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WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE A
Reduction in Price of Flour AND ALL OTHER CEREALS MANUFACTURED BY US You can now buy the best Turkey Red Flour From your dealer for $3.00 Per Hundred or 1.50 per Sack Montpelier Milling Co. OUR MOTTO:—A large volume of business on a small nargin of profits. BUY IT FROM YOUR DEALER TAX ON WINES AND BEER TO AID SERVICEMEN Detriot, Mich.—A tax on light wines and beer to yield the revenue necessary to provide adjusted com pensation for f>rmer service men was proposed by Congressman Vin cent P_ Brennan, of Detroit, in ad dressing a meeting here of Charles A. Larnêd Post No. 1, of the Ameri can Legion. Without amending the constitu tion, Mr. Brennan said he believed a law could bo passed in coiigress defining as non-intoxicating light wines and -beers containing from threo to fivo per cent alcohol. PHONE THE NEWS. The Examiner is always ready and pleased to take news items on the telephone. If any news originates in your family or in your neighborhood kindly call 39. tf ANNNOUCEMENT THE AUTUMN QUARTER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF UTAH WILL OPEN SEPTEMBER 22, 1921. Students are urged to register promptly INCREASED FACILITIES — ENLARED FACULTY Largest student body in the history of the Institution assured. Courses in home economics authorized by State Legislature SCHOOLS OF THE UNIVERSITY School of Arts and Sciences School of Education ?>chool of Mines and Engineering School of Medicine School of Commerce and Finance School of Law Extension Division SEND FOR CATALOGUE University of Utah Salt Lake City l THE PARTICULAR SHOP t >] fc] f\ [Kt, 2 n THE PARTICULAR HOME 1 r A372 Life is What We Make it If particular about buying your meats where they are • particularly good, and put up for you in a particular ly nice way, your meats and consequently your life will be more enjoyable. WK MAKE— NELL— ' and DELIVER— ICE Buy Your Meats At This Particular Shop Hi H.H.NOFF MEAT CO. OLDEST MEAT FIRM IN BEAR LAKE COUNTY! PHONE 137 MONTPELIER* .IDA. *_ 7 " KENTUCKIAN 133 YEARS OF AGE CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY Hyden, Ky.—"Uncle" John Shell, who claims to be the oldest living human being, has just passed his one hundred and thirty-third birthday at his home on Greasy creek, Leslie county. Shell says he was born in 1788, when Kentucky was part of Virginia. He and his father, Samuel Shell, gained fame more than one hundred years ago as gunmakers. John" says his people came froÿ | Holland to Pennsylvania 200 years ago, and that he is connected with the great Shell oil family.' Shell's memory is excellent and his sight fairly good. His hearing is slightly impaired. "Uncle 13 I a Yes, it takes a wise man to hood wink you into believing he is a d. f. 25YearsAgo From the Files of the Examiner SEPTEMBER 18, 1800 Summer weather continues to the delight of all Bear Lakers. Dr. Hoover was elected vice presi dent of the Idaho State Medical as sociation which was in session last week at Boise. Born to G. S. Rogers and wife this morning a bouncing baby girl. Mrs. Sarbach presented Fred with a 13 pound girl last Thursday.morn ing. Another solid. Bryan shouter ar rived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Chapin on Tuesday morning. Weight 11 pounds. All doing well. A bouncing baby was born to Mr. and Mrs. Will Shupe this week. Whether it is a boy or girl we have been unable to learn. Bear Lake county's proportion of state taxes for general expenses is $7,620.78 for 1896. levy was $7,813.32 for state pur poses. With this goes five on each $100 of valuation for wagon roads. The following marriage licenses were issued on the 12th by Recorder Spongberg: Sam Winterbottom and Louisa Larsen, of Fish Haven, W. O. Adams and Kate Jarboe and Bert Robinson and Pernecy May Bagley, of Montpelier. Messrs. Hull and Hoff have been elected as representatives to the I. O. O. F. grand lodge, which convenes on the 19th of October at Boise. Mr. Hoff, now holds the position of grand patriarch of the grand camp of Idaho. J. M. Woodworth, representing the Bankers Mutual Casualty Company of Des Moines, Iowa, was in town yes terday to pay the insurance Mr. Gray had on the Bank of Montpelier against robberies. Before leaving he