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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, November 27, 1918, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1918-11-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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* paramount %
* S'
Jack Pickford
Mile a Minute Kendall
Stepping Some
* w*
liiinn tin , i ni ii m*
Rich Man, Poor Man''
Weather : Idaho
Thursday, fair; colder tonight.
W. F. Leslie, draft teller of the
First National bank, went to Spokane
yesterday on business.
Miss Amanda Goodwin went to Spo
kane this morning to spend Thanks
giving and attend the celebration.
Visit Toyland at Brackert's. 48-53
Airs. E. T. Hein of Palouse was shop
ping in Moscow Tuesday. Mrs. Hein
is wife of Dr. Hein, a physician of Pa
Tonight and
J. Wohlgenuth will spend Thanks
giving with his family in Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Neidig will spend
Thanksgiving day in Spokane, going
overland by car. Mr. Neidig will of
ficiate at a football game between Lewis
& Clark and Central high schools.
Mr. and Mrs. George Hasfurfher of
Genesee were shopping in AIoscow yes
Dolls, Dolls, Dolls, at Brackert's.
Ditlef Smith of Genesee was in Mos
cow Tuesday on business.
Air. and Airs. Frank Comstock and
daughter, Susan, left yesterday for Eu
gene, Oregon, where they will visit
daughter, before going to California for
the winter.
A. Borgen and daughter, Gladys of
Genesee were in Moscow yesterday.
Mrs. G. J. Daugherty, who lives
north of Moscow was in town yester
Mrs. J. A. Gibb and three children
of Genesee are visiting their mother,
Airs. A. M. Cornwall.
Take your storage battery to Al
bright's Garage for good care and at
tention thru the winter.
B. F. Robinson. Williamson's book
keeper, left yesterday for Seattle, where
h, has accepted a position.
Afrs. R. L. Fisher and two children
of Pompey's Pillar, Montana, hâve been
visiting Mrs.Varley Stall, her sister-in
law, this week.
Air. and Airs. B. C. Dowdy and
daughter, Lucile, leave this evening for
Portland, Oregon, and other coast
points. They expect to be gone all
winter., B. C. Dowdy Jr., will take care
of the farm while they arc gone.
Born, to Air. and Airs. John Hill, a
, November 23, at Gritman's
Air. Hill is fireman on the
Northern Pacific local.
Christmas, Brackert's—shop early.
Airs. Otto Grice was a dinner guest
of Dr. and Airs. Gritman before she
left for her home in Portland.
Geo. Stillwell of Princeton was a
business visitor in AIoscow yesterday.
Airs. Edith Lillie of Pilchuck, Wash.,
has been visiting her daughter, Airs.
Ruby Haynes, who lives south of Mos
Mr. and Airs. Priddy arrived in Mos
cow today from the coast.
G. E. Frevert of Salt Lake arrived
today to spend Thanksgiving. M rs. Fre
vert and daughter has been in Moscow
for several weeks visiting her parents,
Air. and Airs. P. L. Smith.
Mrs. C. H. Snead went to Levyjston
account of the serious ill
of her little grand daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. George D. Brown went
to Avery, Idaho, to spend Thanksgiving
with their daughter, Airs. A. J. Roche.
Elmer Desvoigne came in this morn
ing from Spokane.
A. T. Hegstad arrived this morning
from Alberta.
Catherine and Shelona Witter came
home from Spokane to spend Thanks
giving with their parents. Air. and Airs.
C. E. Witter.
Aliss Hester Snead went to Troy to
spend Thanksgiving with relatives.
Airs. R. W. McGarvy of Troy was in
AIoscow today on business.
Chas. Kelham of Troy was a business
visitor today.
Mrs. E. J. Smithson of Colfax has
suffered a relapse and returned to the
hospital in Colfax with pneumonia. She
is now improving again. Her mother,
Airs. W. H. Connor of AIoscow, is with
her, J
today on
, ness
Sheriff J. J. Campbell and family,
five in number, are sick with influenza.
The daughter, Aliss Grace, is seriously
H. H. Christy, a business man of
Troy, was in Moscow today.
J. A. Sudderth of the postoffice is
sick, at home with an attack of neu
ra ' g ' a -
Postmaster Morgareidge says the post
office has. received great quantities of
i hanksgivtng mail for the S. A. T. C.
boys and the girls of the university. A
dray had to be secured to carry the
* oacb
The funeral of George Hegstad will
occur briday afternoon at 1 :30, at the
cemeterj. .
