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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, January 04, 1919, Image 8

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1919-01-04/ed-1/seq-8/

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WAS BUSIED EDI!)
POPULAR PIONEER LAID TO REST
BY FRIENDS OF MANY
YEARS STANDING
The funeral of Frank A. Robinson,
our well-known citizen, occured this
afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at the res
idence on South Washington street.
Rev. Wayne S. Snoddy conducted
short service at the home, to which
the immediate friends of the deceased
were admitted, since a public indoor
service is not permitted under the
present quarantine. A quartet from
the Presbyterian choir sang two beau
tiful well-known hymns. The Blue
T*odge of the Masonic order had charge
of the ceremonies at the grave,
pallbearers were Frucis Jenkins, J. S.
Hfeckathorn, Homer David. L. F. Par
sons, Glen Sanders and Tom Wright.
The casket was of solid steel, her
metically sealed. The floral remem
brances were many and beautiful.
The Masonic order presented a beau
tiful piece representing its emblems:
the Elks, a lovely wreath : the Re
bekah lodge of Genesee, a beautiful
spray the N. B. B. O. O. club of Mos
cow, a handsome wreath, and many
friends, sprays of flowers.
James Robinson, a brother of the de
ceased arrived today from Lewiston.
Mrs. Phillips, a sister in Portland, had
undergone an operation just four days
ago and was unable to attend.
A number of friends from Genesee
were here to pay their last respects.
Following is a poem, Mr. Robinson
had carried with him for several
a
The
years :
"He is out of the chaos of living,
The wreck and debris of
years ;
He has passed from the struggle and
striving.
He has finished his goblet
tears;
He has ceased one by one from his
labors.
So we clothed him in garments
rest,
And he entered the chamber of Sil
ence;
God do for him now what is best.
"We saw not the lift of the curtain,
Nor heard the invisible door,
As he passed where life's problem
uncertain
Will follow and vex him no more;
We lingered and wept on the thres
hold.
The threshold each mortal must
cross,
Then we laid a new wreath down
upon it,
To mark a new sorrow and loss,"
m
POOR OLD CZAR NICK
IS KILLED ONCE MORE
-
PARIS.—fBy Associated Press)—
Prince Lvoff, the former Russian
premier, from whom Foreign Minister
Pichon obtained information of the
• massacre of the imperial Russian
family, as related in the chamber of
deputies last week, informs the Jour
nal that he learned the details from
a judge who made an investigation of
the deaths. The prince quotes the
judge as saying:
"T left nothing to chance, and al
though some poihts are not yet
cleared up, I consider that the chances
are 95 out of 100 that the imperial fam
ily was massacred."
Prince Lvoff says the judge wept
as he told him that they had found
on the walls of the room where the
family had been confined marks of
35 revolver bullets and many cuts
which had been made by bayonets.
Blood was drying everywhere on the
wooden floor.
r:
ENGLAND LS IN ACCORD
WITH WILSON'S VIEWS
PARIS.—The view is now held in
American official quarters that the
attitude of British leaders shows such
co-ordination with the American view
point as will facilitate a mutual agree
ment before the peace conference.
After the close of the recent confer
ences attending Prsident Wilson's
visit to London, one of the foremost
British statesmen summed up the sit
uation by saying:
"I would not thînk of having a
peace conference alone until there had
been establish a league of nations as
outlined by President Wilson, as the
i>t Ai'sh nation has clearly shown it
fpects that to be done."
Mr. Balfour, after his conference
here, has proceeded to Connes, where
he will remain until the middle of
next week. He and Premier Lloyd
jssasa®
mrnmrn*
smm
s
H
Exquisite Perfumes
That Express Personality
«
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Every woman loves a perfume that charms with its
elusiveness and alluring floral fragrance.
X o
ta
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à Q
DAY DREAM
W £
a <
£ «
is such an odor. Its sweetness appeals to those who ap
preciate a touch of individual distinctiveness. Come in
test this new and delightful perfume.
o |2
ai
CJ
fe j
S J
< J
Price $1.50 an Ounce
Q
L)
>- p
Corner Drug Store
Where Quality Counts
BOLLES & LINDQUIST, Props.
a
s
H
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P
*
Captain A H. Wilson of Lewiston,
formerly of Claras Fork, has been'
named by Governor-elect D. W. Davis, !
to succeed Charles S. Moody, as adjut
ant. general of the slate of Idaho, ac
cording to an announcement made a
few days ago by Idaho's new chief
executive. Captain Wilson is now at
the capital familiarizing himself with
his new duties and will take up hi.s I
official duties on January 6. !
