OCR Interpretation


The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, October 23, 1918, Image 5

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1918-10-23/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE FIVE

Jc
3

ic
fUrfUcauc:
anlanfej?
3
Take this "Tip" From Us
ß
Merchandise prices will be higher when we are gone. Where
can you buy $8.00 and $9.00 Shoes
$ 5.35
Ic
for
Ic
lE
and other Merchandise at such cut prices such as we are selling it for.
B
GET YOURS, AS THE TIME FOR GETTING IS A SHORT TIME, AS
WE SOON QUIT. "NO MONKEY BUSINESS HERE!
fc
m.
»
if
-
3JT
if
ilä
P=t|
r?
The Togs Clothes Shop
if
if
if
if
1
u
A Quality Clothes Shop
if
>5
Hi
mMMMMMMMMÊÊMMÊÊÊÊÊÊMM
snlbnlpi
T
Weather. — Idaho. — Tonight« and
Thursday, fair.
Mrs. W. H. Glidden left this afternoon
for Kellogg where she will spend the
winter.
Aliss Nora Yarborough came home
this morning from her school near Stites.
U. S. G. Evans of Deary was register
ed at the Hotel Moscow Saturday.
Mrs. A, H. Pell came to see her son,
Allen Spaulding, of the S. A. T. C., who
is sick in the hospital. She says she
found him in the best of hands, receiving
the best of care with every chance of re
covering from the attack of influenza.
Mrs. Pell will return immediately to her
home.
Miss Opal Sumner, who is teaching
near Farmington, went to her home near
Cornwall.
Mrs. M. L. Taylor went to Orofino
today for a short visit with her daughter,
Mrs. Dean.
Mrs. Geo. Goetz of Wallace is in the
city to visit her son, Walter Goetz, of
the S. A. T. C. She found him well
and happy.
The S. A. T. C. have taken over the
Baptist and Christian Science churches
for use as sleeping quarters for the sol
diers who are coming in now from other
places. This is done to avoid any cases
of infection that might be brought in
from outside of AIoscow.
I
i he loyal people of AIoscow are rising i
to the occasion to be of service to the 1
c
infefil
□niPHPr
[Uc:
c
n
|i
i
P
Mo
T
LiLi
m