Kendîll,'' atd°4teppin^stme^Ts U a
program too good to miss at Orpheum
tonight. Marguerite Clark in "Rich
Man, Poor Man," Thursday. 52
.Mrs. Victor Nelson, recently had the
S"'° Ä'Ä'JÄ
the wound.
Airs. Guendet, and two children have
been quite sick with the influenza, and
reported by Dr. Herrington as improving
' C P I1Kcb "
™ r , s - J- f R -McDowell donated four
quarts of fruit and two quarts of me
kies for the sick soldiers at the hospital. u
Attempts to bring to the University
of Idaho the greatest musical and dram
atic talent available are being made
by the committee on public events, ac
cording to Dean F. A. Thomson, chair
Dean Thomson said :
types of entertainment will be offered.
."The committee has in mind the de
sirability of bringing to the University
as many worth-while entertainments as
the funds at hand will permit. There
is not real reason why we should not be
able to get the greatest musical ahd
dramatic artists in the country, occas
ionally. This can readily be done in co
operation with other institutions of the
Plan to Make Circuit.
The plan is to make a circuit includ
ing Montana, Gonzaga, Pullman, Ida
ho and other neighboring S. A. T. C.
There is a probable chance of
doing this in connection with the com
mission on camp activities under the
War Department at Washington.
Lyceum Representative is Here.
A representative of the
White Lyceum company is here from
Portland offering a fine list of attrac
tions in the way of music and light
Ellis &
The committee has not yet completed
arrangements, but details concerning
them will be ready for publication next
Quartermaster Department Will
Handle Large Pay Roll for Men
of S. A. T. C.
The Q. M. department of the S. A.
T. C. at Moscow has been made a
regular army post to the extent that
the men of this camp will be paid by
Lieutenant Hale.
Up to this time an army officer
from a regular post has made a trip
here each month for that purpose.
Captain Felker and Lieutenant Hale
have just been notified of the new
A large safe has been added to the
office furniture of the Q. M., as well
as all the other supplies necessary
to rnqke this a pay station.
Lieutenant Hale said that the pay
roll for the S. A. T. C. here would
exceed $31,000. He also added that
he expects to pay the men the first j
of next week. I
University of Idaho S. A. T. C. foot
ball elevens are all set for the game
with the Marines Saturday. The men
have been put through a thorough drill
ing this week. The number trying out
has been reduced to 30 and new plays
are rounding into shape.
Lieut. W. C. Blcamaster, former Uni
vresity coach, has been elected to take
charge of drilling the squads in place
of Lieut. L. J. Meehan, who has con
sented to take his old position at end.
'Meehan was a former Gonzaga star.
Lieut. Meehan will be of more value
to the team on the field, it is thought,
because he has been in the game more
The team will go into the game,
strengthened by the addition of several
men who could not play in the Gon
zaga game because of injuries from
military duty. Lieutenant Bleamaster
is hammering the men into shape and
has added several new plays to those
already in use. Four hours a day are
USed for P"* ice - Tte team ' according
to campus judges, will be in prime con
d *** on
The Marines have a very strong team.
Coach Dietz has seven of his former
championship team beside others of
equal ability and experience. They
t i , . , ' .
have ™". Up 3 large t0tal score m the,r
S ames this season.
Three hard games in which they wilb
have used the pick of their squad pre
ceed the Idaho game. They also have
an all-night trip before the game. These
tw ° considerations will probably be a
considerable disadvantage to them,
Idaho, according to present plans,
will take two special trains with several
hundred rooters to the game. Arrange
«-<•« » i,h ,h ' ***
road for accommodations. Either the
fare-and-a-third rate will be secured or
the trains will be chartered. According
tentative plans men will be given
passes good until Monday morning.
Th will be kept toget her in Spokane
.: , , . , ... ,
. ntl1 after the 8 ame wllen th ey wl11 be
given their freedom.
Lieutenant Hale has selected Ser
geants W. A. Johnston and Griffith
Williams, and Corporals Hansen and
Gillispie to assist in the Q. M. office.
Maj. C. H. Briscon, administrative
officer for this division of the S. A.
T. C. conferred with Dr. E. H. Lind
ley, president of the University and.