For a number of years Captain Wil-I
son was deputy pure food commission-j
er under James H, Wallis, with head- j
quarters at Lewiston, and at the same
time was a federal meat inspector for
the government. When the war broke
out Captain Wilson made application
to get into the service. He was ac
cepted and commissioned with head
quarters at Fort Shelling, Minn., and
was staiöned there for some time.
George will lie in Paris on the return
of President Wilson from Italy.
IDAHO WILL HAVE A
NEW ADJUTANT GENERAL
psr.
WEALTHY INDIAN DIED
SUDDENLY AT KAMIAH
Ben Lookingglass, one of the lead
ing men of the Nez Perce Indians, as
well as one of the wealthiest, died
suddenly Saturday morning of heart
failure. He had been in his usual
health up to the night before, when
he was stricken and lived only a few
hours. The funeral was held Mon
day afternoon, there being only a
service at the grave in the Indian
cemetery north of town. Looking
glass was sixty-four years old and
had lived all his life in the vicinity
of Kamiah. In his early years he was
one of the powerful men of this once
powerful tribe and later became
of
of
one of its councilors and much re
spected men. He was one of the lar
gest land holders of the tribe, own
ing hundreds of acres of fine land on
the Nezperce prairie, as well as hav
ing other property and money. His
wife died a number of years ago and
of a family of twelve children all
have died excepting his son, Dave,
who is the sole heir of his father. A
brother, Henry, of Kamiah, and two
sisters, Susie, of Kamiah, and Mar
tha, of Lapwai, survive him.—Pro
gress.
-B?-
FORMER MOSCOW MAN
MAY LOSE AN EYE
ORANGEVILLE. — I. C. Hatta
baugh, formerly of Orangeville, and
well known here, may lose the sight
of one eye, as a result of an accident
on Monday while he was splitting
wood at his home in Lewiston. Ac
cording to the Lewiston Tribune one
pf the sticks was hurled in such man
ner as to strike Mr. Hattabaugh on
the eye, and his physician said the
sight may be ruined. ■
193.
TO BE NO CHANGE IN
I RAILROAD RATES NOW
WASHINGTON. — Existing rate
structures would continue if the rail
roads were returned to private con
trol until changes are made by order
ly legal procedure, even where states
have specific rate laws, is the opinion
of Director General McAdoo, expres
sed today in the resumed senate in
ter-state commerce committee hearing
of the railroad problem. Mr. Mc
Adoo expressed the opinion that the
railroads operating privately could
maintain joint ticket offices without
violating anti-trust laws.
î*
YEAR 200 PER CENT
In "spite ^o^he 1 " "casualty "lists
of thf P nresent war fought wfth all
the fiendish contrivances of modern
science, the destruction of life is not
so great in proportion to earlier wars
when soldiers fought hand to hand.
The most deadly of all weapons was
the Roman short sword. Caesar re
ported that, at the battle he fought
near Namur, his soldiers slew 60,000
of the Nervii. There were no wound-!
ed when the weapon was the short
sword. As men began to fight at
fonger range the death lists grew !
shorter. It is an ai{iom of modern
war that it costs a marksman his I
own weight in lead to kill one of the
enemv —-Poonle's Home Journal
FORD DIVIDEND FOR
DETROIT, Mich.—A 200 per cent
dividend was declared by the directors
of the Ford Motor company at their
annual meeting December 31, it was
announced here this forenoon.
The dividend, which represents a
disbursement of $4,000,000
seven stockholders, is payable 100 per
cent January 1 and 100 per cent Feb
ruary 1.
among
«et
A. L. Morgan, the well known at
torney of Moscow, called The Star
Mirror's attention to the fact that !
the Idaho law, forbidding corporations |
to employ aliens in the state of Idaho, i
had been declared unconstitutional by
-he state supreme court. The law
wa s passed, as stated in a special
dispatch from Spokane, published in '
yesterday s Star-Mirror but it was j
i a ken up before the supreme court;
011 appeal and was declared to be un
constitutional, as it was found to be i
^ . . e federal constitu- j
non. 1 he decision was rendered on j
^one 18, Dll, and is found on page ;
in the twentieth Idaho supreme j
c °urt record. ^ j
w
>K\ATOR LODGE WANTS ;
ANOTHER INVESTIGATION j
-
WASHINGTON.—An investigation
by the senate naval committee of the
awarding of contracts to the Ford
Motor company for the construction
of Eagle boats and into the character
and construction of those boats, was
proposed in a resolution introduced
yesterdy by Senator Lodge of Mass
achusetts.
