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❖ : t $ 9.75 ♦% : : ♦♦♦ Î ❖ : ❖ : ♦to ♦:♦ ♦ I V ♦:♦ : ❖ ♦:♦ : ♦:♦ : : ♦:♦ ♦:♦ : That's the Price For : ♦:♦ : : ♦:♦ ♦:♦ : X A Good Coat ♦!♦ I ♦% ♦:♦ : I ♦:♦ ♦:♦ : : ♦:♦ ♦:♦ X X ♦:♦ ♦!♦ : ♦:♦ ♦!♦ ♦ X I 2 There's a big round rack crowded full of this sea son's stylish Coats. No two alike. Values up to— up to—well, we'd better not say, it would seem ridiculous. Come and look 'em over. Take your choice for $9.75, that's all. ♦:♦ ♦ I ♦:♦ X ♦:♦ J : ♦!♦ I ♦:♦ : : : ♦:♦ : : ♦I« X ♦:♦ X : ♦♦♦ ♦% : : ♦!♦ : ♦:♦ : ♦:♦ Creighton's : ♦:♦ : : ♦:♦ ; : v 5 ! ♦% i FAMOUS SPEAKER ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF AG III - CULTFRE WILL VISIT MOSCOW - , IN EEBRUARY 1 That the people of Latah county may look forward to a great intellectual treat during the week of February 4-7 is the statement of W. Kjosness, assist ant" county agent leader for the ten north Idaho counties. Mr. Kjosness, who is actively engaged in promoting the success of Farmers' and House keepers' week, says that no more at tractive feature has ever been arrang ed for than the appearance of A. J. Christie, assistant secretary of agri culture. Mr. Christie has been urgent ly invited to be the chief speaker on the program, and there is every expect ation that the people who attend the sessions of the farmers' week will have the opportunity of hearing this famous,' man.' Mr. Kjosness states that Mr. Christie is famous throughout the country as a forceful speaker on agricultural topics. He has made an enviable reputation on the Cimutauqua platform, and is a person of broad thought and plain, practical common sense ideas. "I look for a record-breaking attend ance at the Farmery' and Housekeep ers' week meetingé," stated Mr. Kjos "The chief topics under con ness. eideration will be' the after-the-war problems of the people who live on i the farms. In my opinion the most im !nr_ Keep on as an Investor ^ after the war Fc fir (c This institution considers it a duty to the public to help new investors in continuing the habits of thrift and investment, es pecially the small investor. We suggest that you save and invest as large a proportion of your income in peace as you did in war. Keep on with your habits of thrift. Start a Savings Account and make regular additions. We wish to entourage safe investing of your savings, and will co-operate with you in protecting you from fraud and untimely action in investments of a risky nature. Ic fc The Moscow State Bank uienfenfenfe Ü ilpn! hi Teach the Children How to Care for Their Teeth It is an easy matter to impress children with the value of certain habits '"which have to do with health. Food lodged- bétwèen the" teeth affords an ideal culture ground for bacteria or germs. But for this, teeth would never decay and certain diseases would be avoided. BORODENT TOOTH PASTE • (Milk of Magnesia) gill remove all germs and overcome the conditions which cause Jieir growth; " If is a safe dentifrice for children's sensitive teeth. It sweetens the breath and keeps the mouth clean and healthy. Provide each, child with its individual tooth brush and tube . .'/ of paste, and encourage it to brush it's teeth after each meal, also just -after arising in the morning and before retiring at night. Price 25 Cents Corner Drug Store Where Quality Counts BOLLES & LINDQUIST, Props. portant discussion will be that of the labor problem. The solution of this will come through an increased ac quisition of labor saving devices and through the proper distribution of lab or. "I think there will be greater dif ficulty than ever in securing desir able labor. Paternalism with regard to the returned soldier Is, I feel sure, a very serious mistake. Those boys will be more independent than ever and will know exactly what they want to do and the conditions under which they mean to work. The war has dem onstrated that we can get along with less labor on the farm than formerly without curtailing the amount produc ed. I think the next few years will see the soldiers following the callings to which they are attracted and for which they are especially fited, and I think the farmers will be hiring better labor and less of It. The whole prob lem is economic. Machinery will have to replace men, for the benefit of the race at large, and there will be more discrimination in getting and giving jobs than has been known heretofore." Mr, Kjosness feels that the people of the county will certainly derive great benefit and pleasure from attend ing ttie farmers' .and housekeepers' week, and he is desirous that every one should be thoroughly familiar with the many interesting and useful dis cussions that will be given a place on the program during those four days. ll gives some idea of the appalling catastrophe that has overtaken this people when one considers that out of population of about 100,000 refu gees in this province, fully 20,000 are To these must fatherless children, be added also many more in the Baku Kars and Erzroom regions. MIINGGH IS DANCING Bavarian Capital Changed Little by Long War. People Paler Than Their Wont, but Appear to Be Warmly Dressed. Munich.