Capt. Luther B. Felker, commandant
this week. Matters pertaining to the
continuance of the S. A. T. C. under
the conditions resulting from the
armistice were discussed.
"The general committee at Wash
ington is working out a plan," said
Maj. Briscon, "but since it has not
been authoritatively confirmed by the
War Department, its details can not
be released."
_ T . ., , T . , ,,
The University of Idaho is well rep
. , , , , ,
resented by her men who have en
, ,, ™ - , ... . -, .
tered the Chemical Warfare Service.
— i. A 4 . Tzj-ii
Professor John Anton Kostalek was
,, , . , , .
three weeks ago granted a leave oi
absence to enter the Chemical War
fare Service, Research Division, at
Washington, D. C. His work is in
connection with war offense prob
j emg
Professor Kostalek received his B.
A. at the University of Illinois in
1910; he was Research Chemist for
the B. F. Goodrich Rubber companv !
at Akron, Ohio, from 1910 to 1911. |
During the years of 1911 to 1915 he j
held at the University of Idaho the j
positions of Instructor in ' Organic i
Chemistry, and as Associate Profes- j
sor of Chemistry. Professor Kosta- I
lek's own classes were quantative and |
qualitative analysis. Students who
were in Professor Kostalek's classes
He got his doctor's degree last May. j
Then he entered the Chemical War |
Work service at Washington. He was
recently made captain. ]
Chemistry "Whiz" in Service.
Clarence Sandberg, another U. of I.
man, who entered the engineers' train
ing camp last May as a commissioned
say he had a wonderful personality;
he was much beloved by them all.
Joe Braham in Chemical Service.
Joe M. Braham, who was a chemical
engineer, spent four years graduate I
work at the Unitversity of Illinois, j
Coach Bleamaster is busy whipping
the team into their final form, and
giving especial attention to the execu
tion of the old plays well rather than
to introduce many new ones. Suits did
not get back from Spokane in time for
practice on Monday evening of this
week, so Coach Bleamaster devoted the
time to having the men go through each
of the plays slowly. He also explained
each one in detail.
As the week progresses, the team will
be speeded up, so that by next Saturday
'hey will work as well on the offensive
as they did last Saturday on defensive.
If this can be accomplished during the
week, the Afarincs will meet one of its
strongest competitors on November 30.
Vic Pearson may not be in the game
next aSturday, due to an injury receiv
ed in the Gonzaga game at Spokane,
tho "Sheriff" Nolan, a 180 pounder
who formerly played in the back field,
and Bailey, former tackle on the Twin
Falls high school eleven, are both show
ing good form,
Lieutenant Meehan, who was clearly
ihe star in the Gonzaga game last Sat
urday, will play right end. Pie smashed
interference and his high spiral punts
are expected to contribute much to
Idaho's success next Saturday. Nagel
and Stevens, both big men, are likely
candidates for guard positions, while
Perrine at left tackle, and Fox left
end, will probably start the game. From
present indications the backfield lineup
will he Garrity fullback, Irving and
Lieutenant Hansen halfbacks,
Brigham quarterback.
However, Coach Bleamaster will take
a good string of substitutes so a fresh
player can be sent in at any time during
the game. He is centering everything
on winning and thinks the chances for
Tdaho are good.
Two men have been worked out for
each position, and there will be three
shifts for the back field. There is plenty
of material to down the Marines, and
it is just a question of developing ef
fective offensive plays.
Bailey weighs 165
lieutenant, was transferred from Fort
Lee to Camp Humphries, and it is
not known where he is now.
Mr. Baldwin New Instructor.
Mr. Baldwin is one of the new as
sistant professors here,
graduate of the University of Kan
sas; he comes from the position of
food chemist in the University of
South Dakota.
He is a
Plans for Continuation of Work May
Be Announced—Profits
Are Realized.
Mrs. Hutton, who has been in charge
of the Post Exchange for the past sever
al weeks, is retiring from the canteen
Her devotion to service and her fine
expression of personal interest in the
boys calls for a word of appreciation.
Plans for the continuation of the Post
j Exchange may be announced soon,
j Under the charge of Mrs. Hutton,
j considerable profits have been realized.
■ All the profits were turned over to the
j Military Department in the company
I fund.