drew a check for $6000 payable to the bank, the amount for which it was insured. Wm. Quayle shipped seven cars of cattle Wednesday and Mr. Porter, of Star Valley, shipped two cars last week. Last year the | The county tax levy for this year 13 th e same as last, 30 mills of $3 I on the hundred. Ed. Rich expects to leave about October 17th on his mission to Eng land. Ed-is oqe of the most popular boys in town and all will wish him a pleasant journey across the briny deep. Adams-J arboe Last Saturday evening W. O. Ad ams and Miss Kate Jarboe gave their friends an pleasant surprise by get ting married. Rev. Johnston per formed tho eeremony at the Eplsco jpal church. John Newton and Miss Mary McIntosh were the attending couple. Mr. and Mrs. Adams have many friends here who will extend them best wishes for all that comes to a happy wedded life. The Examiner adds its congratulations. GOODRICH HAS NEW TYPE TRUCK TIRE Tho Semi-Pneumatic Truck Tire Is .- What Its Name Implies It is not so many years since the first motor vehicle made its ance on the roads of America, yet, in the short time that has elapsed since then, the development if the motor vehicle has been amazing and tremendous. The rubber , tire has played small part In the develipment of the motor truck Inddstry. Indeed, it may not be amiss to say that were it not for the invention of the solid rubber tire it is a question if the mo tor vehicle industry could have reach ed the proportions it has. Be that as it may, with the tinual growth of the motor truck in dustry and its adoption into the life of practically every town, village and hamlet in this country, the demands upon the motor vèhicle besame more and more numerous and more and I more exacting. The inventive and j progressive genius of the motor ve hicle Industry, however, kept j with .tho needs of the moment, and step in step with the motor vehicle I industry the B. F. Goodrich Rubber I company tributed its quota of im provements to help the motor vehicle ! play its part to the complete satis faction of the business life of the country. Yet, although the contributions of Goodrich have been many and weigh ty, indeed in many respects vital, to the progress of the motor truck, it is a question if the B. F. Goodrich appear no con pace When Motoring You See the -Sign "Pictures Ahead 99 TAKE YOUR KODAK Our Films Are Always Fresh Rinehart Studio Owner and Operator E. W. Rinehart PAPER WEEK Nationwide Movement Set for No vember 7 to 12 Every four corners has Its Home Town week now-a-days, but all the boys and girls who have wandered from the Township Center cannot get back to enjoy the loved surroundings But all can subscribe to th© old home town paper and thus keep well in touch with the little spot they once called home. What Joy to run over the school promotions and find that the tots of a few years ago are moving higher and higher in scholastic circles and eventually blossom forth as the "sweet girl graduates," or the clean strong boys discarding knickbrs. Just watch that hardened old city codger open up his home paper—it is the first thing he picks up out of his bunch of mail—and what can he find there to interest him? Angue Mc Gugan's horse died yesterday; Peter McGregor will run for the county clerkship; Horace Jell hopes to win the secretaryship of the Hilltown agricultural society; Lydia Munger lost her hand satchel in the butchery Dr. Dorland is attending Clara Brown who is down with a severe cold; Mrs. Plater broke her ankle and is in the ounty hospital. Yet though he smiles at the old time styles of expression he enjoys it all over and over again, for it takes his mind back home where his won derful boyhood days—happy days— were spent. 