—Munich looks much less changed after four years of war than those who knew it would have thought possible. The city appears far livelier and gayer than thrèe years ago. Part of this Impression is unquestionably due to the profusion of Bavarian-Ger man flags everywhere, emphasized by the red banners of the socialists. Although fairly dark in the evening, because coal must be saved, the streets are crowded during the early hours. Restaurants are open and a fairly pal atable imitation of beer is served. Many of the larger restaurants and prominent hotels have paper napkins and paper tablecloths. Every postage stamp one licks has a strange disagreeable taste because of the use of some substitute. Bicycle tires have been replaced by coils of steel. The streets are as clean as ever and with stores as beautiful, although filled with articles the prices of which would have been unbelievable four years ago. The suffering seems to fall heavily on the poor people. Food now Is more plentiful because the signing of the armistice brought out stocks which have been held in reserve. The people are perhaps paler than their wont, but the street crowds appear to be warmly dressed. The city has resumed dancing, which has occasioned a terrific editorial out burst from a portion of the press. For mer Imperial Chancellor von Hertllng's organ, the Bavarian Courier, says: "Our enemies will be robbed of the last vestige of pity if they hear of this. Are they not right?" WOUNDED IN ACTION jSfek« p ;£? A .VMM : ■ M mm fi ; ' V ■<-; ; m. .... y-" v -, •» M ■S, m fi y>fi |p fix:. • i » fi •ir Ill EmSwtcej gj V* Seventy-seventh division who was se verely wounded in action. General Johnson led a battalion of the Seven ty-seventh in search of the famous "Lost battalion" which was surround ed during the fighting In the Argonne forest. General Johnson Is a regular army man, having enlisted as a private. He is a veteran of the Spanish-American war and the Philippine campaigns. WIFE SLAIN IN CZAR'S ARMS Former Valet Tells of the Murder of the Entire Romanoff Family by the Bolshevik!. London.—A dispatch to the Ex change Telegraph from Amsterdam says the Kiev newspapers publish a story given by the valet of the former empress of Russia of the murder of the entire Romanoff family by the bol shevik!. The valet said on July 17 all of the members of the family were taken to the cellar of the convent at Ekaterin burg and placed against the wall and shot one after the other. According to the story, the murderers granted the last request of the former Emperor Nicholas that his wife, who was 111, should die In his arms. According to the valet, the Grand Duchess Tatiano was only wounded by the shots of the riflemen and was killed by blows from their rifle butts. All the bodies were burned in the out skirts of Ekaterinburg. THINKS HE WILL SEE AGAIN Hero Blinded by High Explosive Shell Believes His Sight Will Return. Philadelphia.—Just one doctor out of twenty—and himself—believe that the sight of Lieut. Frank Schoble, Jr., can be restored. "A thousand doctors may tell me I'll not get my sight again, but I know that in a few months Tm going to see again," cried the young fighting man when told his case was hopeless. The lieutenant was leading bis men in a picturesque ravine In the Argonne forest in France when a high explosive ■bell blinded him. GENERAL BELL DIES NEW YORK.—Major General J. Franklin Bell, commander of the de partment of the east, died last night at the Presbyterian hospital in this city. His death was due to heart disease. He was taken to the hospital three days ago for observation, but it was not realized that his condition was serious and death came as a complete surprise. General Bell was 63 years old. RELEASE TO SPEED UP 11,000 Men Dill Soon Receive Honor able Discharge. CAMP LEWIS, Tacoma.—All paper work which can be dispensed with will be omitted and the discharge of ap proximately 11,000 men of the 13th di vision, whose release was authorized in a telegram received yesterday, will be speeded up, according to officers who have this work in hand. HONOR CONFERRED Mrs. James H. Forney Invited to At tend Y. W. C. A. Conference in Seattle. Owing to the fact that she is ab sent from the city, Mrs. James H. Forney will be unable to accept an honor which has been conferred upon her by Mrs. J. P. Weyerhauser, chair man of the Northwestern field and by Mrs. W. D. Perkins, chairman of the finance committee of the Y. W. C. A. A wire arrived this morning from these officials earnestly desir ing Mrs. Forney's attendance at the special field reconstruction confer ence at Seattle headquarters, on the fifteenth of this month. The chief purpose of the meeting is to discuss with the national secretary from New York and the field committee, the enlarged program for the Y. W. C. A. expansion work. Mrs. Forney left Moscow some weeks ago to visit her daughter, Mrs. Wilfred Harrison, who is ill at her home in Edmonton. Judge Forney reports that Mi's. Harrison is show ing marked improvement the past fortnight. Great as is the tragedy of massacre a greater tragedy was the forced de portations, 100,000 women and child ren from one district alone. It is ter rible to contemplate their fate after the war. The nations should provide means for searching out and restor ing any survivors to their homes and loved ones. CORNWALL NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Clark