S. A. 1 . C. men whose induction into
. , . .
service was not completed bv Aovem
, ., ,, , ,, .
her 11 are allowed to return to their
, ... . .
homes if they so desire, according to
„ T , „ „ „
Captain Luther B. Felker, university
C0 ™ 1 ? an ant ' .
™ ,s order ,ncludes only tI,os f " c j ass
f 06 °, r w i*° rcgIS f red before
September 12. These registrants were
admitted previously to the S. A. 1. C.
but their fornls bad to be approvcd by
Washington authorities before they
were accepted as regular members.
Lieutenant Lyle J. Meehan, adjutant.
believes 'bat not more tban 12 me " wil >
be af F ecteci by thisjirder.
Ridenbaugh hall. This is the first meet
* n g of the organization this year. 1 he
c ' u b meets once each month.
Faculty Women's Club to Meet.
The Faculty Women's Club is to
meet Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, at
T he post offke^wiH^not be open
t be public during the whole of
Thanksgiving day.
. Deliveries will not be made by
elt er tbe ^ ra p °^iORGAREIDGE
This first meeting is to be a social
gathering, so the new faculty women
and those who have been here before
ma y £ et acquainted. All wives of fac
>'lty members and all women members
tb e faculty are cordially invited to at
When tin pie is in the pan:
An' Thanksgivini
An' you see the
In the oven
connu mum.
tastin' turkey
gettin' browned :
An' you drink the sparklin' cider
As it- comes fresh front the mill.
View the shakin' bowls of cranberry—
Pickles—sour, sweet and dill !
Oh ! it's then's the times we chuckle,
An' look round and view our store,
An' we smell the savory orders,
Wer such cats were seen afore!
Then \vc fry the sizzlin' doughnuts,
Nuts and candies by the pound.
When the pie is in the pantry
And Thanksgivin's coinin' round.
When we draw up to the table,
Tuck our napkin 'neath the chin.
Pass the plates heaped high with victuals
An' the word goes to "Begin".
The Fellow who
argued with Jim ^
the other night
ran up against the shock of his life.
small chew of Gravely lasts
so much longer that it
costs nothing.extra to chew
this class of tobacco.
Jim knows tobacco. And
before he got through, Jim
made the fellow admit
that Real Gravely tastes
better and gives a satis
faction you can't get out
of ordinary tobacco. A
It foes further — that's why yea
can get the food taste of this class
of lobacct without extra cost.
Real Gravely Chewing Plug
each piece packed in z pouch
What Determines Meat and
Live-Stock Prices?
Some stock men still think that Swift &
Company—and pther big packers—can pay
as little for live-stock as they wish.
Some consumers are still led to believe
that the packers can charge as much for
dressed meat as they wish.
This is not true. These prices are fixed by
a law of human nature as old as human
nature itself—the law of supply and demand.
When more people want meat than there
is meat to be had, the scramble along the line
to get it for them sends prices up. When
there is more meat than there are people who
want it, the scramble all along the line to get
rid of it within a few days, while it is still
fresh, sends prices down.
When prices of meat go up, Swift &
Company not only can pay the producer
more, but has to pay him more, or some
other packer will.
Similarly, when prices recede all down the
line Swift & Company cannot continue to pay
the producer the same prices as before, and
still remain in the packing business.
All the packer can do is to keep the expense
of turning stock into meat at a minimum,
so that the consumer can get as much as
possible for his money, and the producer as
much as possible for his live-stock.
Thanks to its splendid plants, modem
methods, branch houses, car routes, fleet of
refrigerator cars, experience and organization,
Swift & Company is able to pay for live
cattle 90 per cent of what it receives for beef
and by-products, and to cover expense of
production and distribution, as well as its
profit (a small fraction of a cent per pound),
out of the other 10 per cent.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.

' ■
How ue
I low
An' the gravy—rich and tasty
Then the puddiu' with it!
I lion the pie o'pnmpkin rare.
Mints an' sweets you finish off with
Platters—plates an' all licked bare;
Ah ! it's then's the times we're happy
Thinkin' good of fellow
When we draw up to the table
An' tuck our napkin 'ncath our chin.
—E. ' Waring.
■rve that martyred turkey!
> to the -pot.'
i hi
The Liquid Wash for Skin Disease
We have witnessed such remarkable cure«
with this soothiUK wash of oils that we offei
you a bottle on the guarantee tliat unless it
does the for voiu it costs y ou not a

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