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VVVvVVVVVVVVVVVVVVvVvVwVvVvVVVVVVVvVVVV V ♦ A A ❖ ❖ A MARCH 1st is The DAY : v ❖ v A ♦ V A X 4 % X A X A X A ♦ V A V A T ♦J* ♦ %♦ ^ A A ♦% ❖ ❖ The Furniture Store of the Palouse Opens A : V A : ♦ ❖ ❖ ❖ Samms opens in the Steele Block then and there with a stock that for newness, correctness, extensiveness, will compare and in more cases than not outdo, outclass any like institution in the West. Samms promises you all this, not only that but the lowest prices to be found anywhere in the land. His 15 years of thorough training, years of actual knowledge, years of study, spent in the once great store of Will iamson's, has fitted him to fill this place as few could. He knows furni ture, has secured each every good line handled by Williamson's. The same agressive methods will be used by him; namely, a complete stock carried, each and every line bought for cash and shipped only by the carload lot. The volume looked for to show dividends. The truth told, be it against him or with him. A lower price absolutely at all times than those who are unable to ship straight carload lots of any line. This store will open on March 1st, full of confidence, full of good old common sense, full of downright merit. The Steele Building is to be used only as a sample or salesroom; 90 per cent of the merchandise will be carried in our ware house. Samms is now in the market, purchasing a car of chairs, a car of tables, a car of beds, a car of dressers, a car of mattresses and springs, and two mixed cars of other furniture and carpet lines. Watch and wait. ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ A : ❖ ❖ A : ♦♦♦ ❖ ❖ ♦♦♦ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ A ❖ v ❖ A : ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ * ❖ * ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ A ❖ A ❖ i ❖ : A M MS ❖ V ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ HOUSE FURNISHERS FROM CELLAR TO GARRET ❖ ❖ * ❖ Main Street at First Street ❖ ❖ ❖ NAMES OF PERSON SELECTED TO SERVE AS JURORS IN DiSTRlCT COURT . . , The county commissioners have completed the selection of persons who will be asked to serve as regular jurors in the district court of the second Judicial district of Idaho, in and for Latah county during the en suing year, the list of names being selected from the last poll lists of , the several precincts of the county. Following is a list by precincts of the names thus selected: j Bear Creek Precinct (2)—James S. | Nelson, John Galloway. i Boulder Creek Precinct (1)—Pater j A Enger Cora Precinct (3)—George Strong, I P. P. Nolan, John H. Horton. j Cornwall Precinct (3)—John David son, Frank Lockard, Charles L. White, Genesee Precinct (8)—John Cun ningham, Henry Bottjer, Edwin Pet erson, Edwin Smolt, J. A. Gibb, W. W. Gray, D. Scharnhorst, Daniel C. Burr. East Moscow Precinct (6)—J. G. Gibson, T. G. Dowdy, Ben E. Bush, W S. Robbins, A. Dygqrt, W. M. Blacker ' Four Mile Precinct (4)— E. P. Hall, ' LIST Of SISÎRIGT COURT JURORS The Man Who Buys Cheap Goods To Save Money, Is Like The Man Who Stops The Clock To Save Time There is no consistency in the act of a person who attempts to save money in the purchase of drugs or the compounding of a prescription. In some lines of business price may well be featured as a talking point, but in the drug business, quality, regardless of price, should be the main consideration. We handle pure, potent drugs and guarantee the quality of everything sold, and the prices which we charge are as low as those asked elsewhere for a smilar quality of goods. The same high standard which we place on drugs also applies to our drug sunnries ann various sine lines. 7f you are a careful buyer we solicit your business. The Corner Drug Store Where Quality Counts BOLLES & LINDQUIST, Proprietors rm Samuel C. Bowles, C. W. Williams, George Rothwell. Gold Creek Precinct (5)—L. L. Young, A. W. Wilton, C. P. Howell* Mose Taylor, Robert Clyde. Gold Hill Precinct (2)—Clarence H. Fi v H T Starr _ Harvard Precinct (3)— R. G. Gilder, Ge ° r f£ To* *??' w T Helmer Precinct (2) G. W. Me Int T lr ,®' ?.° y x> - wc* t t Li U 'a 6 ?