The World War in which we are now engaged, together with its
various resulting disturbances of economical conditions, has caused a great
shortage of man-power in all parts of the country, this is especially true
regarding automobile mechanics; in fact these and the automobile business
have been in many cases largely taken over by our Government.
In view of these facts, which affect us all more or less, and in response
to the urgent request of our Government and the National Defense Coun
cil, the following Garages and Dealers of Moscow will strictly observe the
following rules regarding clpsing hours and the sale of gasoline and sup
plies :
i
n=
I
E
i
Beginning Sunday, October 27th, 1918, Garages and Gas Stations.
Sundays : Open from 8:00 a. m. to 9:00 a. m. and from 6 p. m. to 7
p. m. (to get storage cars in and out only).
Saturdays. Close 9:00 p. m.
Other week days : Close 7:00 p. m.
NO GASOLINE OR SUPPLIES SOLD ON SUNDAY!
1
i
t\
These rules will be strictly enforced, so procure your supplies during
the week. They will not be sold on Sunday.
BUTTERFIELD - ELDER IMPLEMENT, CO., LTD.,
By R. S. BUTTERFIELD,
IDAHO GARAGE,
HUGO BUICK CO.,
MOSCOW AUTO & SUPPLY CO.,
AUTO SALES & SERVICE,
ALBRIGHT GARAGE,
EMPIRE HARDWARE CO.,
FRANK NEELY.
JUg
m
flJÎ
9J
3JU
äSJ* !
5|
5/
5]
■3
iyc
fcf
Jc
3
S. A. T. C. Many of our homes have
furnished extra cots and bedding for the
boys, besides the much fruit that has
been donated. The Red Cross women
have sewed, even into the wee small
hours of the night, making foot warmers.
E. J. Smithson ol Colfax will leave
Friday for Fort Warden, Wash., where
the soldiers are now taken instead of
Camp Lewis, on account of the preva
lence of influenza.
A-Irs. Smithson, formerly Rhoa Con
nor of this city, will work as deputy
clerk at the court house in Colfax.
Airs. Pearl Tomlinson came in from
Spokane Wednesday.
We are in the market for two cars of
potatoes. Washburn & Wilson Produce
Company.
21-25
\ears ago.
Air and Mrs. Otto Connor went to
their home m Southwick today. Their
little daughter, Mary Elizabeth, remained
with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Connor, for a visit.
Back orders for military wrist watches
are coming in every day and a fine
selection in grade and prices are seen
at AVallace's jewelry store. 21-22 !
The farm sale of Otto Meyer on Alon
day netted $1450.80, which was all cash.
One span of horses brought $270 ;
another old span $100. Each of the five
hogs of about 180 pounds brought $31.25.
1 he cows went below the usual price
this fall, bringing from $30 to $40 each :
the two-year-olds from $20 to $30 the
yearlings around $20. The machinery
went too low for the war prices of this
year. The Geo. Stewart sale on Satur
day brought $683.75. Planless at this
sale brought what it had cost over ten
Airs. F. L. Moore came in from Spo
kane today.
Mrs. John Mix left for her home in
Orofino today.
Airs. J. El. Phillips and little daughter
Maxine, of Southwick, went home today
after a stay at the home of A. Desnoycr
on South Jackson street.
Alias Olga Axelson went to Lewiston
today after visiting Miss Adaline Hupp
oi AIoscow.
Mrs. John Hendrickson left this morn
ing for her home at Elk River. She was
accompanied by Mrs. Adolph Hendrick
son.
Miss Evelyn Tesch, who is teaching
near Kendrick, came home Tuesday for
a visit with her varents, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Tesch.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Glidden, having
rented their home furnished, are leaving
for Kellogg to spend the winter with
their daughter, Mrs. Gaskill.
H. P. Eggan returned last evening
from La Crosse, Wash.
Air. and Mrs. Iyg£. Halseth were in
shopping yesterday from Troy.
Roy Haynes returned Sunday from
Parkland, Alberta. Air. Haynes has ac
cepted a position in the men's furnish
ings at Williamson's, but expects to
return to Canada in the spring.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Hiliard of Dry
Creek Ridge near Troy were in shopping j
yesterday
M. L. Frazee had the misfortune to ;
badly sprain his wrist last Saturday by !
a ^ a "'
Airs. Rachel Sletto and children are )
here on a visit from Troy with J. W.
Wilson and family.
Dr. and .Mrs. Lillibridge arc enjoying
a visit from old-time friends of Butler,
Mo,, Miss Cecil \icoly and brother
Alva. Miss Nicoly is teaching at Rosa
lia, Wash., and came to Moscow while
the schools are closed. Miss Nicolby
is a former schoolmate of Mrs. Martin
Mickey. - »
W. E. Wallace has received a new line
of gifts for the boys in uniform. Gifts
that meet the requirements of the new
rules for sending packages to those over
seas.
21-22
M. C. McGrew and family of Walla
Walla are on a motor trip through this
part of the country visiting relatives at
Genesee and Troy and is visiting today
with his sister in Moscow, Mrs. J. H.
Decker. Mr. McGrew was for years
in the mercantile business at Kendrick.
Miss Vera is now a teacher in the high
school at Walla Walla.
A line of sterling silver and solid gold
service rings just received by W. E.
Wallace.
Mrs. Clara I. Boemeke returned today
to her home in Juliaetta after visiting
here for a short time.
Samuel E. Fuller, our veteran painter,
received word of the death of his young
est brother, Charles Fuller, of Newport.
Canada, who died of Spanish influenza.
Notice.—On and after October 15,
1918, all work done by me will be strictly
cash. Einer J. Davis, paperhanger. 14-25
Ord Chrisman left today for Gettys
burg, Pa., to enter the tank corps.
Airs. Frank Barkwell and son Robert
left today for their home in Seattle.
Air. and Mrs. Walter Taylor of Am
erican Ridge are- in Moscow shopping
today.
Mr. and Airs. T. R. Heiland left today
for Red River Valley, Alinn., to spent
the winter.
Airs. Julius Wohlgemuth, who went
to Spokane on the afternoon train, has
been visiting her husband who is in the
shoe department at Williamson's.
21-22
To Get the FULL BENEFIT
of your Corn, Barley, Oats or Wheat, for food Value,
Grind Your Feed
Butter at 65c per lb.; Pork at 18c, live weight; Beef from 9c to 14c, on hoof; it
will pay you to feed chops.
It's Here-Come In-See It
[■»
Äi
m
j
n
Y
U:
it
I
VJ
y
ni
Y
T-rÿ
/
A 5
/
as
~>!r *
V
]&?****
■T-: - ' Y
vf
'?■
We sell the Corliss Roller Mill that will grind your feed at little expense, and it
will pay you good interest on your investment by buying one of our Mills and
one Fairbanks-Morse or Ingeco Engine that will not only run your chop mill,
but will also saw your wood or do any heavy work such as you may have to do
on your farm.
Let us figure with you on the price and see if you cannot save money.
We have everything in Hardware that is needed, and appreciate your trade,
# large or small, we are satisfied.
Have you ever taken a GOOD LOOK at our cooking utensils in the Granite
and Aluminum ware? It is a good assortment.
Do not forget that we are still selling MONARCH
RANGES and GOOD HEATING STOVES. We
are selling a good many. Why not sell you one?
aaGS35^
H* "Stay Satisfactory' Hane«
: i
jtasuM
To the woodsmen, just a reminder: We have Axes
in a one bit and a double bit, cross-cut saws in a
single or a double; tools of all kind for the sporty
woodsmen.
At the
EMPIRE HARDWARE
H. KALINOWSKI.
PRINCETON HARDWARE
! STORE HAS BEEN SOLD
i
II. !..
I law-kins bought out Sam
Lachner's store and will move his hard
ware in with his groceries.
Mrs. W. Kleer is spending a few weeks
with her parents, H. L. Hawkins.
Mrs. Rose Wilton is in Onawa taking
care of R. Guernsey's store while he is
in Moscow. His wife is in Gritman's
hospital.
Save Sugar,
9
, V. •
ll*l«
:
¥ M
'/y
7L
TM :
5V
4"
viU,'
u/
J
M
\sr
V
W
FOPr. THE
CHILDREN
IN
BELCIUM
AMO
FRA VICE
j)
-m V' r \.
5
OiV y
v 4
0 Ü û U D a t> O O U O 0 o ° o O oC .
'"N /.
ll
/*,
•.I
Burn "Over there
A Penny It ere means a
Mrs. Chaples and jnothcr left Monday
for Oregon to visit for a while.
Miss Zcllnia Cone is staying with Mrs.
H. L. Hawkins for a while.
Born, to .Mr. and Mrs. W. Kleer of
Avon, at Princeton, twin girls.
Kleer is at the home of her parents. Dr.
La] ard of Ottawa was in attendance.
Born, October 11th, to Mr. and Mrs.
M. Morlison. a 11-pound hoy.
Miss Edna Bunny is tending the depot
wdtile Mrs. Wilton is in Onawa.
M rs.

xml | txt