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The Meridian times. (Meridian, Idaho) 1909-1938, October 25, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055004/1918-10-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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NEWS OF A WEEK IN
IMPORTANT i
RECORD OP THE
EVENTE TOLD IN BRIEFEST
MANNER POSSIBLE.
Happening» That Ar« Making History |
—Information Satharcd iront AH
Quarttra oi Ht» Globa and
Olva« 1« a Faw Does.
!
I
INTER MOUNTAIN.
A «riet quarantine ha* Itecti r*t«b
I!Shed *( Camp 1.0» I*. Wash , which
forbid* «obi I or«
Ibned men nod
leaving Ihe military reærvalhm and
an« from entering.
Including officer«, en
dvlllan
«, from
ddhli
pi
ll
complied <(e tidier 1$ by the
City board of liealth showed 1279 caacs
of influenza had developed In
lotke »luce the outbreak of ihe till
previous,
credited officially
lug fit« first »late to complete
I) p«r c«*ut of
tt*. forward record«
lull
about (Wo wm
Utah h
tt
Ith b
lion w|
up
tember 1* regt.tr
to district board, and rondie t physical
examination of at least IW per cent of
Uhtaa 1 own In the last registration.
Arthur Morse Misai. Salt l«ke actor
and playwright, died In Helena, Mom.,
• victim of Influenza, being atrlcken
while playing on Ihe Panlugra circuit.
In «pile of drastic action on the
part of «täte and municipal author!.
Ga« the spread of influenza through
out Colorado continu««.
The high tilerra Nevada mountains
wo»! »f Hrnu are whit« with snow, far
down their
tide*, that fell Wedne*
day
Itr. O. M. Ijmstriiui, candidate for
United Stale« senator from Montaiia.
ha* abandoned hl« speaking da lea and
volunteered his service» to the »tat« In
fighting the Influenza epidemic.
Utah'» «hnrtage In sheep Mils winter
will ex rood t.tgay.iasi estimate* J. A.
flotdiisou, raneher of Green River,
Utah. Mhorlnge III fall teed and high
price of sheep Is given ns the reason
fur the rush to market.
DOMESTIC.
"Public gathering* of alt kind«" are
ptuhlbtltsl nailer live X|NHil«h Infill
rilM quarantine order Issued by the
state hoard of htmtlh, nnd this
I«« football get
it«« nt-tl other out
u* explained.
Inch
door gatherings, It
Chicago A Alton railroad employe
(Noe«««
work
hoard* re
UUM<
fight
reived instruct
felting to retur
1'nless peaev
us that wit
«I ezeaiptioa
ms Krhtuy to put men
to work In Vlas» At.
t> can he restored "niton
II chauge llte menial al
ien
titoilo of the German people toward*
>wu master and towards the rent of
world" llte war will have been
In vain, Henry Morgeuthau,
to Turkey, said
at the Liberty loan rally ut
Union, New York City,

>
fought
to loi
Friday
t 'vsqier
are believed
si in tike sinking of the
ispUCt Amerlew at Iter pier at
«Idlei
aiilnra ami
r dmw
nay
• hen. N. 4
Hol
Croont Con vente, lawyer, lu
nuthor and eompo*er of "What
a Friend We Have In Jesus ' and other
É| Friday at hi*
(.lut
«ou* by mao. tiled
ne In Kugle wood, N. J.
Tbe ui
you pro
•Itall have peaec,"
«hing through a eublegram
or Garfield ap
of ihe r ea m
Det-larlui
ice the m
ruerul I*«
G<
A.lnlnlstra
tied to the coat miner
for lu. reused production
In Fa
try
holesale gro
rated In
charged with
y on the ulght
er 30 «f the Mexican stamp
when $mWU la American
a wealthy
It. Hiver«
>r uf I >uugla*. Art«.
wa*
». Mex
A tlgos ft
■ tipi icily In the ruhl
V pi cm
« ..fin...
|utd **•§
A fund of tt.lXsi.uUU.dOO lo he used
(ruction of the
Id. will he »ought by
of the
to ftusoce I be rev
ry of the we
tbe Joint dlatribt
Ji
tVIUI
'or J«'
»n fund
war
mimed nt
dial It de
mini
underrate
largest p*
ta history h
uat effort.'