* Piecmct ( >) +' Otto Schupfer, Earl Porter, Milton p. Morgan, Stewart Kimberlmg, Miles Pierce. . Kendrick Precinct (6)— W. B. Lewis, Harry Stanton George F. Davidson, Chas. W. McKeever, Clar ence Dougherty Wade T Keene Little Potlatch Precinct (2)—Wil lian Kennedy, John Kinnier. Mountain Meadow Precinct (3)— U. S. Grant Evans, H. O. Rue, Con ley J. Smith. North Moscow Precinct (5)—John Lawrence Carlson Wilfred A Mcln tosh, Sherman F. Towne, H. E. Car penter, Charles N. Jester. North Troy Precinct (7)—Harry M. Driscoll, John H. Vedvig, Martin H. Christie, Axel Olson, Charles Kelham, Axel T. Sandquist, Joseph O. Me Comb. . tt « t. • Palouse Precinct (2)—H. O. Price, Hovyard Hites, E. A. McClellan. Pine Creek Precinct (2) Clark Torpey, R. J. Bell. _ . Potlatch Precinct (5)—William J. Doyle, Frank Shafer, Melvin Hoskins, Henry Colvin, Adron McCown. Southeast Moscow Precinct (7)— A. P. Dahl, T. A, Meeker, Charles J. Munson, Rasmus O. Lee, Conrad Peterson, John A. Anderson, Mason Cornwall. South Troy Precinct (6)—Erick Rierson ,Erick Oiler, Lawrence John |? n 'T,^®, nry Kilde, Ole Bohman, Scott E - Reeder - Southwests Moscow Precinct' (8)— Carl E . Smith> p H Clayton, Charles E. Bowers, F. M. Gustafson, James Fogle, Edwin Johnson, Peter C. Ole son, John J. Anthony. Texas Ridge Precinct (2)—Thomas LeBolle, Charley Dahlgren. Thorn Creek Precinct (3) Elmer D. Nichols, John E. Randail, Charles Qdenberg West m oscow Prec inct (6)—A. B. McIntirei G]en jj Sanders, Earl S. Barton, H. H. Hoagland, John Reilly, q m Loomis J White Pine Preeinet iqi_ Lienhard, Dave Ellison, Wm. S. Mil j er Quick Cure for Croup. Watch for the first symptom, hoarseness and give Chamberlain's Cough Remedy at once. It is prompt and effectual. ■BS. J Called Home by Son's Illness. Mr. and Mrs. D, M. Miller of Sprague, Wash., parents of Mrs. Jacob A. Hoke of this city, who were called here by their daughter's illness, were called home yesterday by a long dis tance phone message announcing the illness of a son at Sprague. Mrs. Hoke is now out of danger and con valescing and they were thus able to leave immediately for the bedside of their son. " Red Cross Donation. The Moscow State Bank reports the receipt of a donation of $99.48 from the Red Cross Chapter No. 30. The money was raised by the ladies of the Dufield B'lat Sewing club. These ladies de serve congratulation for their enter prise and patriotism. Latah County Records. Saturday, January 18, 1919. Assignment—Harry Krutz to S. Rilla Wright, r-m made by R. M. Wright 12-8-17. Agreement— Ç. B. Holt to A. J. Sim onson extending to 1-1-22 r-m made by Edward Corkery 4-28-08. Agreement— C. B. Holt to A. J. Sim onson, extending to 1-1-22 r-m filed 7-3-16. Certificate of Sale on Foreclosure— C. B. Holt vs. James Fogle and R. A. Hutchinsort, $1532.95, tract in NW 1-4 18-39-6. Certificate of Sale on Foreclosure— C. B. Holt vs. Harry I. Lapham, et al, $1615.80, NE 1-4 8-40-5. Jan. 20.—Rel.—Lenus Peterson to Einar Johnson, f-m 12-30-12. Rel.— W. M. Parkins to Evaline L. Shurtz, r-m 9-21-14. C. M.— C. W. Brown to First Trust & Savings Bank, $900, due 4-17-19; 3 stallions, mare, horse. Bel. — Fred Veatch to Lizzie M. Rawson, r-m 4-20-16. M. L.—W. Carroll Cox, Juliaetta, and Grace Wilson, Kendrick. SPANISH INFLUENZA i more deadly than war ; - Said That Epidemic Cost More Lives Than American Loss in Battle. Danger Not Over. Great Care 1 Necessary to Prevent Further Outbreak. - ' Tlle «ppalling ravages of Spanish Influenza in this country are perhaps best realized by the statement recent made, that more deaths have suited in little more than a month from this disease than through whole eighteen months participation in the battles of the European War. 1 Our greatest ranger now, declare authorities, is the great American ten dency to forget easily and to believe the peril is over. Competent authori ties claim the coming of cold weather is very apt to bring a return of this disease and there should be no let-un throughout the winter months of the : following easily observed precautions, j remembering that Influenza is far : easier to prevent than cure. I Influenza is a crowd disease. In fluenza germs spread when ignorant or careless persons sneéze or cough without using a handkerchief. Cover up each cough or sneeze. Do not spit on the floor, sidewalk, in street cars or public places. Avoid the use common