'Tis said that an eagle can live without food for twenty days. But even that would not reconcile us to an exchange. We don't care to sport an eagle's back. Rubber company has its credit an achievement that can compare with its latest and newest invention, name ly; the development of what Is likely to be the greatest improvement in truçk' tires that has put in an appear ance in the past five years, the Semi Pneumatic Truck Tire. The Semi-Pneumatic Truck Tire is exactly what its name Implies. Pos sessing solid tire characteristics, it has to an exceptional degree the re silience and cushioning qualities of a pneumatic truck tire. It is not a cushion tire. It is something more than a cushion tire. It s a Semi Pneumatic Tire for motor trucks. By virtue of its unique design, It posesses to so great a degree the ability of a properly inflated cord truck tire that this unique quality deserved moro recognition than wai j suggested by the name Cushion, | hence the name Semi-Pnoumatic. The outside design of the tire ic ' in every respect as effective as the nternal design. A groove is molded in the tread for its entire circumfer ence. The groove helps to prevent skidding. In addition, there are a number of side blocks in the tread, designed to give traction in soft go ing. The side slots between the blocks add to the resilience of the tire and by breaking up and reducing the tractional wave materially reduce gasoline consumption. Not the least important feature of this tire is the fact that the tire fits the standard S. A. E., wheel and that the regular solid tire press serves to apply the tire, eliminating all ex tra flanges and bolts and screws and special wheels, all of which add to the initial cost and Increase the un sprung weight of the truck, which is uneconomical. The development of the Semi Pneumatic truck tire is just another instance of Goodrich aggressiveness. It was Goodrich who pioneeded the cord tire for automobiles in the de velopment of the Silverton cord tire. That tire has set new standards for mileage and tire economy, and has been found as rugged for rough country roads as lor city pavement. It is significant that the B. F. Good rich Rubber Company's cord tire is today standard or optional equipment on one hundred and seventy-six of the cars manufactured in America and is the choice equipment of the fasti dious car manufacturer from abroad seeking a market in this country. Emerson said: "Hitch your wag on to a star." Were Emerson alive today, we'll venture that he would have added, "and make Bure that your wagon has a motor and four Goodrich tires. ff* ,* / PU , y ! An Even Comfortable Heat Throughout the house. Mo need for a booming fire. POLE'C HOT BLAST FUEL SAVING SYSTEM Is constructed so as to in sure perfect heating control. Æü; Will Save One-TKird to One-Half Your Fuel Bill A proven reality made possible by Cole's principle of Hot Blast Combustion. This principle of combustion is the that used in Cole's Famous Hot Blast Heaters. -Come in and on the floor and permit us to explain its superior qualities and fuel saving s^st same 1003 as this Furnace see i cm. I Thiel & Olsen Bros. Idaho Montpelier, REGISTRATION DAYS j P a rts ot the state also point toward | tt o Increased enrollment at the Uni jversity this year, according to Prof ' es80r Elbert D. Thomas, Registrar, Tho method of registration will be changed somewhat this quarter UNIVERSITY OF UTAH Salt Lake, Sept. 12,—Due to tho fact that the largtest l$igh school graduation in the history of tho stato was recorded last spring in Utah, it is anticipated that a record breaking registration will also be seen this year at the University of Utah. September 22 23 and 24 have been announced as registration days at tho Stato University whilo class work is scheduled to begin on Mon day, September 26. A great many applications from all so as M K T0 [Jt V vWSi I 'Jf J vv V 8 nV, I ! \ f r ,MM i'é'Ër rk .I is X m \ iSSjPi mm* IE B YF. / I Zw*? v Travelers from all the World m Yellowstone National Park— You who are near—Have you h—m ? , Why not go this Summer? 'Tis a weird wonderland full of thrills and inspiration—' j 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 ' I or Local Agent Oregon Sheet Line B] [»] to expedite matters. A number of , changes in the lab oratories of the University have been made in order to accommodate a great many more students, and fif teen new professors and instructor) have been added to the faculty. Dr. George Thomas who was elect ed President of the University dur ing the summer, will fall for the first time in lead in the affairs of the in stitution. Dr. Thomas has just re turned from tho Pacific coast whero ho haa been studying tho adminis trative systems of western universi ties. A man will talk for hours about the short comings of his neighbor, and then get hs mad as a hornet if the neighbor lets out a single chirp about hit»..