>rs was arrested at
■»racy
III« United States
I with the alleged
if fnmts of tlie NsMoimI
York, w
Ne
scribe*
ly ti
at
in proji
pled by li
A. r. Ho«
gete* on ■
Mr
t*
barge of
>rwui
•*fMl
rwg
amp Kearny is being
■es that
Influenza at
I mild type J
j
1
Hie American trab*- I
kept
few
hi
1*
to the <11*
oo d<
«Gril
the
it ten d
hi
|t
Bh
tbe German
tentuahip j
ih-up to »all Tuesday i
toddler» and supplie*. '
derad at her pier at '(
3» xi soldier* !
it <»f the govern-1
rty

an
F.ur»i
U.
The
rescued
N 4.
Hot)
i

»UM«-« sr ti le oh
'« rhkla» of $&:
tgaUtat the ist;
y MllUsr. Uallf«
made
*»»t inheritance
he lat« :
Ufr« II
L
«ttle baron
of
if)
ganta
me Cut
tuil Hr
it accepted $2 *»><«»)
SA lullt*
n is
lector
sud truste« 1 * as
par»
farmet
Ja--» II
'kftob
who «as
Ascribe to
s •utablM»!
»cd
Hut
ill
fourth Liberty
tecUng. Ill,, by ix x>citizen*. He
ited yellow fra
red to foot and
pain
pa tut was dumped upon
if(
lb's
Afflr»*r# und men at Camp Kearny I
nr** In- ng put through a rigorous
r«»ur*e of calisthenics dally during Ihr I
|n rlod of quarantine, with Ihr Iden of I
keeping Ihr MMi In the lest possible |
pliidttl entidltkm.
One hundred German sailors In
tern«*! at Camp Deren«, Maas., for the
on of the war, subaerlbed $800,
du
i 1" >1 • fourth Utterly loan.
In a Utterly loan address at Provl j
■»r», U. I. Theodore Roosevelt de- !
«red the "United Rtates will get J
•ace with « machine gun and not with !
typewriter." "We are going to see i
da war to « finish If It takes three j
■srs more, our bedrock dollars and |
ie last tint»." declared Colonel (loose i
«
| M
! i elf.
;
I < Vmgre* wnnit Jacob K. Mocker died 1
(•mils, October 1(1. of Hpanlslt j
Influenza, after hi* marriage at mid
night the previous olglit to hi* private
•ceterary
a r
of
of
In
of
WASHINGTON.
The 1*1 MUO.OOO.OOO military de.
fUlericy hill wits passed by the hou»e
without a dissenting vote and sent to
(tie senate In practically the «Mine form
that It came from the appropriation*
committee.
The ateiiHle finance committee In re
vising the war revenue blit «truck out
house provision* taxing the salaries
of the president, incntberw of the su
preme court and superior court« «mi
state official».
Fuel Administrator Garfield lut»
lifted the request for gttaollnele»« Sun
day* effective at utter. Iu announcing
the withdrawal of the request, the
fuel admtiilMtruMoii said through the
loyal re«|*miie of the publie l.OHO.OOO
barrel* of gasoline wu* saved for the
military force*.
Protest against Ihe Americanization
of German-owned husluea* concern«,
»hips and other property by Allen
Property I'ustiMlIan 1'ulmer, hay been
nmd* 'by the German government to
the state department.
No further effort will tie made by
congre** to continue existing daylight
saving law and llte hands of Ihe clock«
will lie turned back an Imur on Octo
ber 27 as originally planned.
A new section providing for a tax
of 2 cenla on all bank checks puyable
on Might or demand was written Into
the revenue hill by the senate finance
committee Tuesday. The tax will ap
ply to the cheeks Irrespective of (heir
value.
FOREIGN.
Allied forces have occupied the town
of Kitdlsh In the province of Arch
angel, and have advanced for it dis
tance of six uillea to Ihe south of Mint
(dace along Ihe Archangel Yologdu rail
way, according to an official state
ment on ope talion« lit north Russin.
independence of Ihe ( 'xeeho-Mlovnk
nation was declared formally on Oc
tober 18 by the Csecho-MIovak miitonal
council, recognized by the United
Stute« anti the entente allies as u
belligerent de facto government.
