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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, December 07, 1918, Image 4

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1918-12-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Great Store of Yours and Ours Disappearing Rapidly
Are you thoroughly aware of what this means to you now in six months and a year from? It means simply this—that this still great stock Williamson
is selling to his friends and customers of many years at prices in many instances less than One-Half actual wholesale cost today ; it means with this great
institution out of business that little competition will there be throughout the Palouse.. It simply means that you'll pay, must pay, and will pay, two
to three times the price Williamson is man enough to offer you this most wonderful stock for; but, bear well in mind, he does not beg you to spend your
money here to please him. On the contrary, this entire stock he can sell any day, but has promised you not to up until December 15th. After that day
HE MAY, and after that day HE MAY NOT, Economical people will take and are taking no chances. The Grocery Department is offering standard
goods for less than wholesale. The Hardware, the Shoes, the Clothing, the Dry Goods, the Cloaks and Suits and every department is teeming with
matchable bargains. The Store will remain open tonight until 9 p. m. Again we say: "Come spend and save!
Style No. 422 Corsets in all sizes; good value at
69c each
Children's Bellmont patent leather School Hats,
. .15c each
Half Price
Half Price
Half Price
All Columbia Mercerized Crochet Cotton, regular
15c, at
Best Illinois Sweet Corn, solid pack less than
15 cents.;.
Mount Vernon Milk, tall cans
LeRoi Jelly Powder.
Two tables full of Cling Steel Ware, marble pat
tern; absolutely guaranteed. Values to $1.25
48c choice
One table filled full of Granite and Tin Ware;
values to 50c, at, choice.
One carton of five boxes of Matches at
One lot of ladies' high neck, long sleeves, ankle
length, good weight Union Suits at. . . ,85c suit
$1.25. On sale
regular 75c value; on sale at
$1.75 per doz.
All Ladies Suits
12^c can
. . 8c pkg.
A table full of Wool Dress Goods; values to $1.50
a yard, at
All Evening Dresses
All Stamped Linens.
69c yd.
All over Laces and Embroideries up to 27 inches
wide on balcony. You'll have to see to appre
ciate, at
25c yd.
All Hair Switches
Half Price
One lot of Men's and Boys' Christmas Ties
25c each
102 piece set of Warwick China on sale at. . .$25.00
All silk and fiber silk Sweaters for Women at Half
. » >
Whether to close Moscow tight,
stopping all public meetings, includ
ing churches, lodges and picture
shows or permit these to continue
to operate while the public schools
are closed, are questions that are agi
tating the minds of the various
boards, including the health and
school -board and the city govern
The'-school board has closed the
schools until December 30, and this
has aroused a protest against allow
ing the churches and the theatres to
continue. A joint meeting of the
Befool board, defense council, city
authorities and health officers was
Jpld and the matter discussed but no
Mecision was reached.
f _ ___ , ... . , , , ,
/ Dr. W. A. Adair, city health of
fleer, reported 11 new cases of influ
enza in Moscow this week as com
pared with 26 last week and 39 the
previous week Dr. Adair said he
had made careful investigation to as-i
certain if any of these cases came j
from the moving picture shows or the ;
churches and finds that only one of the
victims had been to the picture show I
and none of them had attended church j
since the ban on these was lifted two
these gatherings are not responsible
for any increase in the spread of di
Dr. Adair today issued an order
that school children must not be per
mitted to attend the picture shows
and forbade the managers to sell
tickets to or admit them under pen
alty of having the shows closed. Dr.
Adair said:
going to shows or to church or to any
public gathering if they are feeling
sick, but children will go if they are
half dead, if permitted to. Parents
of children who have the disease, or
who have been exposed to it, are
urged to keep their children off the
streets and not permit them to visit
with other children. Of the 11 cases
reported this week most of them are
* families with children of school
» !
Mayor Truitt, who was called into i
the conference, declined to order the 1
Grown people are not
Loans to Business Men
Being one of the foremost commercial banks
of this community—loaning money to responsible
business men is an important branch of this bank's
The First National is quick to recognize the
legitimate credit needs of its depositors—insisting
only upon the requirements which are essential to
sound banking.
Conservative business is always welcome.
„Zf, I
The First National Bank
f :k
Security and Service
W. L. PAYNB, President
i closing of the churches and shows
unless the closing of these are shown
to be essential to stopping a spread
| of the disease in Moscow,
The situation in Moscow is very
much better than it has been since the
epidemic began, all of the new cases
being light. Dr. Adair said: "While
we have fewer cases we want to con
tinue to have fewer cases every re
port and it will take the combined
efforts of all citizens to attain this.
We can have the disease stamped out
soon if every one will help."
Hotel Moscow Arrivals.
Dec. 6.— J. N. Pyle, Portland; J. B.
Herrick, A. Oftidal, C. W. Knight,
J. H. Howard, L. D. Stafford, G. W.
Marshall, Frank Smith, Spokane; Ed
S . Beck, Great Falls, Mont.; C. B.
