OCR Interpretation


The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, October 18, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1918-10-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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M UNSING
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WE CAN OUTFIT THE WHOLE F/AMILY CORRECTLY,
ECONOMICALLY IN „
Munsing,
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They give you the utmost value for the money any way you figure
it—in comfort—in fit—in service—in washability gives complete
satisfaction—and the price is within the reach of all.
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$2.00 to $6.50
1.50 to
.75 to
.75 to
Men's Munsing Union Suits..
Women's Munsing Union Suits
Girls' Munsing Union Suits. . . .
Boys' Munsing Union Suits. . . .
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5.50
3.50
3.50
Mu nsing
' Y/ear
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There's a splendid stock right here waiting for you.
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CREIGHTON'S
FIB IF MDSCOW Bl
PITIES THE TIGHT IDS
n
The following communication
a father who gave his son for his
country, to the tight wads who can
see nothing bigger than loss in inter
est money, is given prominence in
this issue, because of its timeliness and
the appeal to the better nature of
Moscow citizens. His letter follow's:
"Moscow, Idaho, October 18.—Edi
tor Star-Mirror.—My Dear Editor
Ever since the fourth Liberty loan
drive started I have been hearing the
matter discussed by men in our town
and quite often in a complaining way
and evidently expecting some one to
sympathize with them in the sacrifice
that they are called upon to make.
"I met one noor old soul who seems
,x met one poor old soul wno seems
L he occupied in a mental calcula
tion, subtracting 4 1-4 from 7 and
multiplying it by some number not
so very large and actually lam^ntino
ana actually lamenting
over the financial loss to him and he
told me that ha nonlH =oo
toia me tnat ne could see where he
was going to be real hard up for a
whole year to come. My feeling to
ward such men is not one of sym
pathy. I pity them from the depth
of my heart. Mr. Editor, 1 can teil
you why I don't have any sympathy
for such creatures.
Less than one year ago we sent out
from our home a strong, cheerful,
willing boy; sent him over with that
hope, and others have done the same
thing. On June 31st, last that hope
was destroyed.
"They_ tell his mother that he is |
not coming back, but I have been in
formed by the government, through
Adjutant General Austin A. Parker,
that he will be brought back and
buried in our home town.
"We are proud of our boy and
proud of his two older brothers, that
are willing—more than willing—to
step in and take up the fight where
Frank left off.
1 nity these luckless,
morbid
Heed the Warning
Shiver
Cold chills running up and down your spine may prove
ominous signals of approaching Colds, La Grippe, etc.
For this reason you should combat the first symptoms of
a fall cold.
LAXACOLD TABLETS
relieves colds and similar complaints in an almost magical way.
It is gently laxative and by loosening the bowels, stimulating
the secretions and increasing the activity of the various vital
organs it expels every vestige of Colds, La Grippe, etc.
Price 25c
Corner Drug Store
Where Quality Counts
BOLLES & LINDQUIST, Props.
from.minded old souls, who try to tell me
their troubles about their Idst 2 3-4
per cent.
"We are more fortunafe in our
home, for we can look forward to the
time when Uncle Sam will fulfill his
promise to us and in our old days,
if we are permitted to live to that
time . we can visit our boy's grave
and with that sad pride, think of him
as the bright, smiling lad that hasj
don e something worth while.
"I pity these stingy old tight-wads
who try to tell me their troubles.
Their 2 3-4 per cent is lost to them
forever, and they can only think of
it floating around this wicked old
W0ldd and will not come back in any
f orm J
"What I think of them is this
T w k f A- ,-S"
I ha t wh ® n A h f y 1 ° fro , m thl ? llfe
! the kaîser will be there also and may
u 904 hni
ba , 4 , per T ' T , l faey
he out of luck for Uncle Sam
... . l Vipln them <rof
IA T -, De ,, tnere to help them get
1 1 Sîî y rî t*a Wo/oxt o onn „
| JAMESON. Box -90.
i
|
PSYCHOLOGY HAS
DEPARTMENT AT UNIVERSITY
OF IDAHO TO GIVE CREDITS
FOR TEACHERS
Under the new requirements for I
teachers certificates from the Univer - 1
sity of Idaho, are three credits in
psychology for a provisional certifi- ,
cate, which may be secured by a!
sophomore, and six credits in psy- |
Colo*, th. state certifies |
which may be secured by a graduate.
The University of Idaho has been
very conservative in this matter. Not
until a very careful study was made
of other institutions, and it was found
that psychology constituted a fourth
or more on the average for a teacher's
training, were the requirements put
into effect.
The faculty has passed a motion
authorizing the Department of Psy
chology, which is under Prof. H. R.
Reed, to give a mental test, some
time during the year to all students
and S. A. T. C. men. Just at pres
-, , . ...