Senator King of Utah made an un
successful effort to call up his res
olution asking the secretary of state
for information regarding any steps
taken relative to settlement of claims
amounting to hundreds of millions of
dollars of Americans resulting from
Mexican depredations.
It was referred tc the foreign re
lations committee.
| ALIEN LABOR LAY HELD
TO BE UNCONSTITUTIONAL
Report Fifty Men Trapped.
CHEROKEE, Kan.—Fifty men are
trapped in the number six shaft of the
Hamilton Coal company here, the tip
ple and the chute of which are burn
ing. Dynamite is being used in an
fort to stay the flames until the men
can be takeq. out.
__
?"V l K n S"r, l c™™ school
suiiorii; tendon, return«! ,.», »If«
from Boise where she attended
annual meeting of county school
l.ernitendents and principals She
ports a very satisfactory and mstruc
live session of the state s educators.
Mrs, Knepper was accompanied
, r ei , retu ™. )y , e step-daughtei,
Hester Elizabeth Knepper, wno has
been making her home with her
grandparents m Boise, but will make
her bom® Y'' 1 * 1 5 * ''■ a, 'd Mrs. Knepper
at Kendrick after Mrs. Knepper
loaies the o.tiee of county school su
penntendent on January 13.
„TT - mir ^ 7 ,
Hotel Moscow Arrivals.
Harry Burns, Dent, Ida.; J. G. Me-1
Cune. Moscow: C. \\* Townsbury,
W. H. Coddington, W. S. Horn, Spo
kane: William H. Fix, Lewiston; W.
C. Fletcher. Pullman; Sky. Prichard,
Lewiston; Amos A. Doyle, G. P. Bke
land. J. V. Stanley, Spokane A. E.
Mobrey, Southwick.
St. Mark's Church Sunday Services.
Holy communion.
—Choral celebration and
8 a. m
11
a. m.
sermon.
7 p. m.—Study circle in the rectory.
Special prayer for the peace con
ference will be offered at all services.
We invite all healthy minded people,
as well as those who have been mop
ing about flu at home. Let the people
come together in the worship of God
and get this flu-fear out of their sys
tems. We believe in healthy thinking.
W. H. BRIDGE, Rector.
New Shorliaod Teacher.
Mss Lillian Garnett, of Madison,
Missouri, is the latest addition to the
teaching staff of Creekniur's Business
College. Miss Garnett is a shorthand
teacher and conies to the school
highly recommended. She is taking a
deep interest in the work and wants
to help build up a larger school. Miss
Garnett is asking attorneys, bankers
and others who employ stenographers
to give the college the first chance to
supply these and promises to have
some proficient shorthand reporters to
_. ; T .1
tio« is well taken, as patronizing of
this school is following the advice we
liave a11 ]3een preaching to "patronize
home industry." The school is a
permanent fixture, having been in
Moscow- many years and the larger we
help make it the more people will
come here from outside points and
every one of these helps Moscow. At
present the school has some 30 stu
dents, a number of whom come from
poinrts outside of Moscow to take
training in the very excellent school.
---* -
THE WORLD HAS NEVER KNOWN
a greater seller. Agents either sex.
Take orders for "America's War for
Humanity and Complete History of
World War," $2.00 book—50% com
mission. Outfits and books ready.
Presses running day and night.
records from every state, average
commissions per agent $21 a day.
Send 10c for mailing FREE outfit,
F. B, Dickerson Co., Detroit, Mich.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
WANTED—A GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework, at Episcopal Rectory.
Phone 113L
83-85
REFINED, MIDDLE AGED LADY
wants housekeeping with old couple
or widower with children. Write
South Jackson street.
83-84
WANTED.—PIANO FOR USE OF
same, or would rent. Good care.
Inquire Idaho Hotel, corner apts.
83-86
To be healthy, use
Oatmeal Blend
It has no rival as a break
fast food.
Ask your grocer for it.
r
Colorado For Suffrage.
DENVER.—A resolution memorializ
! iug congress to pass the Susan. B.