Arrangement* for feeding the civil
poptilitMoii of Belgium a* rapidly us
the allies take over the territory Is be
ing matte by the Belgian relief com
mission.
Baron Burinn. the Austro-Hungarian
foreign minister, *|*>ke In the most
optimistic manner of the prospects for
an early peace lit addressing the for
eign affair* committee of the Austrian
delegation at Its meeting on JAednes
tluy. says a Vienna dispatch.
Ttdul waves which followed the
earthquake lu Porto Itleo added to the
death toll and devastation. The city
of Mayuguez, the third largest In the
ialuntl, practically wu* destroyed by
the Inrush of water, white the town of
Agudllla was badly damaged
Austria Hungary I« in the throes of
a crisis which either will compel Ger
many to accept President Wilson's de
cision nr make tt Imperative fot the
dual monarchy to act on Its own ac
cord for peace.
A dispatch from Aiiixterdniu says lit
eet* from the suburbs
Fragile the
to the city proper are occupied by
troop* armed with hand grenade* a ml
machine gun* lu consequence of a
threat by the Dwelt* to call a general
strike throughout Bohemia.
Emperor W illiam has Issued a decree
saying that martial law In Germany
can tuily he administered by an agree
ment between the civil and military
authorities, according to a report re
reived at Am
■rdtilll.
With the Berlin-Constantinople rail
road rut by the allied occupation of
Nish, German,v is relying upon its |
Black sea ft
Informa Mon has been
I
t to bold Turkey In line, j
recetved that ;
tbe 'I urktslt government ha* been told
hy Berlin that the fleet wilt cqtett fire
thc Ottoman captt* I at the first j
sign of de
041
Refugees from northern France and j
J Belgium, who are fleeing before the
j retreating German armies with the >
1 hope of making thetr vay Into Holland,
I may to- taken care of tu eastern aec- [
of Belgium
ion.
j Tlie Austrian emperor ha* declined
i to accept llte resignation of the cahl
' net of Prämiier Wekerlr. »wording to |
'( Budapest advice» received here. The ;
! ti»|erur *»ld he had Mill confidence lu .
S
Another attempt ha* twain made
the life of Nikolai U>nlne. the
tie receiver! a
i
the
I «inet.
tip,
: trat
H_vlkl premier, la
hüllet In the shoulder from a revolver
of M Dwaultxke of th* j
Iu llte hands
-rtmtlon bureau of the soviet.
Ittfi
According to figures compiled »I !*
r. Scotland, and carefully
records, the total loss of
\
j
j
i
I hi ■ MM
It army
life a* a result of the disaster to Ihe 1
» la 527. These figure* •
Otrau
tranopu
America it officer. 350
t. Id! of the Otranto's of
revv, and aix members of
I tbe crew of a French fishing boat.
.eut one
*
, fleers and c
I
I
I
|
DID LAST YEAR
j
!
J
!
i
j
|
i
Report of War Council Surely
Will Thrill the Hearts of
All Americans.
WOMEN GIVEN HIGH TRIBUTE
; Contributions of Materials and Tim*
Hav# Boon Practically Unending
— Figurée 1 ell of Work Done
by th* Various Chapters.
1
j
October 23 the 3,85-1 chapters of the
Red Cross held their annual meeting*
to elect officer* and make re[*»rt*. To
lie read at all Miene meeting* through
out the United Slate*, Ihe Ked Croas
tVar Council *ent Ihe following an
nual inoMHiige covering the work of
Ihe Red Cross for the p«*t yenr:
To Ihe t'luiptcrs of the American Red
Cross ;
The Wur Connell xend* greetings to
the chapters of the American Red
Cross on (ha occasion of their annual
meetings for 1018.
With these greetings go congratula
tions on the great work of the chapters
during the past year and, above all
thing*, on the wonderful spirit of sac
rifice and |Mitrlo(lsiii which haa per
vaded that work.
The strength of the Red Cross rests
Upon Ils chapters. They are Its bone
nnd slnew% They supply Its funds,
they supply Its men and women, they
supply Its enthiiNlnsm. Let us, then,
review together the Red Cross story
of the pitsf year.