Gra y ( Calgary, Mrs. W. G. Blackerby,
Laurel, Mont.; M. B. Travis, Chicago;
j. n. Lowrey, G. B. Mead, Winchest
e r; Guy Landis, Vollmer; H. Daniels,
Culdesac; Ed Atchison, Kendrick;
Thos. S. Molesworth, Walla Walla;
f. A . Fruland, Boise; W. J. Jordan,
Lewiston; C. W. Jenkins, O. W.
James , L. L. Buchanan, Lapwai; E. S.
Sweet, Orangeville.

opened Sunday with an appeal from hood
Administrator Hoover, which was read
in the churches over the country
Mr. Hoover, who is now in Europe
arranging for food supplies for the popu
lations of that country, said the people
of the United States now have oppor
tunity for renewed servie, to mankind by
FEED 200,000,000 MORE
WASHINGTON!. —.America's "food
conservation week for world relief"
The food administrator also discussed
the pledge given last summer to the in
terallied food council by the American
government to meet the food program
of the allies and said the ending of the
war does not release the American peo
pie from that pledge.
"The same populations must be fed,
the message said, "and until another
season has passed, they cannot feed
helping through conservation of food
here to feed 300,000,000 hungry people in
northern France, Belgium, central Rus
sia, southern Europe, Poland and Ar
In addition to the supplying of those
, .. . , . ., .. ,.
also participate in the preservation of
the newly liberated nations in Austria;
nor can we ignore the effect on the fu
ture world developments o fa famine
condition among those other people
whom we have relently released from
"All these considerations mean that
upwards of 200,000,000 people in addition
to those we are already pledged to serve,
arc now looking to us in their misery
and famine. Our appeal today is there
fore larger than the former appeal to the
'war conscience' of our people. The new
appeal is the 'world conscience' which
to whom we are already pledged, we now
have the splendid opportunity and obli
gation of meeting the needs of these
millions of people in the hitherto occu
pied territories who are facing actual
"The people of Belgium, northern
France, Siberia, Rumania, Montenegro,
Poland, Russia and Armenia rely upon
America for immediate aid. We must
our enemies.
must be the guiding inspiration of our
future program."
Latah County Records.
Rel.—John P. Duke to Nora P. Buhl,
R-m 12-6-15.
Rel.— Mohn P. Duke to D. Kam
meyer, R-m 6-6-18.
R. M.—D. Kammeyer to John P.
Duke, $400, due 11-21-19; SE1-4 28
41-5 W.
W. D.—Thomas Huntback to Har
riet A. Styner, $2800; 5 A. beg. at
point 6 chains S. and 10 chains E of
NW cor of SW1-4 17-39-5 W.
R. M.-—Harriet A. Styner to Thos.
Huntbach, $2100; above.
R. M.—Fred Stroebel to Moscow
State Bank, $2000; S1-2SW1-4; SW
I- 4SE1-4 8; NW1-4NW1-4 17-38-4.
Assg't—Jackson Bailey to E. P.
Atchison, contract by Susan A. Trull
II- 16-12.
Contract—Susan A. Trull to Jack
son Bailey, $10,000; covering SW1-4
SW1-4 3; W1-2NW1-4 NW1-4SW1-4
10; S1-2SW1-4 N1-2NW1-4 16-38-2 W
Proof of Labor—P. Doffner $100
worth of work in Hoodoo mining dis
trict, Latah County, Idaho.
Rel.—First Trust & Savings Bank
to Isaac P. Russell R-m 3-1-16.
Cem. Deed—City of Moscow to Mrs.
Ollie Barbour, all Lot 2-2.
Claim of Lien—Corliss McElroy vs.
R. J. Menglecamp, $62.06; Lots 46,
46-3 Lieuallen's Third Add. Moscow.
W. D.—Etta Pierce to W. K. Ar
mour, $1; Com. at point 296 ft N of
SW cor of Lot 4 Russell's Add Mos
cow E 165 ft N 57 1-2 ft W 166 ft
to Van Buran street S 67 1-2 ft to
R. M.— W. K. Armour to Etta
Pierce, $2700; above.
C. M.—James P. Greaser to A. H.
Oversmith, $600; und. 1-3 int. in 90
A. fall sown wheat on W1-2SW1-4
SW1-4NW1-4 8; NE1-4SW1-4 7-38-3
W; also 2-3 S1-2SE1-4 24-39-4 W
Latah County Records.
Thursday, December 5, 1918.
W. D.—William P. Gilbert to Andrew
J. Porter, $7200; NE 1-4 NW 1-4 NW
1-4 NE 1-4 SW 1-4 NE 1-4 11-41-5 W.
R. M.—Andrew J. Porter to Mary E.
Mantel. $5200; above.
Rel.—(Marginal)—James C. Collins to
James L. Swanson, r-m 1-5-18.