Anthony woman suffrage amendment
to the federal constitution, was adopt
ed yesterday by both houses of the
Colorado legislature.
A resolution was introduced in the
senate endorsing the proposal for a
league of nations, but consideration
went over until Saturday,
Kaniiah Schools Closed Again,
Superintendent Rchberg was taken
the influenza last Friday and
t wo others teachers. Mrs. Omans and
jfj ss \| aP McLeod, were ill also, so
t | le sc hool was closed at once and will
] )ro i )a bly remain closed until the flu
j g en tirely wiped out of Kamiah.
There had been considerable discus
s j 0 n about closing through the week,
but the illness of the superintendent
an( j so many of the teachers settled
the matter without action of the board.
Miss Richmond is also sick at Oroflno,
having gone home the first of the
week.—Progress,
» ,
Cold Wave at Orangeville.
Much work for Orangeville plum
bers was provided Tuesday and Wed
nesday by the cold snap which sud
denly hit Camas Prairie, resulting in
the freezing of water in many pipes
in homes in the city and country.
Numerous water pipes burst, and
plumbers were kept busy for several
days repairing the damage caused by
the cold. The temperature dropped
to several degrees below zero.—
Orangeville Free Press,
Michigan for Dry Nation.
LANSING, Mich., Jan. 2 —The
Michigan legislature today ratified
the amendment to the United States'
constitution providing for a "dry" na
tion. Both houses adopted reso
lution without debate and the only
opposition was, in the house, where
three votes were cast against the pro
posal.
ef
j WMHITOTON^pï'eoS' Wil
| s0 „ s pXbk.oleclion o . d rortir
£ of rai]roads to succ . ee d Wil
su- 1 * Q McAdoo was still a matter of
re-| lati and doubt toni ht am
J ficials here . • M r. McAdoo now
lang fo , eave for a vacat i 0 n in Cali
on,;^ nex t Tuesday and unless the
j p re gident cables the appointment be
f ore tben d j rec t 0 r general will
con tmue to exercise his functions,
narne 0 f Winthrop M. Daniels,
| c }j a i rma n of the interestate commerce
, corn mission, figured in speculation
| over appointment of a new director
j g ene ral, while Secretary Lane and
! Walker D. Hines, assistant director
Î general, are also frequently mention
ad
|
Savory Potato Triangles ,
Boil or steam one pound of pota
toes, then peel them and rub them
through a sieve, add two tablespoon
fuls of butter substitute, four table
spoonfuls of flour, one half cupful
of grated cheese, two teaspoonfuls of
baking powder, * one-half teaspoontul
of salt, one, small egg, well beaten,
and one tablespoonful of milk or
! cream, roll out one-half Inch thick
and cut into triangles. -Lay on greas
pd baking tins and bake in a hot oven
for ten minutes or until* browned.—
From The People's Home Journal,
,Citj NeWs
j
|
! T _ _ . , , „ , .. . , . ,
L, D. Porter, who had the misfortune
to fall and fracture his arm Christinas ;
, e y e > is here from darkston to visit
lls siste1 .- Tis * violence upp. |
Mr. and Mrs. Win .Marsh returned ,
today from a visit at Oroflno. j
Miss Ellen Ainslie returned to Spo
kane this morning to continue her stu
dies in business college.
L . M Kit i e ÿ -returned Friday night
from Spokane.
. „ f rTenpsep was in Mos .
' vesterdav '
w - &te a y *
Attorney Scott Ogden left today for
Spokane on a business trip. Mr.
Ogden has recovered from a severe at
tack of influenza which laid him
three weeks in Spokane about a month
Weather — Idaho — Tonight and
Sunday, fair; continued cold.
Lillie J. Huntbach has received word
that she passed the civil service ex
amination taken in November.
T. J. Huntbach has returned from
Bfiparia, Wash., where he spent a
few days on business.
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Priddy had as
guests New Years eve, Mr. and Mrs.
C. E. Witter and daughters, Shelona
and Katherine.
î
î
| ago.
Mrs. J. J. Day left this morning to
meet Mr. Day in Spokane; they will go
to Boise where they expect to remain I
a few days and then go to Portland, j
where they will meet Miss Bernice |
Day and Miss Virginia Dermott. They 1
I
„ , , , ,
Fresh ground green bones for
chickens at Cold Storage Market.
Frank Rowen of Troy was a busi
S3
will leave then for the south to spend
the wfnter.
