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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, August 26, 1921, Image 7

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1921-08-26/ed-1/seq-7/

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A pipe's a pal packed with P. A.!
Seven days out of every week you'll get real smoke
joy and real smoke contentment— if you'll get close-up
to a jimmy pipe! Buy one and know that for yourself 1
_ Packed with cool, delightful, fragrant Prince Albert, a
pipe's the greatest treat, the happiest and most appe
tizing smokeslant you ever had handed out!
You can chum it with a pipe—and you will—once
you know that Prince Albert is free from bite and
parch! (Cut out by our exclusive patented process!)
Why-^very puff of P. A. makes you want two more;
every puff hits the bullseye harder and truer than the
last ! Y ou can't resist such defight 1
And, you'll get the smokesurprise of your life when
, you roll up a cigarette with Prince Albert! Such entic
ing flavor you never did know ! And, P. A. stays put be
cause it's crimp cut—and it's a cinch to roll ! Y ou try it I
Print« AI hart It
mM in loppy rod
boga, tidy rad tint,
hondaoma pound
humidor a and in thé
pound crystal gloat
humidor with
•pens« malatanar
»
m
rince Albert
b, c TÄ„«
T obacco Co.
WiMtoo-Solam,
N. C.
162!
Ido
the national joy smoke
"Once more a
VOLGA BASIN: I
Washington, D. C.
solemn chant arises from tho great
plains of Russia. Once more a deep
melancholy sounds above the slowly
flowing waters of Mother Volga,"
says a bulletin issued by the National
Geographic Society in regard to tho
famine region of Russia. "For
years, the minor strains of the old
timo boatman, tracking the monoto
nous shades of 'Matushkh Volga,'
with crude two ropes brushed by un
kept beards and cutting deep into
bulky shoulders, and with rude tan
bark clogs pressed deep in the soft
clay, created a vivid impression of
the clumsy, melancholy «oui of a
mournful land, above which the bril
liant gaiety of the chosen few of the
cities blazed forth like a beacon
gleam in the dull watches of the
night.
"For years, the great masses of
Russia struggled toward the light,
then came war. Skilled men were
Automobile Bargain
Six
First class condition. Two new
cord tires, four fabrics.
J
Best Used Car Buy
See Harold Toomer
MONTPELIER
S

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M
ED. C. RICH
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*
HIGH GRADE GROCERIES

PRUIT8 AND VEQETABLES
C
FRICK DELIVERY TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY.
».
snatched from their tools and hasten- !
ed to the Carpathians and the Maz
urlan Lakes. Highly specialized ma- 1
chinery was switched from its accus
tomed task (o the making of muni
tions of war. Shops where Volga |
barges were constructed began mak- -1
ing seventy-five cenflmetcr guns,
Railway repair shops were neglected
[while munition plants worked at fe
ver heat, some of them making shells
which would fit no Russian gun but
. 4 . ^
wh ch perfectly the German ,
Ro ,,n ? stock deteriorated. '
'industry slowly strangled, the man
:hood of Russia was moved down by
battling heroically against the Udo I
was reflected in the Russian ranks
1
during three years of discouraging
war.
THE IRON
HORSE DIRS
"Then freedom! Distant conflict
forgotten for the poli^i&il chango
which meant immediato liberty, at
first whole-souled and confident,
later turned to license amid which
constructive labor almost ceased to
function. Forests protected for hun
dreds of years by the rule of felling
only one thirtieth of the stand in any
one year crashed low before the
the
bear
workers who fought to protect the
'capital and the metropolis from the
cold of the Russian winter. Loco
motives
plus crops of a world granary to the
Allied Armies, began to wheeze and
weaken like spavined horses with the
heaves. Rusting engines lined up on
rusting tracks in dozens of division
points. Baku itta its oil stores and
the Donets Basin with its coal,
ed beyond Russian control.
which bad carried the sur
chinery find Its way to the Siberian
^ where the old machinery had
e " lnt ? di9pa r *. £"*1T*"
which were usual in the North Cau
casus and the black earth belt among
the middle Volga were not loaded on
the low-lying barges which formerly
breasted the summer currents of the
great river, en route to the canals
that lead to Petrograd.
"Returning soldiers forced their
way on to the immaculate decks of
tho Volga passenger boats, where
one onoe sat behind wide bow win
dows enclosing the whole front of
the boat and watched the low lying
country slide by while some artist
played away at the grand piano and
tho passengers slowly sipped their
kvass. The most comfortable river
steamers In the world began to show
tho wear and tear of the hobnailed
boots of the Mars. The porcelain*
basins in the individual cabins show
ed streaks of grime. Three years
in the trenches do not turn Muzhiks
Into exquisites and the Volga steam
ers suffered. And now for moro
than two years, the Volga has been
a sad slow stream, flowing silently
on and mourning the deepening mis
ery which was to have been new Joy*.
THH CITY OR
THU FAIR
pass
"No longer did food trains from
Siberia roll across the Urals to the
more thickly settled part of European
Russia. Nor could agricultural ma
teen
year
am
they
«
m
"First, far up In Central Russia,
there was Nijl Novgorod, perched
high on a hill between the Oka and
the Volga, which there unite, From
the river one could see the ancient
Kremlin with its weathered walls
made beautiful by the fingers of
frost and the beating of the summer
rain. And when one climbed the
path and looked off cross the Oka
there was the cream-and-green Ca
thedral of Saint Alexander Nevski,
grand duke of Vladimir, who repuls
ed the Swedes when Russia still was
young. And further to the left one
could see the long lines of shops
marking the Yslte of the famous
Fair, which lasted from July 16 to
September 10 of every year and
brought traders from

