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Why Patriotic Women are wearing Gossard - Corsets W Æi and I The Original Front-lacing Corset tm r\ HE inimitable Gossard designing offers a body support that eliminates fatigue, safe guards the health, and increases efficiency. It offers an unequalled style to every figure, and so permits a clothes economy by enhancing the beauty of the most inexpensive frock or suit. Every Gossard offers a wearing service that alone is worth the price of the garment, whether it cost $2.00, $2.50, $2.75, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $5.50 or up. We recommend Gossards as the original and perfect expression of the front-lacing principles. Our specialized fitting service assures your sat isfaction. T Creighton's The Moscow Home of GOSSARD CORSETS 11 * AMSTERDAM,—T here is good treason to believe that the German -tubfharine warfare will reach a cli max during the winter, according to the Rhenish Westphalian Gazette, which says that it will produce an ■economic crisis of unanticipated di mensions in entente countries. .. GERMANY PLANNING TO RENEW EFFORTS TO DRIVE COM MERCE FROM SEAS _______I We have for sale FANCY ALASKA, BLUE PRUSSIAN, and WHITE CANADA PEAS. Get your seed stock now. Have your own seed cleaned, graded and fumigated. Phones: 36, 150Y, 19J Washburn & Wilson Produce Co. The Old Grice Warehouse — Near Inland Depot Keep Your System Clean is the Secret of Health u 5» You can not hope to enjoy good health if your system is poisoned. The poison which usually accumulates in the body is caused by constipation. Overcome the condition now by using .SQUIBB'S MINERAL OIL This remedy overcomes constipation in a natural way by lubricating the intestinal tract, therefore easy to take. At this season, when indoor life begins, Squibb's Mineral Oil should have a regular place in your medicine cabinet. Price $1.00 We have American Oil, Nujol; Stanolax and Lily's Oil It is odorless and tasteless, It does not nauseate like purgatives. i 1 Corner Drug Store Where Quality Counts BOLLES & LINDQUIST, Props. Need More Destroyers. WASHINGTON _Qhtn builders were called upon by Secre tary Daniels today to speed up their output of destroyers to meet the men ace of the new and e-reater submarine effort which Germfny fs known be planning J i . Ihe secretary began a senes conferences with representatives the ouimers. Most of the plants are working now nearly to capacity, anangements will be made to lay u.own as many additional keeIs as pos silale. Secretary Daniels said successful trials of Eagle No. 1, the submarine (fighter and chaser, have been held with results better than anticipated. In speed the Eagle boat was said to equal the destroyer of a few years ■ ■ - ago and to excel it in seagoing qual ities. Production now will proceed. The Ford plant building the Eagles will reach the peak of its schedule early next year, said Mr. Daniels. JOHNSON CITIZEN DIES WHILE EN ROUTE EAST -— W. G. Aiken, aged 79 years, was buried today at 3 o'clock from Grice's ! undertaking parlors. W. G. Aiken : has been a resident of Johnson, Wash., for many years and had sold out and j started with his son for Oklahoma, I when sickness overtook him. He died at Harden, Mont. He leaves two sons, I Virgil and Donald and one daughter, Mrs. Glawson of British Columbia, • Several of his old neighbors of John i ston attended the funeral. ws P 3 DIRE DISTERESS ; It is Near at Hand to Hundreds of Moscow Readers. Don't neglect an aching back. Backache is often the kidneys' cry for help. Neglect hurrying to the kidneys' aid Means that urinary troubles may follow. Or danger of worse kidney trouble. Here's Moscow testimony. Mrs. M. Gardner, 924 S. Adams St., A severe attack of the grip says: settled in my kidneys and for quite awhile, my kidneys annoyed me in many ways. My back became so weak and lame, I could hardly keep up and about. I read so much about Doan's Kidney Pills I got some at the Econ omical Drug Co. They did me a won derful lot of good, making my kid neys normal and quickly relieving all symptoms of kidney complaint. Doan Kidney Pills did me more good than any other kidney remedy I ever used." Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy—get Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that Mrs. Gardner had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. News from Khaki Boys C. L. Jain, of Moscow, is in receipt of the following letter from Robert M. Montague, formerly major of the cadet battalion at the University of Idaho : Sept. 14, 1918. My Dear Clarence : This will be my fifth letter today and if I struggle through this one I will feel that 1 have done quite well. I Your letter of a few days ago was very interesting indeed. Would have answered the daj - I received it had it not been for the fact that we were get 1 ting ready to fight just about that time, j Well, Clarence, this is the third fight which I have been in since I arrived in France, to say nothing of my trench j sojourn. Have been quite busily en j gaged fighting against the kaiser ever lines March. Of course, that does not j make a whole lot of difference as long as one can realize results, and I guess I there is no question as to our results, j We were in a, forest for several days I previous to the attack on the St. Mihiel salient. The rain kept up all the time j we were there, so that by the time we were ready to attack it was very wet and muddy. The night of the attack it was _ ; so dark that we were obliged to count ■ 1 off from time to time in order to keep i from getting lost. The only time we got 1 a chance to see the path or road I which we waded was when the fright ! ened Germans sent up flares along their ! ! renchcs: but ' nevertheless, after several I hou f s we f rnve , d at ° ur destmation I "md-covercd and watersoaked. Well I y° u alread y know what degree of sue to ce f waS ours ; t , . . t , | Tt was indeed pleasing to see „ j "Heinies" come in. They looked very of down-hearted : which is quite a contrast of 1 1 0 wa y they looked and acted j CO uplc Q f months ago when they felt sure they were going to Paris. Guess that Paris bug of theirs has been knock j e d cold. Oh! but I guess they would | give much if they could drop back 1 July 27, 1914, knowing what they j now. | Greetings from your old friend, living | in a dug-out and covered with flea bites, j ROBERT, i Censored by I R. M. MONTAGUE, Lt. U. S. M. C. j Rolston Butterfield is in receipt of the I following letter from H. C. Fooks, well known in Moscow, who is with the Am I erican forces in France. The letter fol | lows : Dear Rolston ; And still I am here and still on the job. Better come on over now that they are after men up to the age of 45. But I doubt if many of the older men will be taken unless it is for some office work or,something'in j the quarter-master's department, where but little activity is expected. I have been under artillery fire for 73 days running, over here in France, and my nerves are not as steady as they were when I used to go fishing up on the Clearwater there in Idaho. Our regiment cTid excellent service near Soissons and the French are veuy well pleased with all that we did there. It will go down in history as one of the turning points of the war and we hit the German left flank a hammer blow on the 18th day of July. I am tired of writing of all the war, and there is nothing else I see or know anything about, so please excuse the brevity of this letter and write to me soon and tell me all the news. Very sincerely, HERBERT C. FOOKS. Censored by HERBERT C. FOOKS, Major 16th Infantry. Albert Oglesby, of Moscow, is in receipt of the following letter from his brother, George, who is in the training station at Seattle. His let ter follows: Seattle, Wash., Oct. 13.