75-tf
ness visitor ii Moscow Friday.
Rev. H. O. Perry returned last eve
ning from Spokane.
Mrs. E. C. Steele arrived from Spo
kane Friday evening.
Simon Johnson of Troy was in Mos
cow yesterday on business.
Mrs. Nelle Hare <and daughter re
turned last evening from Spokane.
Mrs. Chas. Amos and son, French
Amos and Wm. Thompson of Troy
w-ere in Moscow yesterday,
î Mrs. Bange Dyer of Troy was shop
fling in Moscow yesterday.
Mrs. A. F. Bigelow, whose second
hand store burned in Pullman recent
ly, has come to her home in Moscow.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Nelson of Blaine
are in Moscow today.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Martinson of
I Blaine are In the city today.
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Iverson of the
Blaine section are in town today.
Mrs. Mae Williamson returned home
I
I
mu
lc
ms
A Clearance Sale Beginning Monday, of
Trimmed Hats I
THREE GROUPS
3.00 5.00 7.50
WE ARE NOT RESERVING A SINGLE HAT.
Every hat in the store has been put into groups and a clear
cut price put upon hats in each group. As our styles are all
conservative and at the SAME TIME attractive, you will have
NO TROUBLE IN FINDING ONE or more to your liking.
Other groups priced for less, but our better hats at
?rv
etc
3.00 5.00 and 7.50
Hi
,.i
Regardless of Former Prices
1
Moscow Millinery
in]
mMM
c
mm
nl
Y
near
51
iäfil
W. F, Sponsler of Little Potlatch is
in Moscow today.
Mrs. T. O. Greene of Juliaetta was
in Moscow today.
J. P. Barackman came to Moscow to
day from his school at Viola.
Mr. and Mrs. Orval Pool of Juliaetta
Lave been visiting the past two days
with Mrs. Pool's sister, Mrs. A. J.
Shoop.
Mrs. C. C. Matter and daughter of
Lewiston visited the past week with
Mrs. Matter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
A. L. Blanchard, north of Moscow.
Mrs. ,T. A. Henning, who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
H. Harshman, left yesterday for her
home in Spokane.
Mrs. W. Braiser, who has been the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Willis, left
today for her home at Butte.
Harry Skattaboe left today for Tuc
son, Arizona, to spend the winter
months.
For Sale—Good quality baled alf
alfa hay at $28.00 per ton at mill.
Any quantity. Mark P. Miller Mill
ing Co.
74-tf
Miss Vivian young of Salem, Oregon,
and Miss Vida Young of Garfield
spent several days this week with Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. Morgareidge. Miss Viv
ian Young, who formerly taught in
the Moscow high school, is now super
visor of mathematics in the Salem
high school.
U. S. Grant of Seattle spent the hol
idays as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. M.
C. Priddy. Mr. Grant leaves Sunday
for Salt Lake to visit a brother.
O. E. Nord went to Oakesdale today.
Dean E. M. Hulme was a passenger
to Spokane today.
Miss Nayva Cay will return to her
school work tomorrow at Cotonwood.
Mrs. J. W. Sampson, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. H. H. Stern,
and son, J. D, Sampson, returned to
day to her home at Lewiston, called
by the illness of her mother.
Pres Morris and family have re
turned to Moscow to make their home.
Mr. Morris has been farming in Wyom
ing.
to
of
Moscow yesterday visiting friends,
_
Miss Joslm to Be Married,
Miss Maud Joslin, who is employed
at Davids and Mr Ed. Carlson
ot Mr - and Mrs. C. E. Carlson of Mos
cow, will be married Sunday, January
at Juliaetta at the home of Miss
™ ' • S Ap e °: Carlson -
Q Carlson is with the navy and
; le ° e ' ltly returned from Ireland,
r , s ome 011 a tur l°ugh during the
holidays and must report for service
in New York. January 20.
son will remain in Moscow,
. .
♦ ♦ ♦ ********** * * *
CONTRIBUTION BOX *
****** +
Mrs. J. O. Walker and daughter,
Ruth, are shopping in Moscow today.
Ralph Smith of Kendrick
was in
■■ < j j i
Mrs. Carl
BB
1 was pleased
evening in
A Turned-back Leaf.