so many parts
of Asia that during the season the
pontoon bridge across the Oka be
came a cosmopolitan In aspect as the
Galata Bridge that limits Constantl
■ nople's Golden Horn.
"Then comes Kazan, a center of
I Turanian invasion In years long gone
, where Mohammedam mosques still
- de with the Orthodox churches with
their bulbous domes, ad where tho
harnais who load the steamers at
the Volga doeÿs 3 miles away look
like laborers picked up in the cof
1*« houses that line the Constantino- ■
pie water front. The women, though :
stubby fingered and clumsy, fashion- j
ed the finest of lace when winter
b
Examiner Want Ada Bring Raantta.
hung tike a pall above the Ruealan
countryside.
"A little farther down are the
ruins of Uuigari, a city through
which a thousand influence« poured
when the Mongolian hordes swept
into Europe. Trinkets from all parts
of Asia and the Mediterranean Is
lands found there reveal the trade
routes that once passed that nay.
It is near Bulgari that the Kama
branch» off from the larger river and
caijries navigation to tho foothills
and forests of the Urals at Perm.
.BUSHIAN FARMING
l'A('K)i Ht'lKNC'K
"As one continues down the Volga
Smara is the net* large city. There
the great government grain elevators
have often been full to overflowing
with food from the black-earth belt
in lean years have yawned wide be
fore a crop too smll to feed the far
men themselves.
"The Russian has always been a
careless farmer and the
wheat yield before the war was less
than 8 bushels to the acre,
tion of crops, fertilizing and scien
tific seed selection are mysteries to
him. With the land redivided on the
communal basis every few years, be
fore the Revolution, he had little In
centive to build up the productivity
of the soil; for if ho improved his
plot of tho moment someone
would reap tho benefit when he had
as
average
itota
been moved by the village assembly
to another narrow strip of land.
"Samara reminds one of an Ameri
can mldwestorn city, but s late
the spring of 1918 Its main
was decorated with om of Russia's
flnet statutes, erected In honor
Alexander II, who freed the serfs,
conquered tho Caucasus, delivered
th® Balkan Slav from Turkish rule,
and wrested Central Asia from the
fterce Turkomans.
square
01
Today the peas
ants are under hondgo to hunger
ly slightly less poigannt than that
which makeB torture-pens of tho
cities; the Caucasus Is going its
oral way under new government;
the Balkan Slvs are settling Into new
combinations in which Russia has
place and Central Asia is
Central Asia, the breeding place of
migrtions and world unrest.
"Below Samra, Is Bartov, where a
modern city has grown up In front of
a village of log huts; where a new
University was opened just before
the war; nnd where tho best of the
buildings, Including the great PobI
Office and the huge Public Market
bear the date 1914. Baratov is the
center around hich live the Oerman
colonists whom Catherine tho Groat
brought In from her native land and
Induced to settle In some of Russia's
finest agricultural land."
on
»ev
no
once more
Many Pubilo Holidays.
Argentina has 22 public hullduya
luring the year. Germany HI, Italy lit
'iKiniimlii 24. and India "1
Legal Column
NOTICK
Patrons of the schools in Boar Lake
county will please nota tho change
made in the age of children coining
under the Compulsory Education
Law. Parents, guardians or other
persons having charge of any child
between the ages of eight to eigh
teen years are required to have such
child In school for the entire school
year during which tho public schools
am tn session in the disirlct in wblch
they reside.
This, however, does not apply to
children who have completed tho
eighth grade.
LETHA DUNFORD
County Supt.
al9-s6
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of the Interior U. 8.,
Land Office, at Blackfoot, Idaho,
July 30. 1921.
Notico is hereby given that Earl
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18 IT NOT DIFFICULT
to keep the family in good humor if
you have good, wholesome things to eat
You can select a delightful lot of good thingH here