—Dear brother: How are all the folks? I am well now. I had the influenza for 14 days but I didn't have it very hard I just had a light attack of it most all of the camp here had it but it is just about gone now but there is about 10,000 cases in Seattle so we can't get out of camp now for about two weeks. I am in the car penter gang now but I haven't work ed any yet but I think I will start to work Monday. I rate liberty ev ery night and don't have to answer roll call until eight o'clock in the ! morning and don't have to drill any. I Just do carpenter work. I heard had the influenza there in Moscow, ; Have any of you got it yet? It isn't j bad if you start doctoring it right j away. Some of the boys got ' demonia with it and died here in camp | for they did not take care of them- selves. I think I will get a furlough for about five days after this is over in camp and come home. I got letter from Alfred and he said had the influenza too, but was over it now. All the army camps have got it to Camp Lewis quarantined. We are under restriction in this camp so we can't go down town. The major done it to keep the boys from going to the shows. Well I guess I had better close for this time, hoping hear from y° u soon, as ever, your brother, George Oglesby, U. S. N. Training Sta., Art! Seattle, Wash. Miss Nola Oglesby, of 404 East Lewis street, Moscow, has received the follow ing letter from her brother, Alfred, who is at Pensacola, Florida : U. S. Naval Air Sta.. Sqd. No. 3. Pensacola. Florida, Sept. 28. ■ Dear Sister : How are you and the folks getting along? I have been sick for the last week with the influenza, but I think that I'm over it now, for feel a whole lot better than I did. They got about five or six hundred of the boys in the hospital with influenza, but didn't go, but I should be there, I guess, although I hate the thoughts of going. Don't think I'll have to now. for all that bothers me is my head aching all the time, but that will quit pretty soon, hope, for it is not bad today. Is Albert still at the brickyard, and how is he getting along? So George was called to duty. I got a letter from him the other day and he said he was getting along fine and that he would change to carpenter's mate, for it was better pay than the rating he is getting now. Well, I think I had better quit for this time, hoping to hear from you soon. As ever, your brother ALFRED. Mr. J. F. Barnes, a resident of Spo kane, but recently of Moscow, received a letter from his son Meade in France stating that his two brothers and Don Robbins were all in the same camp for a short period. Meade, or Pete, has been in France for nine months, and his brothers, Jack and Jewett, left the U. S. in June, Jack leaving 'about a week be fore Jewett. Jack had been in Pete's camp for quite a while, and the other two boys had just arrived. Pete writes: "Jack, Jewett, Don Rob bins and myself were all together Sun day. Three brothers meet in France. Some sensation ! Well, we celebrated some, believe me. But wait until we get home and we will celebrate some more. "This war can't last forever, that is certain, and 'Fritz' will be ancient history soon. "Well. I send my love to you and all the rest. Youi. loving son. "PVT. MEADE C. BARNES, "Det. 116 Eng. A, P. O. 703," Chief of Police and Mrs. Stillinger are in receipt Of the following letter from James S. Woods, of Moscow, who is in France : , Sept. 14, 1918. Dear Mr. and Mrs. Stillinger : I don't know why, but I am going to write you a letter. Of the many that I should write to I always keep putting it off, but I often think of you This_ is pretty fancy-colored paper ! am using, but it is what the Frogs use, so it will have to do for me. I never see any Moscow people over the here and T have only seen Monteguel, of the U- of I. He is a first lieutenant in the marine corps, a I guess this is a great country over here, if you like it, but I am not par | ticularly crazy over it myself. * Well, there isn't much news that we j can tell, so I guess I will close, to I think Jack Gillie is in the same divi- do sion as I am, but never seen or heard from him. • Tell all the people around there hello for me. Your friend, JAMES S. WOODS. - LATAH COUNTY RECORDS Oct. 15.