Some Idea of I lie size to which your
Red Cross family has grown muy be
gathered front the following facts:
On May 1, 1917, Just before the ap
IHiliitiiient of the War Council, the
American Red Cross hud 48(1,194 mem
tors working through 5(12 chapters.
On July 31, 1918, the organization
numbered 20,1148.108 annual members,
besides 8.000.000 members of the
Junior Red Cross—a total enrollment
of over one-fourth the population of
the United State*.
Hlnce the beginning of the war you
of ihe chapter* have co-operated with
the War Council In conducting two wur
fund drive* and one membership drive,
In addition to the campaign on behalf
of the Junior Red Cross.
The total uelttnl collection* to date
from the first war fund have amounted
to more Mian $115.000,090. The sub
scriptions to the second war fund
amounted to upwards of $178,000.000.
From membership dues the collec
tion* have amounted to approximately
$24,500,000.
Splendid Work Done by Women.
To the foreglitg must he added that
very large contribution of muterlals
unit time given by the titillions of wom
en throughout the country In Httrglcnl
dressing*, in knitted articles, In hos
pital and refugee garment*, In canteen
work, and the other activities the chap
ter* have been culled upon to perform.
B I* estimated Mutt approximately
8.000,000 women are engaged In can
teen work and the production of relief
supplies through the chapters.
For the period up to July 1, 19X8,
American Rett Cross chapters, through
their workroom*, hail produced:
490,12»* refugee garments.
7,123.1121 hospital supplies.
10.78tt.489 hospital garment*.
10,134,501 knitted articles.
BV2.748.107 surgical dressings.
A total of 22t.282.838 articles—of an
est I mated aggregate value of at least
$44,tZI0.0tXl.
These articles were largely the
product of women's hands, and, tty the
same token. Infinitely more precious
than could have been llte output of
factories or muchlttes. These articles
going to the operating mom of the hos
pitals. to homeless or needy refugees,
and carrying comfort to our own hoys
In the field, convey a message of love
front the women of this country entire
ty distinct from the great money value
attaching to their handiwork.
Monty Spent In Work.
By the tenus under which the first
lied Cross war fund wu* raised, the
chapters were entitled to retain 25 |>er
cent of tit«' amount collected. In order
|
I defray local expenses, to carry on their
j home service work, to purchase mn
; tertuls to he utilised In chapter produc
|| lin H)u | otherwise to meet Ihe numer
,, u » calls made upon them. The chap
j ( vrs »ere thus entitled to retain nevtrly
$29,000.000 As a matter of fact, tltelr
j actual retentions amounted to only
»bout $*—.000.900.
> Out of collect Urns front annual utein
lu-rshtps, the chapters have retained
[ about $11.000.000.
From Mils total sum. therefore, of $38,*
otxt.ooo retained hy the chapters, they
have met all the oftentimes very heavy
| local demand* upon them, anti in nddl
; (tun have provided for use by national
. headquarters prodvets valued, as
S stated above, at upwards of $44,000,
T** ''»»•P»«'» have In effect returned
I" the War Council, not alone the $33.
0WÜÜM eeialued out of the war fund
j U"'«' h, ' rs,,| P due« but. In value of
actual product, an additional contribu
tion of at least $ 11,000,0(10.
It will thus been seen that during
the eighteen month* which huve
\ elaps-d since the United States en
tered the war. the American people
j will have cither |tald Iu or pledged to
j the American Red Cross for Its work
i of relief throughout tbe world. In
money or In material values, a net
total of at least $325.00» l.(XX).
1

Till« outpouring of generosity In ma
terial tilings has been accompanied by
a spontaneity In the giving, by an en
thulasin and a devotion in the doing,
which, after all, are greater and bigger
than could be anything measured In
terms of time or dollars.
It has been because of this spirit
which has pervaded all American Red
Croat effort In this war that the aged
governor of one of the atrlcken and
battered provinces of France stated
not long since that, though France bad
long known of America's greatness,
strength and enterprise. It remained
for Ihe American Iteil Cross In this war
to reveal America's heart.
In this country, at this moment, the
workers of the Red Cross, through Its
chapters, are helping to add to the
comfort and health of the millions of
our soldiers in 102 camps and cnnton
mentN, as well as of those traveling on
railroad traîna or embarking on ships
for duty overseas.