.
The QUALITY makes
Them a Pleasure
H
OUR PRICES MARES THEM AN ECONOMY
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^ CAMH ORQ
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7k I
"You Save Money
says the Good Judge
And get more genuine chew
ing satisfaction, when you use
this class of tobacco.
This is because the full, rich,
real tobacco taste lasts
long, you don't need a fresh
chew nearly as often.
And a small chew gives
rep' satisfaction than a big chew
s ordinary kind ever did.
j suy man who uses the Real
Tobacco Chew will tell you
that.
so
more
■■
Put up ht two styles
W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco
RIGHT CUT it a shout-cut tobaeoo
"9"
L. Adamson of Pegram, Idaho who.
on September 6th. 1918 inndo.home
eLo^ TtÜsw NW ä
s ? v *' 8 W £nW74 6 SE UNE*
Section 6 , Township 16 south. Range
46 East Boise Meridian. has filed
notice of intention to mnke three
year proof, to establish claim to rha
land above described, before M. B.
Cherry, U. 8. Comtulssoner at Mont
pelier, Idaho on tho 13th day of Sep
tember, 1821.
Claimant names as witnesses;
Inez H. Beavers George Nelson,
Ernest Nelson, and*George J. Ester
holdt all of Pegrant, Idaho.
J. T. CARRUTH
Register.
«6-80
NOTICH bX)R PUBLICATION
Department of tho Interior, U. 8.
I .and Office at Blackfoot, Idaho,
July 23, 1921.
Notice is hereby given that John
H. Hlrschl, of Geneva Idaho, who on
August 28. 1916 and Öctoher 1. 1917
made homestead and additional
homestead entries Nos. 026021 and
029480, for SWt4S»%. SRV4BWU.
Sec., 3. NHNWVt, Rection 10, Town
ship 12 south. Range 46 East Boise
Meridian has filed notice of Inten
tion to make final three year proof
to establish claim to the land above
described, before M. B. Cherry, U, 8.
Commissioner, st his office In Mont
pelier, Idaho, on the 6th day of Sep
tember, 1921,
Claimant names as witnesses:
Edward A. Lashbrook, Albert T.
Price, Karl W. l^elssrlng, Moses
Densley all of Geneva, Idaho.
J. T. CARRUTH
Register
Jy29-s6
NOTICK FOR PUBLICATION
Department of tho Interior U. 8.
Land Office at Blackfoot, Idaho.
July 23, 1921.
Notice is hereby given (hut Russell,
L, Kunz of Georgetown, Idaho, for
heirs of Orson J. Kuns, deceased;
said heirs being brothers and sisters
of said deceased, who on May 28,
1920, made Stock-raising homestead
entry No. 027626, for all of section
24, Township 10 south' Range 46
East Boise Meridian has'filed notice
of Intention to make final three year
proof, to establish claim to the land
above described, before M B. Cherry,
U. 8. Commissioner, at his office In
Montpelier Idaho, on the 6th day of
September, 1921.
Claimant names as witnesses;
Christian Bnhler, Walter Buhlor
John Peter Alleman, Edwin L. Alle
man all of Bern, Idaho.
J. T. CARRUTH
Register.
Jy29 -s6
Promissory notes carried in stock
at the Examiner office.
tf
DOUBL V PKOVKN
Montpelier Renders can No Lasgn
Doubt the Evidence
This Montpelier citizen testified
long ago.
Told of kulck relief—of undoubted
benefit.
Tho facts are now confirmed.
Such testimony Is complete—the
evidence conclusive.
It forms convincing proof of mer
Mrsj. Byron Nelson, Eleventh St,
says: "1 have taken Doan's Kldnay
Pills with very god results. Whan
I htyrn had pains and weakn
my back or other kidney troubles, I
havo found them very good.*'
. NO TROUBLE SINCE __
Over seven years later Mrs. Nelson
son said: "1 haven't needed a kid
ney remedy since oDaa'a Kidney
Pills cured me. ao I have Just M
much faith In them as ever."
Prloe 60 cents at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doen't Kidney Pills—the seme
that Mrs. Nelson had. Poster Mil
burn, Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
Promissory notes carried In stock
st the Examiner office.
it.
si.
j
3
tr
Professional Cards
D R. J. F. MAO OLURE
Dentistry
RITER BROS. BUILDING
1
'
H. V. FLYNN
DENTIST
MONTPELIER
IDAHO
Twelve Years Practica In Chicago
Parlors In Brennan A Davis Bldg.
Hours: 9 to il aud 1 to 4
Office Pluisss No, 4«
L. P. OAXRTN1R
Physician and Surgira
Office Over Modérai Drag Mars
Office Phone 40
MONTPKIAKR
IUm. Phon« 26
• IDAHO
DR. HERMAN BBOK8TROM
Dentist
Office over Benk of Montpelier
Office Phone 134
MONTPKLIKH
Era. lift
IDAHO
OXO. F. ASH LX Y
Physidaa and Surgeon
MONTPELIER
IDAHO
Office Honrs: 10 to 11; 2 to 4; 7 to 9
Office at Montpelier Koepitel
PtuNMM 08 mmd «8
H. H.KINO.M.D.
Physician and Burgera
HURUHON O. E. L MY.
Office over Pirat National Baak
Office Phoue lg»
Residence Phone 116
MO.NTPKIJKH
IDAHO
. X. X. HINOXLXY
Physician and Surgam
H
Eya. Rar. Nose and Throat a Specialty

Office, Room 4—Rlter Bldg.
Ho»« on Boat Jefferson Street
MONTPELIER
H
IDAHO
a
HARDING BROS.
ENGINEERS
Irrigation aw) Drainage
H

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