'f nb *^ eed ls , awaiting instructions
i t ' le war department,
The arm L- s found the need of
| g 5?, d ? ng „ so ,l ers according to their
I a , 1 ? lll . ty , for . th ^ ee things: First, to
I eliminate, in advance, those men who
are incapacitated for military duties;
| s f c 31 ld ' 1 to . pu1 7 ln f
; J 3 g ht place; and third, to pick out of
£ lc . er material These problems 8 r e
b .? lng solved by psychologists, who
give . a mental test. This test, which
requires only three quarters of
hour, can be given to fifty soldic.s
at once. It measures very accurately
the ability of the men, and gives the
officers a method of placing Hiem in
the r rightfulDoaitions wTthlutdekv
ln " rigntxui positions witnout ütl^y.
The advantages of the test will be
even greater for the college students
, " ët ca tcr ioi tne couege sLuaents
because it will enable the teachers
an
to grade the students in classes ac
cording to their ability, and to give
them work of which they are most
capable of doing. A very bright stu
dent can do twice as much work as
an aval age one, and an âverage one
can do twice as much as a dull one.
By this test, failures may be elimi
nated in advance, at a great saving
of time and money, and the bright
students will not be retarded. Thus,
it is of great economic value to par
ents as well as to students and teach
ers.
Professor Reed says the enrollment
in the department, this year is about
double that of former years.
University Notes.
,^î r - Mv Parsons of Kamiah,
dako > reared today in the S. A.
J, C „ fr. Partons is a graduate of
Cabllsle Ind ' a ? school,
The Gamma Phi Beta sorority an
™"" c « 8 the pledging of Miss Ruth
SS*dÄÄÄ. K " P ''
Peterson, de
! partaient of soils, left today for a
I trip of experiment work in soils. Dr.
I Peterson has engagements at Sand
I point, Coeur d'Alene, Idaho Falls,
j and Jerome.
j Mr. Richard Hamilton, a. graduate
from the University of Michigan, is
i one of the new members of the S. A.
Mr, Hamilton was supervisor
of the Clearwater National forests,
whose headquarters are at Orofino.
T. C.
Miss Dorothy Taylor, home demon
stration agent, Mris Alfa Holt, field
workers for home economics depart
ment, Miss Marguerite Sweet, county
superintendent of Idaho county, Mr.
Luther Case, superintendent of the
Grangeville schools, and Dean E. J.
Iddings made, a trip last week to Jo
seph Plains, a stock raising commun
ity fifty miles southwest of Grange
j ville.
I The trip which involved an auto
! mobile drive of twenty miles to White
j Bird, and a six hour drive up from
I the valley of the Salmon river, was
I made to attend a community meeting
I which was held under the
of Miss Sweet,
unusual one it was wildly heralded
by the people there. About 200
in attendance.
supervision
The event was an
were
Card of Thanks.
We most sincerely thank the friends
who tendered sympathy and assistance
in our late bereavement through the loss
of our dear sister, Mrs. Mary A. Strat
ton, and especially for the beautiful
flowers.
MRS. M. C. TRUE. '
HENRY McGREGOR.
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.
Washburn & Wilson Product Co., the
old Grice warehouse, near Inland 'W'
306-tf
Sorest Sdilts
UNDERWEAR ^ 11 — i
ForW bman. Child rm.6
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V>
1 /
iJii
11
ii
11
"S'
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HOSEN by discriminating women everywhere whoJcnow that the
first important dress requisite is an undergarment of perfect fit and
genuine comfort. Moreover, it is made of the finest yarns w hi c h
give everlasting service. Never loses its shape nor its delicate softness
after washing.
FOREST MILLS varies from lightest weight cotton to heavy wool
and in models designed for evening
able for every season and
Model 330— WOMEN'S UNION SUIT, in
light weight, bleached cotton.
Model 3180— WOMEN'S UNION SUIT,
medium weight, white cotton. Flat scams through
out and finely woven. All sizes.
Model 910 — WOMEN'S UNION SUIT,
heavy weight white cotton. Fleece lined, finely
woven and fiat seams. All sizes.
as well as for general wear. Suit
\
occasion.
Model 3398 —WOMEN'S UNION SUIT,
light weight merino. Flat seams and finely woven.
AH sizes.
Model 3287 —WOMEN'S UNION SUIT,
medium weight silica teen and merino. Flat aeama
and finely woven. All sizes.
Model 3149 —WOMEN'S UNION SUIT,
winter weight, silkatcen and
v.
manno.
All desirable shapes may be had in the above numbers in Union Suits, Vests and Tights.
Find the Stores where FOREST MILLS UNDERWEAR is sold and you'll find
merchandise of character and satisfactory
service.
4
Sorest Sdifls
UNDERWEAR, ,*^3«^===
ForTVbmen,CKiI«l!rcn.d
««^Babie£^
.•s=J
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i
I
Underwear Satisfaction
For
Women, Misses
and Children
V
4
is found in "Forrest Mills'" Underwear, sold ex
clusively by us. Soft yarns, knit to give the desired
elasticity, beautifully made in models that are
perfect.
We carry a very complete stock, assuring you of
the STYLE you want in the SIZE you wear.
Price Range
.$1.25 to $6.50
. .98 to 2.75
. .90 to 2.00
Women's Unions
Misses' Unions .
Children's Unions .
DAVIDS
9

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