.-Editor, Star-Mirror:
/? UI l, ecllt ? rlal , last , ~
th e refusal of Judge Gharies
H . u f h es to serve on the committee
a P p0in ted by the democratic mayor
New York to receive the returning
soldiers when he learned that Wil
liam R. Hurst was a member of that
committee. In closing you say: "If
other American people would show
the commendable stand for right and
opposition to recognizing such men as
Hearst as Judge Hughes has shown,
it would do much to show IJearst how
he Stands with the American people."
Well, I think it would be the right
thing for them to do to take that com
mendable stand and show that prince
of yellow journalism and political out
law ' what loyal, respectable people
think, of him. And this thought
causes me to turn to the past and
turn back a leaf in the political his
tory of this country. At the repub
lican national convention in 1884,
James J. Blaine was fairly and hon
estly nominated as the candidate of
his party for president. But a strong
and very noisy faction in the republi
can party, for reasons sufficient to
them, I suppose, refused to supnort
Blaine and put up one of the most
scurrilous and viciously abusive
paigns against him ever known in our
political history. Blaine was defeat
ed by Grover Cleveland by such a
very narrow majority that it was
perfectly apparent that this faction
the party called
OI
cam
"Mugwumps,"
Harper's Weekly George W. Curtis,
nominated Blaine, and yet that paper
made a scurrilous, bitter fight against
Harper's Weekly was then a
great paper, and had for many years
before that been strongly republican
in politics. The house of Harper
Brothers was at that time one of the
great publishing houses of this coun
try. After the election that year the
hatred of the republicans against Cur
tis and the Harpers was very bitter.
The result was that subscribers by
the_ thousands cancelled their sub
scriptions to Harper's Weekly and
Harper's Magazine and refused to
take them from the post office. I
was one of them, and we not only
boycotted the paper and magazine,
but we took a solemn vow never to
buy a book brought out by that pub
lishing house. And I have kept that
vow until this day. So general was
this boycott that the business of Har
per's publishing house was ruined, and
the company went into bankruptcy.
Now, the point I want to make is
that if all the loyal, decent people
of this country would evince that kind
of a spirit toward William R. Hearst
they would make his disreputable, un
American publications unprofitable.
WARREN TRUITT.
was a member of the convention that
him.
TO CONTINUE QUARANTINE
SAY CHURCHES WILL REBEL
(Continued on pa g e eight. )_
ulations to be observed by the student
body of the university with the hope
of minimizing this risk.
The health officers also decided not
to permit the opening of the churches,
picture shows, billard halls and card
rooms, and to maintain a strict house
quarantine and keep in force the other
rules and regulations that were laid
down a week ago. »
Some of the merchants have adver
tised sales for the coming week. These
cannot be stopped without closing of
the stores. The merchants will be
permitted to held their sales under
quarantine regulations with police
supervision appointed by the mayor,
which will prevent any crowding or
conjesting In the stores.
Dr. Adair in speaking of the situa
tion in Mosbow said that it had come
his attention there was considera
ble breaking on the. part of the people
the quarantine rules; that some
people were not recognizing in the
proper spirit the house quarantine,
and there were others holding par
ties of various kinds and description
which is a great risk to themselves
and their guests that some people
seemed to consider that the quaran
tine regulations were made for the ob
servance of others and not for them
selves; that he had appealed to the
people to cooperate with the health
officers to the first interest of the
community, but that a considerable
number were failing to do this, and
that there only remains one thing for
him to do and that was to use the
t
rpolicing power of the city to enforce
j the quarantine regulations that he has
as ked for the appointment of a special
policeman to enforce the health rég
ulations, and from this time on any
[ person wilfully violating the saihe
would be prosecuted to the full ex
tent of the law.
Superintendent Rich of the high
school reported that no cases had de
veloped from the opening of rhe high
school, and that all the students
were under a close observation of the
school nurse.
freekimir Makes Statement.
T. N. Creekmur, proprietor of the
business college, feels that an injus
tice has been done him and his school
by the report of the board and issued
■the following statement in regard to
the case under, discussion:
A young man who was in attend
ance at the business college left
school at noon (Friday) and did not
return in thé afternoon. He went to '
the doctor who told him that he had
the influenza.
The students in the business col
lege have been instructed that in case ;
of any symptoms of illness to remain
out ot school! Where upon this young
man acting under my instructions,
consulted a. physician and is now un
der quarantine.
Our college is now running under
the direct inspection of,the health of
ficers, and an examining physician
will examine the students each day.
T. N. CREEKMUR,
President
,
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