Lis.—Martha T. King vs. T. C. Elliott,
David G. Brooks, G. W. Vannice and
A. L. Van Tine, foreclose mortgage.
W. D.-— O. M. Spider to John L.
Naylor, $1 ; ; lots 31, 32, 33, 34-4, Lieu
alien's Third Addition to Moscow.
Draft Boards to Disband.
Draft boards, which have been so
active in handling the organization
work in the state of Idaho to mobilize
the national army, have fulfilled their
m !f, sion and are to be disbanded. They
be , us ? ed as originally pro
Äffnt % ?
Marghal General g r( f wder has tele .
hed Adjutant General g.
M J dy as fo ii ows: «j am in receipt
0 f ^he dec i 8 i on 0 f the secretary of
war that it will not be necessary to
continue the organization of the
lective service boards in connection
with the demobilization of the army.
This clears the atmosphere and makes
it possible to proceed at once with the
preparation of orders for closing up
the provost marshal general's depart
ment. Detailed instructions will be
communicated in the near future.
Meanwhile list the boards that have
not yet completed the 19 to 36 and
18-year-old groups and call upon them
for reports by wire as to the earliest
date when such classification can be
completed; also instruct all boards
w j^J cPl h ave no t yet forwarded their
annual reports heretofore called for
do g0 a £ once j very much desire
that the selective service boards will
give t he nation an example of effi
ejency in closing up the administra
tion, as great as characterized the'ir
past performances."
News from Khaki Boys
This letter was received by Mrs.
Tweedy of Peck, Idaho, from her
October 26, 1918, France.
Dear mother: Will write you an
other letter today.
While I am feeling pretty good,
have got to write about a half a
dozen or so. They took my clothes
away from me and I have to stay
in bed, but will get new ones when
they get ready to let me out. My
others were tore in strips from going
through the German barb wire they
had scattered and strung in front of
their trenches.
Rains here almost all the time.
Have been laying here thinking of
the boys on the lines, wet, cold and
hungry, but it is not bad at that.
I got a Christmas coupon today to
send home, so I will send it today. If
you can send me a box of candy, I
sure will be tickled, haven't had any
since I left the camps. Suppose Peck
is pretty dead now, all of the boys
gone. Got a letter from a girl *
Geraldine just before I went to the
front. She said things were getting
pretty blue, all the boys were leav
Well, hope will be home next year
some time.
How is everybody at home?
Jennie to write.
From your boy, BILL.
Pvt. William H. Whitley,
Co. L, 307th Inf.,
American E. F., France.
Mrs. Perry Carter received the fol
lowing letter from'her brother. He
had been farming in Montana for
two years before being called:
October 26, 1918, France.
Dear sister: Will write to you to
day. I suppose you folks think that
I am dead, but I am not, but I am
in the hospital. Have been since the
16th. I got gassed but not bad. Was
on the front 25 days. Rained hard the
last ten days, and we were soaked to
the hide but that was nothing. Our
division got released on the 16th. I
thought I was going to be one of the
lucky ones, when a few of us got it
marching out. We were going back
to a rest camp, but I am feeling
pretty good now, but will be here
six weeks or more.
I left Montana June 28 and got
about two weeks training in the U. S.
camps, and the rest on the fighting
line. That's where a fellow can learn
pretty fast.
Well here's hoping that it ends
soon. All of the boys are getting
Christmas coupons to send home. I
got two of them; going to send
mother one. Candy or gum is some
thing that is hard to get here.
I haven't wrote ör got any letters
for two months, but I haven't been
where I could.
Hoping will be home soon and tell
what we have gone through, can't
Low Meat Prices
High Cattle Prices
_ If the farmer cannot get enough for
his live stock, he raises less, and the
packer gets less raw material.
If the consumer has to pay too much
for his meat, he eats less if it, and the
packer finds his market decreased.
The packer wants the producer to
get enough to make live-stock raising
profitable, and he wants the price of meat
so low that eveiyone will eat it.
But all he can do, and what he would
have to do in any case to stay in busi
ness, is to keep down the cost of pro
cessing the farmer's stock into meat so
that the consumer pays for the meat and
by-products only a little more than the
farmer gets for his animals.
For example, last year Swift & Company
paid for its cattle about 90 per cent of
what it got for meat and by-products
(such as hides, tallow, oils, etc.)
If cattle from the farm were turned
miraculously into meat in the hands of
retailers (without going through the ex
pense of dressing, shipping and market
ing), the farmer would get only about
V/s cents per pound more for his cattle,
or consumers would pay only about 2%
Cents per pound less for their beef!
Out of this cent or two per pound.
Swift & Company pays for the operation
of extensive plants, pays freight on meats,
operates refrigerator cars, maintains
branch houses, and in rhost cases, de- I
livers to retailers all over the United j
States. The profit amounts to only a
fraction of a cent, and a part of this I
profit goes to build more plants, to give I
better service, and to increase the
pany's usefulness to the country.

Swift & Company, U. S. A.
say now. How are all the folks?,
Answer soon, while I am here in the
Your brother.

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