OCR Interpretation


The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, October 15, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1918-10-15/ed-1/seq-6/

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Annual Sale!
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MANUFACTURERS'
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Sample FURS
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Thursday, October 17th
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Buy Finest Sample Furs at One*Third Less!
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Mr. L. P. Well, representing Jackman's Fur Fashions, will be at THE FASHION SHOP THURS
DAY for the Annual Manufacturers' Sample Fur Sale. All Furs at ONE-THIRD LESS—which
means less than wholesale cost—figured at to-day's market prices.
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Fur COATS, COATEES, CAPES, SCARFS and MUFFS—the very newest styles—made from
the finest and choicest fur pelts and by America's oldest and foremost wholesale furriers, A
$25,000.00 Stock will be on display—One Day Only—Thursday, October 17. Come see the new
things even though you do not wish to buy.
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The Fashion Shop
cTWOSCOW "Where Price and Quality Meet
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PUNNIN610 SAVE
TUBERCULAR DEV
IDAHO ANTI-TUBERCULOSIS AS
SOCIATION ASKS LATAH
COUNTY TO HELP IT
Catharine R Athey. executive secre
tary for the Idaho, Anti-Tuberculosis
association, is in Aloscow today and is
interviewing those who should help the
association. The calling of men for mili
tary service in Idaho has developed the
fact that there are many who are suffer
ing with tuberculosis. Miss Athey says
that Latah county alone has 18 who
were rejected because of this dread dis !
ease. She gave out the following appeal
to the people of this county :
Those of us wh
awakening of a
are planning tlie
a complete
realization of (he tremendous need for
concerted action in the fight against
tuberculosis, realize the fundamental
fact that, as in all great movements, so
in this one. popular education is the in
-dispensable factor in its ultimate success,
Ignorance and apathy have been respon
sible for the death of 200,000 people
every year in our country. We know
now that tuberculosis is not heredity;
we know that it can be prevented, and
can be cured. The campaign against the
disease therefore depends upon the gen
eral knowledge of the preventive meas -1
tires, and upon the training of the chil
state u
The First Fall Cough
should be checked promptly
The first cough of the season is apt to be treated lightly
and no definite steps taken to relieve it until it reaches an ag
gravated stage. This is a mistake, for any cough is apt to prove
serious.
ARCH WHITE PINE AND TAR WITH EUCALYPTUS
will allay inflammation and correct the conditions which cause
a cough.
It does not drug a cough into silence but removes the
cause. Results are therefore permanent.
Contains no narcotics—therefore may be taken by children
as well as adults.
Price 25 and 50c
Corner Drug Store
Where Quality Counts
BOLLES & LINDQUIST, Props.
W
B
dren of today along the lines of personal
hygiene and community responsibility.
The Idaho Anti-Tuberculosis association
plans to teach the school children thru
the modern health crusade, in which over
a million children in the United States
are. enlisted. The hygiene charts will be
furnished the children by the state asso
ciation free of charge, and all we ask is
that the parents and teachers cooperate
in this splendid opportunity.
Beside popular education we need
three other essentials in the fight—
namely, recognition of tuberculosis in
the carlv stages by physicians, save...
intelligent cooperation on the part of the j
patient, and the awakening of the ptibKcd
to the necessity for providing hospital
care for tubercular patients so that those
in the early stages of the disease may
be conserved, and the advanced cases
cared for properly and segregated to
, i
prevent the spread of the disease.
The war is bringing the tuberculosis
problem home to our people, in no other
way could we have realized the extent
of the disease. ''As many people have
I been killed by tuberculosis as by war
I fare, in the four years of war in Europe."
says Dr. Livingston Farrand of the
Rockefeller commission on the eve of
his return to France where be is help
ing in the fight against the disease. In
our own state where we boasted we had
no tuberculosis we have 100 men to date
rejected from the cantonments for tuber
cidosis in the first draft. In every
county so far investigated the number
of men rejected before the local board
has exceeded greatly those returned from
camps. Already 3.000 men have been
returned from overseas—eventually all |
will come home. How is Idaho going to
meet this problem—how is Latah county
going to meet it with 18 young men re
jected for the disease? We will ask for
legislation this January—will you help?
r
INTEREST III MUSIC
arid-L„,„ . r,,.,..—.... _
»MS DU AR1MENI OF U. SHOWS
GROWTH—OTHER UNIVER
Idaho, said this morning that it was re
markable what an unusual proportion of
work there had been taken up and in
terest displayed in musical lines this
year, in spite of the smaller enrollment
of girls and war conditions.