drinking cups and roller towels in public places. Breathe some j reliable germicidal and antiseptic air j to destroy the germs that do find i lodgement in your nose and throat. I Remember, no safer precaution against Influenza could be employed in this manner than .to get from the nearest drug store aNComplete Hyomei Outfit consisting of a bottle of the Pure Oil of Hyomei and a little vest pocket hard rubber inhaling device, into which a few drops of the oil poured. You should carry this In haler about with you during the day and each half hour or so put it in your mouth and draw deep breaths of its pure, healing germ killing air into the passages of your nose, throat and lungs. By destroying germs before they actually begin work in your bipod, you may make yourself practically immune to infection. All these suggestions about Spanish Influenza are equally true in the pre vention of colds, catarrh of nose and throat, bronchitis and even pneumonia. Don't become careless. Do your part. Keep the germs away. You"may save yourself a serious illness and the loss of several weeks work. For sale by R. Hodgins. are INTERESTING DATA CONCERN ING OFFICERS OF 91ST (Continued from page 1.) nation he was appointed to the 6th cavalry and then to the Philippines. He was attache of the Japanese em bassy at Tokio. He 'served in the Mexican border troubles and, in 1915, was assistant to the judge advocate at Fort Leavenworth disciplinary bar racks coming from there to Camp Lewis, August 31, 1917. Lieutenant Colonel Frederick W. Coleman, was born in Maryland in He was appointed second lieu tenant for the Spanish-American war by the president in 1898. His ancestry is Holland Dutch. They came to this country in the Mayflower and were represented in all American wars. Coleman went to the Philippines for three years and was captain of the 10th Infantry in 1905. cisco at the time of the earthquake. He served in Alaska and Panama. He was a member of the United States championship rifle team in 1910. He came to Camp Lewis May 5, 1917. 182d Brigade. Brigadier eneral Foltz was com mander when here. (Unknown com mander now). He was on duty in San Fran Major Gordon Yoorhies, adjutant. He served in the Spanish-American war, and reentered for this war. The brigade when it left here con tained two infantry regiments, the 363d and 364th, machine gun battalion 8210 men. It is reported all three units suffered heavy losses In France, | but no definite figures have been pub ! lished. ' Colonel Harry L. Cavanaugh, com manded the 363d Infantry. He was a graduate of West Point in the class of 1895. He was born in Delaware. He took part in the nUited States punitive expedition into Mexico. Until that time he had been stationed most ly in California and Utah. His regi ment was composed largely of Cali fornians ,the greater number of whom were from San Francisco. The regi mental mascot was an Airedale dog, the gift of Mayor James Rolph of San Francisco. Colonel Cavanaugh took his regi ment to France through Canada and in Calgary, Alberta, on June 23, 1918, maroned there under Carms, the first foreign troops ever to march under arms in Canada. | Colonel Geo. M. Weeks, command j er of the 364th Infantry regiment. This regiment contained mostly men from Southern California and Wyoming, Colonel Weeks was appointed to West Point from Arizona. His father was a narmy officer and was graduated from West Point in 1857. Weeks was in Cuba during the second occupation at Tien Tsin, China, and had been sta tioned at Fort Leavenworth, Detroit, and many other army posts. He came to camp as an officer of the depot bri gade and started the third officers' training camp, but was transferred to the 366th. 181st Infantry Brigade. Brigadier General John B. McDon ald, commander. Born in Alabama in 1859, was graduated from West Point in 1881. General McDonald's experience has been wide and thrilling. Upon grad uation from West Point he was as signed to the 25th Infantry and then to the 10th Cavalry. He marched with his regiment from Texas to Ari zona in April and May, 1885, and dur ing the Geronime campaign for two years commanded a company of Apache Indian scouts. He was provost officer of the Apache reservation these same two yôars. In the Spanish-American war