— Q. C. D.—Nancy A. Bla lock to J. E. Blalock, $1; NW1-4 SW 1-4 21; NE1-4 SE1-4 Wl-2 SE1-4 20-39-4 W., few exceptions. Q. C. D.—J. E. Blalock to* Nancy A. Blaçock, $1; Sl-2 SE1-4 20-39-4 W ; small exception 3 A. in SE1-4 NW1-4 20-39-4 W; NW1-4 SE1-4 and all NE1-4 SW1-4 W. of Cleveland Streets minus strip 286 ft. by 160 ft. C. M.— C. T. Johnson to Moscow State Bank/ $3586 and 69 cents; 5 Studebakers; 1 Buick; 1 Chevrolet. W. D.—Potlatch Lumber Co., tp David Peterson, $1; NE1-4 SE1-4 SW 1-4 SE1-4 16; NW1-4 NE 1-4 NE1-4 NW1-4 21-40-2. Partial rel.—Potlatch Lumber Co., to Latah Realty Co., R-m 5-13-12. R. M.—Goldie R. Rockwood to Niels N. Nielson, $800; due 5 years. Sl-2 NE1-4 18-40-2 W. R. M.—Lars G. Fossum to Niels C. Nielson, $600; SW1-4 NE1-4 SE1-4 NW1-4 36-40-2 W.; also small tract in NW1-4 SW1-4. R. M.—Mary A. Gilmore to Charles Lemman, $150; blocks 4-9 Hampton, Princeton. W. D.— M. D. Hiscock to James A. Torrney, $1; lot 21-3 Lieuallen's Third Add. Moscow. W. D.—Jacob Tonning to Tilla Ingle, Deed of gift; Block 26 Old Add. Genesee._ LATAH COUNTY RECORDS Oct. 14.— W. D.—Jonas J. Sahlin to D. K. Sharp, $1200; a portion of lots 1, 2, 3, 4-9 Troy. M. L.— E. E. Hart, Viola and Mrs. Sarah E. Harmes, Viola. * C. M.—Rudolph Nelson .to First Bank, Troy, $1000; crop on SE1-4 32-39-4 W. C. M.—C. A. Rouse to First Bank, Troy, $1140.38; 3 horses, 3 cows, 7 hogs, etc., machinery. W. D.—-Jennis Rae to Lucy Cam eron, $3200; lot 11 Elm Add., Moscow. R. M.— Gustaf A. L. Peterson to I. W. Rester, $375; Sl-2 NW1-4 15 42-4 W. Rt. wy. deed—-Elhu Macomber and U. S. through 20-42-3 W. W. D.—M. Walsh to Charles E. Gor ton, $1100; lot 6-4 Onaway. W. D.—James Tierney to Thomas a Cooper's Orig- inal Kenosha 111 Klosed Krotch U sa » KL0SED5K1RÔTÆH //—UNION SUITS 1'K \ T ML Union Suits For Men (See Corner Window Display) Here is the only entirely successful Closed Crotch Union Suit—a wonderful garment for comfort. If you ever have worn one you will wear no other. We have a complete stock of these garments in .$3.00 .$3.50 to $4.50 .$4.50 to $6.00 $6.00 to $10.00 All Cotton Ribbed at Part Wool at. Mostly Wool at. All Wool at. If you want Underwear Satisfaction—try these. They WEAR and WEAR and WEAR. DA VIDS' W. Tierney, $1; SE1-4 SW1-4 Lot 7 f nd e ^S end ^ot 6 ' n j 1_d7 ' b - i Q. G. D.— Chas H. Edgett to Ruth M. Edgett, $1; lot 7; El-2 lot 6 Sub div. of lot 3 Russell's add. Moscow. C. M.—Aulay B. Akera to Joseph E. Blalock, $120; 4 horses, 1 set heavy i 1 work harness. I Some Satisfying Chew! '\*r ?■ * y ■o * v\ it costs nothing extra to chew Real Gravely —the best chewing plug in the world. • • • • It goes further — that's why you can get the good taste of this class of tobac co without extra cost. Break two or three little squares off the plug of Real Gravely. It's a small chew — tastes better and stays with you longer than your big chew of ordin ary plug. That's why y f r a A.-*** PEYTON BRAND Real Gravely Chewing Plug _IQ^a pouch-anc/ worth it w r t' PO GBAVELY TOBACCO CO.. DANVILLE VA 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 prac tically new. TERftfjg 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. GEORGE STEWART CHAS. E. WALKS, Auctioneer Owner J. G. VENNIGERHOLZ, Clerk John Maldegan, to J. Rosenstein, $600 lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6-7 No, Add. Bensess and L °t 5 of Acres N. Add. R. M.— Geo. W. Van Buskirk and Rel.— C. F. Kinzie to Chas. A. Lacy, r-m 6-29-18. R. M.— Chas. A. Lacy to C. F. Kin zie, $4669.30, SE1-4 sec. 6-40-2 W. small exception.