Benton and little daughter, of Moscow, were visit ing relatives here Sunday. PHYSICALLY FIT AT ANY AGE 7 ■ It isn't age, it's careless living that puts men "down and out." Keep your internal organs in good condition and you will always be physically fit The kidneys are the most over worked organs in the human body. When they break down under the strain and the deadly _ uric acid ac cumulates and crystallizes look out! These sharp crystals tear and scratch the delicate urinary channels causing excruciating pain and set up irrita tions which may cause premature de generation and often do turn " into deadly Bright's Disease. One of the first warnings of slug gish kidney action is pain or stiffness in the small of the back, loss of appe tite, indigestion or rheumatism. _ Do not wait until the danger is upon At the first indication of trouble Get a trial you. go after the cause at once, box of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules, imported direct from the laboratories in Holland. They will give almost immediate relief. If for any cause they should not, yonr money be refunded. But be sure to get GOLD MEDAL. None other is genuine, la sealed boxes, three sizes. =S?/ V.»; Ü MAR«, s ü&itm «Sis» '-VA -V V - • v V.'v v ' iiii sa? tïThn.. Ü ■ ÜB MF. im St Si Wit W 0 isiSii 1 :?: nsi 5» S3 ss i pa Hi 1 GvK: I ss-S-ïl k ; . ~/ÆÊf I -r, pi 4 f ss •T* illS '■■r-L ' .fit ShSi Cr4 scent Raised Biscuits Hit'.' ! m m ¥ • G.* V. uP E JTELY p ,„A, .<>v •S' s< ». l itlf J 0**. ivW,; 7 m '■ w ,.t: r 111 V fit; at ;;; ■y; a x\ 't*. ■>, . . .-//■ Crescent Baking Powder Crescent Mfg. Co., Seattle, Wash. Write 1er Cook Beek Sold by Grocer* 11 TOMORROW $10 Cowing Down Each Day The price is REDUCED ONE DOLLAR and the Coats for Women and Misses are being sold. Some 60 garments left and from now on the bargains will be greater than ever. COATS—THE MATERIAL BY THE YARD WOULD BE MORE THAN THE FINISHED GARMENT. Each day they are $1.00 less, but don't wait too long, others may take your choice. MANY ALL-WOOL i Dresses 1-2 Price Suits 1-2 Price DAVIDS 9 anl Burt and Willie Vandevanter left Monday for Lewiston, where they will work in the Lewiston orchards, They were accompanied by Sam Ho hart, who went on business. The telephone company held a meeting Tuesday afternoon at Mose Vandevanter's. Most all the children are attending school now. No new influenza cases reported yet. Mrs. George Davis, Mrs. R. Woods and Mr». Groneberg were visiting friends here Tuesday. Mrs. May Woolfenbarger and baby are visiting relatives here this week. Clarence McGarvey, who was called ^ Editor Star-Mirror. Dear Sir: I appreciate your good natured slaps, but surely they fall on the wrong place, so to speak. I do not, as a layman, set my opinion against experts. I ventured to set the opinion of certain well known and successful experts against others. When experts disagree, laymen must think. But be that as it may, I should not have ventured to antagonize au t&ority, but for the obvious inconsist ency of its action and the injustice I involved in that inconsistency. Even a layman can discriminate between justice and injustice. Let justice be done; let the same privileges be ac-! curded the churches as are granted the stores, and despite the skepticism ' of the expert, I will whole-heartedly co-operate with the authorities, ac to Moscow by the death of his mother, Mrs. M. M. McGarvey, experts to re turn to his home in Canada this week. ♦ ♦♦♦ + ♦♦♦♦ + ♦♦♦+♦♦ CONTRIBUTION BOX ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ tively, as well as passively. I prefer the quiet paths of docility. Some of my friends tejl me it is imnolitic to sneak out and that the ^npfflpnlpriTbnlbnlbntntint pfflpntinl churches were penalized because I have spoken as I have. Impolitic, it may be—truth generally is—but I have sufficient respect for those with whom I disagree not to attribute to them_ any such motives. We are all working for the good health of the , community and granted a fair and ! insistent policy it is not difficult to uni ~® the people of Moscow. Without | snc h unity no amount of force and ! no multiplication 0 f regulations and ordinances can make a policy effec five. . A Few .Suggestions for the Repre sentatives of the People to Prevent the Fire of Discontent. (By a Laboring Man.) 1. Maintain the present wage scale by stopping the mines and industries from cutting the wages as they are doing .now in Idaho, Keen the mines and manufac tories running and not let them shut down for the purpose of a reduction in wages. 3. Appoint a commission to in vesHgate the exhorfaitant prices of commodities and find the cause, let the people know and don't pigeon hole it. 4. Appropriate a hundred million dollars for the boys coming home first to give them assistance until spring, instead of drugging the mar ket with surplus labor, as some in dustries would like to see it. 5. Government regulations of all rai1-oads and industries and not own ership, as the government would not be able to buy their watered stock, 6. Stop all enemy aliens from working in our industries and turn their jobs to the boys coming home, W. H. BRIDGE. m 2 . f' ^ey made it possible for them to exist. HARRY p. STERN, 1019 S. Harrison. Moscow.