paper* started early Western Electric Power and Light y f* W p < 2 >, y rk p% °.fl 3&t the 'Western Electric men show you the kind of plant you need rttOJ T R lot IirKi placitt m états m hi HERE M M trrnr I» AllfCftr« I* If yam Lv# • §m h >, Wr Mtiiltll Mr UHrflwf *79* » * pwl «»I am mAi. Or r#mt t Kor 4. if 1 (H) 0 , g m ifl|jil|. »»»»I l y Mtwd to oft at y«e w*m *» #,«161 od Utb-e «w«hm, dt fr« ** J '•*' ** **r *" «NM.I Eton* ... ».II Mil r~ .tost If. y-s* ^ ,sto.. . , now ,o#(6i *i àm ,..à, Im d*o«y LU tmaty fmtmat. y nu *••« «kffM lm **7 •* »• l*eê • ms—t pffWff setd I 13 M, U* fa don t mont »m «*f m*kt «étf «RR Irtrr r Irr mmN foe yomt M ota éta» ftfy yama oê «Udmal m 4. SlRfl nef»*? C«« «Il 4« faaêat Lai 0*a Watlaen fJaetek 0% •/ plant you nèadt mam ifâ'lR/tRf axpan H UtR f Ucà « 4««« Wiit«r« LU*»« Varna* and (JmtltH. Omt * •«HiRf *f any pmtttauimt Ao*»# pUai Wd mQ aio€»*t$iy tor 4« f arm TWi# ... olioun oodlypoo ^ Wtoon. LlocOa M **"** W **" Vm-o. M.toag Me hk< I.K Y» <se «a W«m ttowu mdk. W- ».« so« toco 4 by |»ky to Mil to*. I/,» I« •», <7 porjHWO- Wo »Ml to l.toas. V«i CiawMto. Woto*q Meto» #*4 A» 6 mIi.iI kelp» 1 » toll yee mi —tot »to np«. I Am The Western Electric Man in This County The Idaho Electric Company MONTPELIER. IDAHO id October and suspended «ben th» tlwlloi «u over "Tbe Ne»» office employed l»o •et» of men dar »ad it|kl to Mau* thaa« three sheet» weekly. WJ do all tbe printing »f the county ia Octo ber. 1KI. the Butlers »old thelr es tablishment. Io avoid tbe excitement of a political criât», to H. C. Street, J H Bowman and John Pierre with direct a* editor, who chanced tbe name to that of Idaho World buainesa waa worth 129.00« a rear and tbe new firm nwn cleared lit,. 000 ." mml(r . Uua t,„* tb . ^ „„ acrount of ,„e Indian deprada , ho «„ ,e mines drew betwvea • , V0tt0 anil jo.goo to aouthacw Idaho. a* Cal« «10 Each. Notwithstanding the falling off Is according to Bancroft monta were rapid and prleag high. Acordlng to the Portland OragonI an the official census of Idaho City on August 1801, was St.MS. of Improve whom 17*3 were women and chil dren One of the store keepers la quoted aa saving IIS apiece aa feat aa I could count them out chicken» arrived lit August, which »old read. I y at 110 a piece for the cat», and |6 apiece for the chicken* But fhe market waa ao overstocked "I »old ahovala at A wagon load of cats and with woolen socks In th* winter of 1863 4 that they were used to clean gun*, nr left to rot In the cellars of the merchants'* MAN WANTED TO SELL GROCK H1K8 SKIXINU EXPERIENCE Id NOT NECESSARY One of worlds largest Grocers i capital over 11.000. DUO 00 I »aula ambitious man In tb a locality to sell direct to consumer nationally kno":s brand of groceries, lea», coffees, apices, paints, oils. Big line, easy sal. a Values beat any competition Earn big money. No experience nr capital required Complete surople outfit and free selling Instructions alart you Long established , reliable house Writ« today. John Sexton A Co. 361 W. Illloßl» Hi.. Chicago. 111. Stock foods, etc alma to he good In The man wb •bis world may miss fire In the neat. FROM COAST TO COAMT. A Remarkable Chalu of Teetlaumy. And Montpelier Adds Ita Vote« to llie Grand Chorus of I-oval I'raise. From north to south, from oust to west; In «vary city,, every community; In «vary stale In the Colon King nut tha gratafal praise (or Doan's Kidney Bills 60,000 representative people In a* ory walk of life Publicly testify to quick relief and iRRtlitK r«MUU r. And It's all for tha benefit of fellow auffernra In this grand chorus of local praise Montpelier Is well represented. Well known Montpelier peupla Tell of personal experiences Who can ask for better proof of msrilT Mrs. II Short. E Washington St.. Montpelier, says. "I have used Doan's Kidney Pills off and on for aevsral years and have found them splendid for any kidney dlaordea Wken my kidneys have acted Irregularly and I my back has been weak and lama, > Doan'a Kidney PHI» have given ma I good relief In a short Cmn " Price 60r< at all dealer». Don't «Imply ask for k kidney remedy - get Doan's Kidney Pills the same h#l Mr< ghort bai| roatwr-MU burn Co . Mfgrs , Buffalo, N. T.