The home service of the Red Cross,
with Its now more than 40,000 workers.
Is extending Its ministrations of sym
pathy and counsel each month to up
wards of 1(H),000 families left behind
by soldiers at the front—a number
ever growing with the Increase of our
men under arms.
But, of course, the heart of the Red
Cross and Its money and attention al
ways move toward and focus them
selves In Europe where the American
Red Cross, us truly "the greatest moth
er in the world," Is seeking to draw "a
vast net of mercy through an ocean of
unspeakable pain."
Red Cross Worth Recognized.
Nothing Is withheld that can be
given over there to supplement the
efforts of our army and navy In caring
for our own boys. The Red Cross does
not pretend to do the work of the
medical corps of the army or the navy ;
Its purpose Is to help nnd to supple
ment.
Nor does the Red Cross seek to
glorify what It does or those who do
It ; our satisfaction Is In the result,
which, we are assured by Secretary
Baker, (leneral Pershing, General Ire
land and nil our leaders. Is of Ines
timable value and of Indispensable im
portance.
By the first of Januury your Red
Cross will have working In France up
wards of 5,000 Americans—a vivid
contrast to the little group of eighteen
men und women which, as the first Red
Cross commission to France, sailed
about June 1, 1017, to Initiate our ef
forts In Europe.
t'nder your commission to France
the work has been carefully organized,
facilities have beeu provided, and ef
fective efforts made to so co-operate
with the army as to carry out the de
termination of the American people,
anti especially of Ht» members of the
Red Cross, that our boys "over there"
shall luck for nothing which may add
to their safety, ^pmfort and happiness.
Your Red Crftts now has active, op
erating commisalons In France, in Eng
land. In Italy, In Belgium, In Switzer
land, In Palestine and In Greece. Y'ou
have sent a shipload of relief supplies
and a group of devoted workers to
northern Russia ; you have dispatched
a commission to work behind our arm
ies In eastern Siberia ; you have sent
special representatives to Denmark, to
Serbia and to the Islttud of Madeira.
~ Carrie* Message of Hope.
Your Red Cross Is thus extending re
lief to the armies and navies of our
allies; und you are carrying a practical
message of hope and relief to the
friendly peoples of afflicted Europe and
Asia.
Indeed, we are told by those best In
formed In the countries of our allies
that the efforts of your Red Cross to
aid the soldiers and to sustain the
morale of the civilian populations left
at home, especially In France and
Italy, have constituted a very real fac
tor In winning the war.
The veil has already begun to lift.
The defection of Bulgaria, which by
the time this message can tv» rend tuny
have been followed by events still more
portentous, may point the way to yet
greater Red Cross opportunity and ob
ligation. "The cry front Macedonia" to
come nnd help will probably prove one
of the most appealing messages to
which the world tins ever listened.
What the Red Cross may he called
upon to do lit the further course of the
war, or with the coming of victory,
peace and reconstruction, It would he
Idle to attempt to prophesy.
But your great organization, iu very
truth "the mobilised heart and spirit
of Ihe whole American people," lias
shown Itself equal to any call, ready to
respond to any emergency.
Spirit of All Best and Highest.
The American Red Cross has become
not so much an organization as a great
movement, seeking to embody in organ
ized form the spirit of service, the
spirit of sacrifice—In short, all that Is
host and highest In the ideals and as
pirations of our country.
Indeed we cannot hut believe that
this wonderful spirit which service In
anti for the Red Cross has evoked in
this war, l* destined to become in our
national life an element of permanent
value.
At Christmas time we shall ask the
whole American people to answer the
Red Cross Christmas roll call. It will
constitute a unique appeal to every
man. woman and child in this groat
land of ours to become enrolled In our
artny of mercy.
It Is the hope of the War Council
that this Christmas membership roll
call sltutl constitute a reconsecration |
of the whole American people, an in
spiring rcasscrtlon to ntniiklnd that in
thtx hour of world tragedy, not to con
quer hut to serve la America's supreme
aim.
THE WAR COUNCIL OF THE AMER
ICA N RED CROSS.
Henry P. Davison, Chairman.
Washington, D. C., Oct. 10, 1918.