There have been many calls for violin
instruction, but due to war causes the
department is unable to take up this line
of work this semester.
Mr. Bangs is already selecting the
material for and working up the glee
club. However, there will be no glee
club trips this year as has formerly been
the custom. This is also due to
conditions.
|The primary purpose of the club,"
said Mr. Bangs, will be to have
for the benefit of the soldiers in train
ing here.
SIT Y NEWS ITEMS
Air. Bangs, who is head of the depart
ment of music at the University of
was re
war
run î.
University Notes.
Mr. Evans, president of the board of
I regents, is in Aloscow today.
I Chancellor E. C. Elliott, of the Uni
i versity of Montana, who is regional
j director of the S. A. T. C., spent a por
I tion of Saturday and Sunday at the
j University of Idaho. Air. Elliott made
; a favorable report as to the instruction
i facilities.
Can Now Eat and Sleep in Comfort.
If troubled with indigestion
sleeplessness you should read what
j Miss Agnes Turner, Chicago, Ill., has
j to say: "Overwork, irregular meals
j and carelessness regarding the ordin
: ary rules of health, gradually under
: mined it until last fall I became
wreck of my former self. I suffered
from continual headache, was unable
, to digest my food, which seemed to
! lay as a dead weight on my stomach.
I was very constipated and my com
plexion became dark, yellow and
( muddy as I felt. Sleeplessness was
1 added to my misery, and I would
I awake as tired as when I went to
I sleep. I heard of Chamberlain's Tab
j lets and found such relief after tak
: ing them that I kept up the treatment
for neatly two months. They cleansed
1 my stomach, invigorating my system,
and since that time I can eat and
sleep in comfort. I am today en
tirely well."
or
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HOTEL MOSCOW ARRIVALS
Oct. 14.—James Penfield, Spokane;
John Voelker, Spokane; F. S. Baker,
Spokàne; D. W... Davis, American
Falls; W. S. Walker, Bonners Ferry;
?• F - Kerchroal, Coeur d'Alene; E. S.
Nelson, Coeur d'Alene; G. R. Scott,
Coeur d'Alene; A. V. Palmer, Spo
kane; S. Leopold, Seattle; D. C. John
son, Spokane; Evan Evans, Grange
ville; D. M. Wyland, Boise; B. Auger,
Grangeville; Geo. McMinney, Ho; F.
J. LaForest, Orofino; H. L. Walroth,
Orofino; R. D. Williams, Boise; J. L.
Colby, Seattle; G. B. Craney, Pot
latch; Geo. K. Moody, Potlatch; G.M.
Pinkerton, Spokane; F. M. Maseser,
Spokane; W. E. Everson, Lethbridge;
F. L. Neal, Spokane; W. B. Starkey,
Spokane; John L. Woody, Kendrick;
John Cone, Princeton; Geo. R. Barhn,
Sand Point; J. M. Reese; Jos. C. Mc
Kessick, Wallace; Vida McKern, Spo
kane; Edw. McRea, Salmon; Burrell
Bros.; Otto Hadden, Moscow; P. L.
Orcutt, Orofino.
THE LIBERTY LOHN
MUSI BE PUT OVER
DIRECTOR FRANKLIN MAKES
APPEAL TO AMERICAN PEOPLE
TO DO THEIR DUTY
In view of the apparent slowing
down of the fourth Liberty loan cam
paign in some centers on account of
the peace talk, L. S. Franklin, direct
or of war loan organization for the
treasury department has
all of the Liberty loan committees
follows:
"It is not at all likely that this
war will be over in the near future.
Furthermore, the American people
must realize that, irrespective of
expenses incidental to actual war
fare, we have nearly two million
boys in France who must be trans
ported home after the war is over
and, meantime, paid, fed and cloth
ed. We have an enormous emer
gency fleet now under construc
tion which must be completed.
