Some of it in OU ft
Take a pencil and put down where every cent of
your last money went. You will see how much went for
extravagances and things you really did not need.
If you put this money in our bank, in a year it would
make a good round sum.
Do it. You know you ought to.
IBank of Æ»ontpelier.
The Montpelier Examiner
PUBIJ8HKD mn nUDAl
H. M. NXUON
KATB8 OF SUBSCRIPTION :
One Tear In Advance .
SI* Months In Advance
. Throe Months In Advance
ADVKKT18INO BATES ON APPLICATION
Entered at the pootofflce at Montpelier,
Idaho, as second class mail matter.
It may be necessary for the city to
construct a board walk down one of
tho main street sidewalks after the
paving is installed. Number of in
dividuals have declared that they will
not walk on the pavement. Why be
so technical f
Business men of Montpelier are
gradually dispelling the gloom, which
was forced on them during the past
two or three months owing to ex
treme dullness of conditions in gen
eral. Business conditions in the city
are gradually returning to normal
and in many lines business is running
at full capacity. The merchants are
extremely optimistic and believe the
backbone of dull times has been brok
en for good.
The appearance of the city corro
borates the opinions of the business
men. With railroad business on the
improve and practically back to
mal, and the farmers realizing fair
ly good returns from their land and
herds, there is no chance for dull
Tho Federal Trade Commission
tries to make it appear so. Among
other accusations it Beeks to bring
before Congress the charge that the
lumber industry has conspired with
retailers In an advertising campaign
For Any Type Building
This company with its new, econo
mical and distinctive building
is prepared to give every indi- «
vidual the privilege of selecting a *
home that will accommodate his !
every need and at a cost surprising
ly low. _
Mon tpelier Coal ÔC
I Lumber Co.
Exclusive Representative o# the National Builders'
to create greater demand for lumber
and Indirectly keep up prices.
When all lumber products must
keep in the market in competition
brick and hallow tile, oement, steel
and rubber, it would seem nothing
but advertising will keep up its use
as building material.
The big lumber producing organi
atlons are conducting a national ad
vertising campaign and aro urging,
retailers everywhere to employ the
columns of the local newspapers to
keep timber products before tre pub
The Trade Commission is in small
business interfering with any indus
try that is struggling to keep its hold
on the market of the world against
intense competitive conditions.
All the financial newspapers in the
country and many other publications
recently ran a story telling how Hen
ry Ford solved the difficulties of the
Ford Motor Comany in its readjust
ment from a war to a peace basis.
In brief Mr. Ford did what every
good business man has been doing.
He cut down his inventories by using
up all material on hand, reduced his
prices and distributed his product to
his various agents. He pushed his
collections, both foreign and domes
tic, sold what Liberty Bonds were
necessary, and reduced obligations to
"Then," says Mr. Ford, "We went
through the offices pnd cut out a lot
of Jobs created during the war. We
literally took out and Bold a train
load of desks. We told the men
who occupied these desks that back
in the shop there were many good
jobs at good pay, If they wanted
Most of them did.
the office forces from 1,074 persons
to 628. Telephone extensions were
cut about sixty per cent. Interest
ing but useless statistical systems
"We went through the shops in
the same way. During the war we
had a foreman for about every three
to five men. Too many foremen Bat
at desks looking on. We sold all
Bed Spring - Mattress Sale
egular $18 Simmons heavy djl O /?C
Vemis Martin Bed, now t])Lu.OcJ
gular $42.50 Simmons brass OH CA
bed, now. ** • *31/
Regular $17.50, 501b. Cotton 1 A
Felted Mottress now
Big assortment at proportionally
Nielsen-Jones Furti. Co.
Next Door to Post Office
the desks and pul most of the former
foreman for about every twenty men.
Everybody and everything not pro
ducing was put in a position where
it could produce, or was eliminated.
"Our difficulties were like those
of every other great plant, a heritage
of thfe war.
We now have a
We knew as the country
settled back'to peace conditions some
stern readjustments would be neces
Compare the housecleaning in the
Ford plant to the helpless position of
the railroads which are still bound
by the heritage of war regulat'ons
and working conditions but are help
less to make needed changes due to
political supervision under which
Think what a blessing it would be
to the people of this nation if a house
cleaning such as Ford gave Tils plant,
could be given to the various branch
es of our national government and
weed out the dead timber and use
less jobs which will be a hangover
from the war and a burden to the
taxpayers for years to come.
Politics and business do not mix.
the Ford plant was under political
supervision the price of Ford cars
would be double or treble their pre
NOTICE TO POULTRY RAIHKR8
Mr, Pren Moorè, State Poultry
Specialist will condust culling etc.,
demonstrations as follows:
Bern, August 27th, 9 a. m.
