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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, July 11, 1919, Image 8

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1919-07-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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Mid-Summer
ï
Clearance Sale
t
I
* In order to make room for our stock of Fall Mer- ,
chandise, which will soon begin to arrive, we are now •
offering every article in the line of Summer Wear at a
big reduction in price. Everything is marked down to
the lowest possible notch. Here is your chance to buy
dependable summer merchandise at much less than you
have been paying.
Mr. Lewis left this week for the east and will spend
' several weeks personally selecting the stock for our fall
and winter trade.
4
1
X
*
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MOSE LEWIS
DEPARTMENT STORE
T he home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothe*
it
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
Ford cars are important servants
everywhere. They help the family en
joy life, bring the 'pleasures and advan
tages of the town within reach of the
farmer and give practical service every
day in country and town. They require
a minimum of attention; any one can run
the Ford and care for it, but it better to
bavé repairs and replacements taken
care of by those who arq familiar with
the work and have the tools, the genuine
materials, and skilled men to do the work
promptly. We pledge Ford owners the
reliable Ford service with real Ford
parts and standard Ford prices.
Bear Lake Moto Co.
MONTPELIER, IDAHO
W. J. Crockett Merc. Co.
A
Grocerise, - Meats,
Fruits, Vegetables
y
OUR MOTTO:
/•
Best Quality
treasonable Prices
Prompt Service
FREE DELIVERY TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY
Phone 118
%
AMERICA AT THE MERCY
OF SOLONS IN LEAGUE
Washington, July 7.—That the
United States will be unable to pro
tect itself against the dictates of.
either the council or the assembly
in the League of Nations if the cove
nant advocated by President Wilson
is ratified by the Senate iB the opin
ion of senators who have studied
the complete document.
!
tion of the League or affecting the ja
peace of the world."
it is agreed that the council shall |
It is stipulated in Article 3 that
the Assembly shall consist of repre
sentatives of members of the League
and "may deal at its meetings with
any matter within the sphere of ac
In Article 4,
. ,
consist of representatives of the prin- |
cipal allied and associated powers,
together with representatives of four j
other members of the League, named j
to bç Belgium, Brazil, 8paln and i
Greece, and "may deal at its meet- i
ings with any matter within the
sphere of action of the League or
affecting the peace of the world."
Members of the League are the
United States, England, Canada,
Australia, South Africa, New Zea
land, India, China, Cuba, Ecuador,
France Greece, ' Guatemala, Haiti,
Hedjes, Honduras, It*ly, Japan, Li
beria. Nicaragua, Panama, Peru, Pol
and, Portugal, Roumanie, Serb-Croat
and Slovene State, Siam, Tchecko
Slovakla and Uruguay. Each of
these has a vote equal to that of the
United States, capable of dealing
with any matter within the sphere
of the League or affecting the peace
of the world. Britain ountumbers
America six to one in vote*. Her
influence is great if not decisive
over a majority of the others. As
Earl Grey has just said in London,
"the Empire was never so great in
glory."
On the council England will not
only have six votes to the one of the|
United States, but Italy will he more j
friendly to her because she cemented ;
their victorious alliance and because'
of opposition to President Wilson's 1
policy regarding Flume, Japan has an
open offensive and defensive alliance
with her, France is decidedly friend
ly. Belgium is closely related because
at her front door and because of ties
of royal blood. BrasH is favorable:
because of commercial interdepend
ence and antagonism to this country,
and Spain and Greece are alike in
purpdse because of the tie* of royal
ty to the king of England. So that
it is figured here, the United States
would be outnumbered and . out
influenced and outvoted in* both
1
:

council and assembly.
emerges from the war the sole great
power In Europe and in the League
covenant America Is made her vassal.
Britain
»
TWO DAT'S CELEBRATION
WAS A BIG SUCCESS
«rally the case on such occasions.
Saturday's Events
As'everybody was tired from the
i previous day's activities, there wasn't
much doing in the old town Satur
day morning. The Montpelier band
rendered several selections between
8 and 9 o'clock, but from then until
time .for the races the town was j
quiet.
However, a fairly large crowd
braved the beat and dust to attend
the races, which started at I:3l).
The first event, a quarter mile
pony race, was won by Hall of Af
ton, with George Hunter second.
The two harness races were di
vided into professional and semi
professional. In the first event
Bateman took first money and Ed
Lewis of Afton, second.
The half-mile running race was
won by Walton's horse, with Ven
ter's horse second.
In the three-eighths mile dash
Venter's horse took first money,
! Hall's horse second and Hunter's
I horse third.
I As there was a slight misunder
j standing on the relay race, the,
judges divided the money equally
between Low of Afton, Olson of
Ovid and Anderson of Montpelier.
On the whole the races both days
were good and were enjoyed by all
who saw them.
The Afton horsemen expressed
; themselves as being well satisfied
j with the results and the treatment
uccorded them. They extend a cor
Bear Lake
horses to
dial invitation to the
horsemen to bring their
Afton on July 24th and participate
\ in the big races that are going to be
i pulled off there on that date, ,
As a fitting climax to the
i days' celebration the Camels took the
i Kemmerer ball team down the line
! to the tune of 6 to 0.
two
It was the
only real "honest to goodness" ball
game that has been played on the
local diamond this season,
and or more people had the pleasure
Of seeing the Camels "come from be
hind" and shut out the Kemmerer
bunch.
r
A thous
As the "clock In the steeple"
struck the hour of twelve on Satur
day night the last strains of music'
from the orchestra died away at the
pavilion and the curtain
the
pro
of.
cove
opin
was rung
down on the biggest and best two
days' celebration ever held in
metropolis of Bear Lake valley.
the
-O
There is an expert in Washington
who can count four thousand silver
dollars an hour. If he were to start
now and keep at it day and night,
Sunday and week days, without stop
ping for meals he could not count
one billion dollars in one hundred
years., And yet this is what our gov
ernment will have lost through the
government ownership of railroads
by the first of January 1920 if the
! Republican congress does not throw
the ja monkey wrench into the democratic
shall |
that
repre
with
ac
4, machinery.—Keystone Gazette.
, White lies are apt to leave black
prin- | marks on a man's reputation,
|_..
j
j
i
i
12
Montpelier Theater
Saturday Night, July
A.H.WOOD» PfiiUNrs
, * FANNIE WARD -
COMMON CLAY"
»WMIjratlM. FEATURE IN «EVE N PARTS
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Why the livery. Ellen?
You're the girl we used to call the cutest little
kid at Bender's!"
Ui E STORY OF A LOVELY WOMAN WHO STOOPED TO FOLLY
\ Gripping, Sensational, Interesting Play, showing Man's injustice to
ward erring Woman.
»
APPRAISER FOR FEDERAL
LAND LOANS COMING SOON
of the
W. D. Ream, secretary
Montpelier National Farm Loan asso
ciation, is in receipt of a letter from
the president of the federal land
bank at Spokane in regard to send-1
ing a man here to appraise land onj
which applications fo< loans have
The letter in part is asi
the
was j
Af
di
Ed
was
the,
of
days
all
been made,
follows:
"We acknowledge receipt of your
letter of recent date with which were
enclosed two applications for loans.
made through the Montpelier Na
tional Farm Loan association, which
have been examined and duly filed.
"In reply to your request as to
when action in the matter of ap-j
praisal can be taken on the applies-1
tions on file, we respectfully beg to*]
advise that while we cannot advise
definitely we nevertheless trust that
we shall be able to send a represen-1
tative to that district within the
very near future.
"There is an enormous volume of
business devolved upon this insti-|
tut ion, which we are caring for as
rapidly as the conditions under
which we are obliged to operate will
permit. Priority of right to Service
must be recognized and other con
sidérations which enter into and de
termine our policies from time to
time."
o
BOUNTY ON COYOTE PELTS.
If those who have feet of coyotes
that were killed prior to the 7th day
of May this year, will send or bring
them to me at Paris by the 19th
of this month, I will see that they
get the bounty on the pelts.
JAMES DUNN, Assessor.
DR. R. B. ROSKELLEY
cor
Lake
to
Successor to Dr. George T. Smith.
be
the
line
Better Dentistry.
The Painless Way
Pyorrhea Treated SuccessfuUy. Mod
er Equipment and Modern Methods.
OFFICE IN R1TER BliQCK.
-:- Hours 9-18, I-5
two
Phone 108-W
the
ball
the
be
Just
• ' • • •
RECEIVED
music'
A LARGE SHIPMENT OF ART
AND PIANO LAMPS—THE LA
TEST CREATIONS, AT PRICES
TO FIT EVERY PURSE. CALL
AND SEE THEM.
the
rung
two
the
ALSO REMEMBER THAT WE
HAVE WALL PAPER, PICTURES
AND DO PICTURE FRAMING.
start
stop
count
gov
the
the
THE
F. M. WILLIAMS
|. COMPANY! f
• Funeral Furnishers.
Auto Service Without Extra
Charge.
black
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4 jlamona
squeIgIetread
Tire?
Diamond
Announces

Increased
Mileage
Adjustment
ï
j To Diamond Users,
} and Dunnond Dealers ;
j Here's ß ig Hews!
From today all. Dia
mond Tires shall be ad
justed on higher mileage
— Fabrics, booo milts ;
Cord Construction, 8ooo
miles.
Furthermore, the new
adjustment applies to ev
ery Diamond Tire of fu
ture or past sale, includ
j ing tires in the hands of
user or dealer.
' Diamond users and
Diamond dealers have
long known the big mile
age on Diamond Tires—
the user's own tires.
We mark up our ad
justmenf to 6000 and
8000 miles for Fabrics
and Cords respectively,
merely jo measure out a
definite share of the
perb mileage that
know the wonderful
strength and endurance
Diamond Tires have in
them.
t
t
1
su
we
Dli IRtBUTOg
PARKER & McCUNE
Vulcanizing Works
* MONTPELIER
i
1
j . The Diamond
j Rubber Company
(INCORPORATED) ?
AKRON, OHIO
I
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