"Aside from these necessary ex
penditures, any faltering now by
the American people in this loan
campaign would place a weapon of
great potency in the hands of the
autocrats of Germany. Now is the
time to show that the American
people are backing up our presi
dent in his determination to exact
from our enemies terms which will
insure against a repetition of the
crimes of Germany."
as
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BOY JOY RIDERS ARE
CAUGHT BY POLICE
Saturday night two boys, Tom Shea
and Verment Wick, took an automobile
belonging to Charles Shoup, drove the
car to Pullman after securing two boy
passengers and returned with it the same
night.
They damaged the car to the extent
of forty dollars. The authorities arrested
the boys. Tom Shea has applied for
entrance to thè army and the other boy
has been put to work.
(DEARY AND VICINITY
HAVE INFLUENZA MILDLY
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Liddle,
panied by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Weed,
motored to Troy, Idaho, where Mrs.
Weed took the train for Lewiston, to
visit her daughter June, who is under
quarantine in the school.
Miss Virginia Neuman of Troy
visitor of her mother, Airs. H. Neuman,
at Harsh's camp Sunday.
Air. J. A. Anderson and Air. and Mrs.
Slocum were guests at the Ed. Connors
home Tuesday.
Air. and Mrs. Arthur Anderson were
visitors Sunday at the John Bowman
home. î
The play that was to have been given
at the Pleasant Home and Bear Creek
school house has been called off,
to Spanish influenza making its
ance in the neighborhood.
Air. arid Airs. Jim Nelson motored to
Moscow Saturday to visit their daughter,
Miss Stella, who is attending high school.
T. P. Jones, superintendent of the va
rious logging camps, and Mr. Nogal,
walking boss, were visitors at Harsh's
camp one day last week.
Air. William Asphlund has returned
from southern Alberta, where he has'
leased a quarter section of land for the
accom
was a
owing
appear
PUBLIC SALE!
Having leased the barn to the Government I will offer
at Public Sale
at the Old Commercial Barn on North Main Street in Moscow, on
Saturday, October 19, 1918
Commencing at 1 p. m., sharp, the following property, to-wit:
LIVE STOCK
6 Head of horses, as follows:
1 Sorrel Horse, weight 1300.
1 Sorrel Horse, weight 1050.
1 Bay Horse, weight 1250.
1 Bay Horse, weight 1100.
1 Bay Horse, weight 900.
1 Bay Horse, weight 900.
MACHINERY, ETC.
3 Good Top Buggies.
3 Good Open Buggies.
1 Hack.
1 Carriage.
1 Cab and about 12 Good Robes.
1 3-inch Wagon.
7 Sets Light Buggy Harness.
3 Single Harness.
1 Light Work Harness.
1 Writing Desk.
1 Small Safe.
2 Good Saddles.
1 Landon Litter Carrier.
Tools, chains and other things
too numerous to mention.
There will also be offered at this
sale considerable good house
hold goods, some of it
tically new.
prac
TERMS OF SALE—All sums of $20.00 and under, CASH, over that
amount time will be given until October 1st, 1919 on approved
Bankable notes bearing 10 per cent interest.
,4
GEORGE STEWART
CHAS. E. WALKS, Auctioneer - -
Owner
J. G. VENNIGERHOLZ, Clerk
coming season.
Mrs. Slocum was a visitor of Mr.
arid Mrs. Norman one day this week.
Mrs. Ella, Connors unfortunately fell
from a load of hay, striking the ground
with her, head and hack, injuring herself
badly. No bones were broken.
----SB
A Beautiful Woman.
Do you know that a beautiful Wom
an always has a good digestion? If
your digestion is faulty,- eat lightly
of meats, and take an occasional dose
of Chamberlain's Tablets to strength
en your digestion. Price 25c
A«© bXC[UXCl W(ZSxl
(O)
Suggestion
on Eczema
take J u £ t a few moments to step la
wh . a l® ur experience has been In
the way of grateful customers with the sooth.
mg wash of oils, D. D. D, ' ' -
tores 7SST baC>e 11111688 0181 betrie
re
CORNER DRUG //IRE

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