IN THE GEM STATE
The teachers Institute held at
Rnliiioii last week was a success, with
forty-eight teachers enrolled.
The Burley district In Cassia comity
raised Its Liberty Loan quota of $270,
0l> on October 12, Liberty Day.
The Weiser high school service flag
Is to be brought up to date with 135
stars. Two of these stars are gold
ones.
The people of Centerville, and the
logging camp of the llolse-I'ayette
Lumber coni patty, had a« dunce and
social Inst week, at which $208 was
raised for the Red Cross.
In rite interest of elothlng conser
vation meetings were held in different
sections of Canyon county last week
under the supervision of Miss Louise
Riddle, home demonstration expert for
Canyon county.
The body of Private Charles K. Dud
ley, son of Mr. and Mrs John Dudley
of Hollister, who died October 9 at
Camp Lewis from pneumonia, was In
terred In the Twin Fulls cemetery with
military honors.
The Idaho Technical institute in Po
catello will give it five months' ranger
Course, beginning Monday, November
4, lit which young men can fit them
selves for positions in the forest serv
ice and rangers.
Mrs. Marsh, a resident of the Boise
valley met with a painful accident
when the auto In which she and her
four children were riding, veered sud
denly turned and crashed luto a
barbed wire fence.
Consumers in Idaho may continue to
purchase sugar tor faintly use on the
two pound per capita monthly basis
for a 30-day supply under the ruling
of Food Administrator Bioknell made
effective October 1.
A sheepherder employed by Tom
Richardson of Inkom created no little
indignation In the east aide residence
section of Pocatello by attempting to
drive it herd of 1000 sheep through the
city. He was fined $50.
Notice lias been received at Blnek
foot of the death In action In France
of Eugene Main. Mr. Main enlisted
with a Canadian infantry regiment and
it was while he was yet in that service
that he was killed, September 29.
State health officials, when they
started out to serve warrants
number of Boise pool hall men who
had been reported as falling to ob
serve the hoard's
unable to find a single violator in the
city.
upon a
•losing order, were
Licensed potato dealers will pay 20
per cent more for U. S. No. I potatoes
than for U. S. No. 2 grade, it was
agreed at a meeting of the dealers held
nt Boise at the request of It. F. Klck
nell, federal food administrator for
Idaho.
In llte district court at Salmon, Ross
Williams was convicted of
with a deadly weapon likely to pro
duce great bodily harm." He stabbed
James Jones nt Salmon last winter,
nearly disemboweling the victim, but
Jones recovered.
"nssnult
John Cobb, a pioneer of Washington
county, one of the trustees of the First
National hank, was found dead in his
garage at Weiser. Death was due
either to heart failure or asphyxiation,
but evidently came very peacefully, as
there lmd been no. struggle.
The third cutting of alfalfa is
harvested in the vicinity of Star, and
with the late rains and the favorable
weather the prospects for good late
pasture for stock are excellent. The
clover seed is practically all cut and
the Indications are for a bumper crop.
The Stanfield Sheep company ship
ped into New Plymouth a trainload of
sheep, to he fed on the Strohbenn
ranch tilt's winter.
now
Stockmen have
been taking note of the Fayette valley
hay ranches, nnd a number art;
templuting moving their stock to this
vicinity.
con
The Idaho school of forestry Is
bouncing the 1918-19 session of its
The course Is especial
ly planned for rangers and guards,
for those who wish to enter such ser
vice.
111!
ranger course.
• T
It prepares for the civil
ice examination for Ihe
forest ranger.
Grover Anderson died at Malad from
pneumonia, superinduced by Spanish
influenza.
serv
positiou of
Mr. Anderson came to Mu
lad four years ago from Hyrum and
has a farm In I'ocatello valley,
was
He
years of age, and was horn in
He contracted influenza in
Hyrum.
Salt Lake City about ten days previous
to his death.
The War Victory commission of the
General Federation of Woman's clubs
has been asked to send to France
once a unit of 100 workers for fur
lough homes, as quickly as it
assembled.
at
can be
A rough
estimate ...
financing the cost of this unit Is $200.
Idaho'a quota is $3000.