Paris, August 27th 2 p. m.—Eme
Lanark, August 29th, 9 a. m.—
Liberty, August 29th, 2 p.
Georgetown, August 30th 9 a. m.
Wardboro, August 30th, 2 p. m.—
Montpelier, August 31st, 9 a. m.—
Bloomington, August 31st 2 p. m.
This is open to everyone and costs
nothing. Be ready with any ques
tions you have regarding poultry.
KEMMERER CITY COMMISSION
GIVES UP PAVING PROGRAM
Kemmerer, Wyo.—At a meeting of
the city council last night it was de
cided, bya 3-to-l vote to reject all
bids for paving which had been sub
mitted in accordance with the coun
cil's advertisement. This action was
the result of opposition which devel
oped at the last minute on the part
one heavy property holder and
banker, who was able to bring
enough pressure to bear to defeat the
Representatives of paing contrac
tors from Idaho and Portland, Ore.,
were present at the meeting, and a
great deal of local interest and some
friction wero aroused over the pav
ing contracts which aggregated about
$76,000, for which It was proposed
bond the city of Kemmerer.—
Thursday Night, Sept 1st
THE STORY OP "THE U. P. TRAIL*'
Warren Neale, a civil engineer
whose skill puts through the last lap '
of America's first transcontinental
railroad, rescues Allie Lee after an
Indian massacre in which her mother
has been killed. Allie is' left at
a trapper's cabin to recover from the
effects of her dreadful experience,
while Neale goes to Bënton, a raw,
wild construction town on the rail
road. "Beauty" Stanton is the own
er of a great dance hall saloon and
gambling palace. "Beauty" falls in
love with Neale, but he is already in
love with Allie Lee and has promis
ed to return and marry her. The
girl is kidnapped by her evil foster- !
father, Jos. Durade, who takes her
to his dance hall in Benton.
Neale, unable to find trace of the
girl, nearly loses his life, and is nurs
ed back to health by "Beauty." He
Shows a tenderness toward her that
gives her hope, and when she learns
that it is within her power to restore
Allie Lee to him, there is a great
soul struggle in which the true no
bility of the woman wins. Through
her, Allie is given to Neale, and the
life of "Beauty" Stanton is sacri
ficed in the giving.
In the thrilling climax Durade and
his followers lose their lives and the
young lovers ffdn happiness together.
GOOD RUN OF SHEEP
AND GOOD MARKET
Omaha, Neb., Aug. 25.— För tho
first three days of the week the re
ceipts wero liberal, totaling about
76,000 with indications for a lighter
run the balance of the week. Op
ening prices Monday were 26 to 40c
lower. Tuesday's market was fully
steady, and today prices are firm
to a trifle higher.
Best lambe are selling in the past
few days up to $10.26; good lambs
from $9.50 to $10.00 and fair to
good dried out early Jambe eny
wrere from $8.50 to $9.00 with feed
ers topping at $8.00.
Fat yearlings and feeding year
lings are In good demand, fats sel
ling from $6.00 to $7.00 and feeders
from $5.00 to $6.00. Very old
wethers on the market, fats bring
ing $4.60 to $6.26, with feeding
wethers $4.00 to $4.60. Old ewe
traijq has been, slack, and bdavy
weight eweB show a big decline.
Choice western ewes welgring from
96 to 100 pounds bringing a nickel
and feeding ewes from 3 to 4c.
Very few breeders coming. Demand
slow. Prices ranging from $4.60 to
It looks like the shipments from
the west will be adissappointment as
compared with earlier forecasts of a
heavy run. The prospects of lower
ing of freight rates will Induce hold
ing back ewe lambs and from pres
ent indications we are looking for
niutli ligrter receipts. Feeding de
mand Is increasing dally and the
prospectB are that there will be more
Sheep and lambs fed this year, due
to the fact that crop conditions were
never so favorable.
We have an exceptionally good line
of Bathing Caps that we are offeri—
at greatly reduced prices. There are
about 20 different designs in this line.
Riter Bros. Drug Co.
The ^OXaSUL Store
The store where good merchandise is sold.
\ l jki
Travelers from all the
World in Yellowstone
You who are Rear— Have you bee«?
Why not go this Summer?
'Tis a weird wonderland full of thrills and inspiration—
New Geysers this year never before known—
Five days or more there means new life.
Rates, reservations and literature on application,
D. S. SPENCER,
General Passenger Agent
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
We are Offering
Beautiful 1921 Patterns
30 per cent Reduction
Don t put off your decorating,
waiting for lower prices
They Are Here
Come in and look over
our Large Assortment
THE F. M. WILLIAMS CO.
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