George and Maggie Sant celebrated
their sixtieth wedding anniversary at
Treusureton lust week, at which the
were present three sons, three daugh
ters. with wives and husbands,
grandchildren, fifteen
dren, twelve
great-grandmothers.
of
"I VI
*re
thirty
groat-gramlcltil
grandmothers,
throe
seven gramlfuth
following Idaho men were corn
missioned In the army Wednesday of
last week : Ernest H. Elmore, Rupert,
lieutenant medical corps; Burr H.
' inslow, Burke, second 1 i catena y t air
| service; Charles It. Stewart. Wallace
second lieutenant '
ers.
sanitary corps.
As far as known there has he
case of
„ , , en no
F. tu S if nsh iuf,ueuzrt In Idaho
tails or Bonneville
county, Kverv
precaution Is being taken to prevent
its appearance. All public indoor
gatherings are prohibited. Theaters
>re closed and no church servi...» , re
being held.
!jf||$ WOMAN
SAVED FROM
AN OPERATION
ßy taking Lydia E. Pinkkam'a
Vegetable Compound, One
of Thousands of Such Cases.
Black River Falla, Wis.—**Aa Lydia
E. Pink ham'» Vegetable Compound
__ aaved me from an
BH HBlHim tlll j operation, I cannot
m&mm eay enough in praiso
tBMH&wÆB I of it. I suffered from
I organic troubles ami
w ' my aide hurt me so
I could hardly be up
from my bed, and I
was unable to do my
houaework. I bad
the best doctors in
Eau Claire and they
. wanted me to have
IHR an operation, but
" ■* LydiaE.Pinkhem'a
Vegetable Compound cured me bo I did
not need the operation, and I am telling
all my friends about it"—Mrs. A. W.
Binzek, Black River Falls, Wia.
Jit is just such experiences as that of
Mrs. Btnzer that has made this famous
root and herb remedy a household word
from ocean to ocean. Any woman who
suffers from inflammation, ulceration,
displacements, backache, nervousness.
Irregularities or "the blues" should
not rest until she has given it a trial,
and for special advice write Lydia JE.
Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass.
I
, W ■ '
.
W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 43-1918.
Losing Game.
Crawford—Why don't you try jolly
ing your wife a little? It's easy to tell
her she's looking younger and more
beautiful every day.
Crabshaw—I tried that once and she
nailed me for money to have her pic
ture taken.
Itching Burning Skins.
For eczemn8, rashes, ltchlugs, Irrita
tions, pimples, dandruff, sore hands,
and baby humors, Cutlcura Soap and
Ointment are supremely effective. For
free samples address "Cutlcura, Dept.
X, Boston." At druggists and by mall.
8onp 25, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv.
TO COMBAT PLAGUE OF RATS
Buildings Must Be Constructed That
Will Exclude the Pests From
Shelter and Food.
A single rat, remarks David E. Lantz,
In a recent publication of the United
States department of agriculture, does
far less harm in a year than uny one
lion, tiger or wolf ; but thp big animals
of prey are few, while rats are deplor
ably abundant. There are possibly two
or three times as many rats as there
are people in the civilized world ; and
the destruction wrought by this vast
horde of voracious rodents Is far great
er than that wrought by wolves, tigers
und all other noxious animals to
gether.
To combat this dangerous pest suc
cessfully, says Lantz, Is largely a build
ing problem. Buildings should he so
constructed as to exclude the animals
from shelter und food. When this Is
done. Individual and community efforts
to destroy rats will give satisfactory
and lasting results. The program muv
be regarded by many as too expensive.
Will it be too costly?
cost now?
spent in feeding und fighting rats could
he expended In wisely planned and
well-executed co-operative efforts for
rat repression, It would be possible
within u few years nearly to rid the
country of Its worst animal pest, to re
duce losses from Its depredations by
at least 90 per cent, and to free the
land completely from the fear of bu
bonic plague.
What do rats
If half the money now
:c.
Grape-Nuts
z

' A FOOD
tE* ECONOMY
Tv. sssæsïæ
—\ VT In zwra
Saving Sugar
and Wheat
is comfortably
done when one
uses
This cereal food
b composed part
ly of barley and
contains its own
sugar made from
its own grains.
Atruly wonder
ful Food, ready
to eat.
" Thereto a /^soacn 9

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