he was lieutenant colonel of the 1st Al abama volunteer infantry. Later he was captain of cavalry in the Philip 1 ( ♦♦♦ ' A j « A * A GOOD ❖ A : A ♦♦♦ : ❖ Wholesome Bread : ❖ : ❖ : ❖ ♦ ❖ bread—bread that makes your mouth water when you smell its delicious fragrance—bread for growing boys and girls with hearty appetites, and for father, mother, and the old folks as well— good for everybody including invalids and dyspeptics. X A ♦> : : x ♦♦♦ ♦> X ❖ : ❖ EMPIRE BAKERY ♦> X ❖ ♦♦♦ ❖ ❖ CHAS. SCHROEDER, Prop. ❖ Phone 250 V A Third Street ❖ pines and was desperately wounded through the right lung in action in northern Luzon in 1901. Apparently dying he was carried for 15 miles on a stretcher through rough country. He was recommended for bravet-ma jor because of gallantry in this action for continuing in sole command until victory was won by his men and not permitting them to know of his wound until the action ended. Later he was stationed at Washing ton, Fort Leavenworth, Fort Assinni boina, Montana, Fort Ethan Allen, Vermont, Army War College, was in spector general of the Hawaiian de partment, Manila ,and at San Fran cisco. He came from San Francisco to Camp Lewis just before his bri gade sailed for France. Colonel Wiliam D. Davis command er, 361st Infantry regiment. He was from an old army family and was born in Michigan. He graduated from West Point in 1892 and was lieuten . , ^ • * . ., „ ant in the lith infantry 14 years. He fought at Santiago, served in the Phil ippines twice, and was constructing quartermaster of the army four years. The reg ment since leaving Camp Lewis has seen hard service. Its per sonnel was recruited from Washing ton, Oregon, Idaho, Montana and a few from California. Lieutenant Colonel Lucius Bennett, second in command of 361st. 166tli Artillery Brigade. Brigadier General Edward Burr, commander was born in Boonvllle, Missouri in 1859 and graduated from West Point in 1882, the first of hisl In one year he was made first lieutenant and was captain of a com pany of enginee» regulars at Santiago and later in the Spanish-American war was lieutenant colonel of a vol unteer engineer regiment, reverting to his regular grade when peace was s'gned. He was made a major in 1905. lieutenant colonel in 1908 and colonel J in 1914. In 1914 he was ordered organize a new regiment of engineers ! at Vancouver barracks, Washington, He came to Camp Lewis in August, 1917. He married Ruth Green of class. Portland, Oregon. Both the ! r sons, William Edward and John Green Burr, were graduated from West Point in the class of 1914. Both now are cap tains of artillery. General Burr had served in the Philippines as command ant of engineers' school, Washington; senior assistant to chief of engineers and also was in charge of the con struction of fortifications. 346th Field Artilery. Colonel Raymond S. Pratt, com mander, gradauted from West Point in 1901 and served in the Philippines and at many army posts in this country. His command was said to have been made up principally of Montanans and Ciowboys from Washington, Oregon and Idaho. 347th Field Artillery, Colonel P. S Granger, commander. THE MOST DANGEROUS OF ALL DISEASES No organs of thè buiiian body are so împortant to health and long life as the kidneys. When they slow up and com mence to lag in their duties, look out! Danger is in sight. Find out what the trouble is—with out delay. Whenever you feel nervous, weak, dizzy, suffer from sleeplessness, or have pains in the back, wake up at once. Your kidneys need help. These are signs to warn you that your kidneys are not performing their functions properly. They are only half doing their work and are allowing impurities to accumulate and be converted into uric acid and other poisons, which are causing you distress and will de stroy you unless they aré driven from your system. Here's a REAL Buy! ii yy We have 600 acres of the best land in the locality of Pomeroy and located six miles this side of Pomeroy with 500 acres now in fall wheat, a good stand and absolutely free from foul seeds of any nature. The improvements are poor but the place has a good spring and is well fenced and if deal is made at once we can give possession this spring and include 2-3 of the crop at $70.00 per acre. The crop now in had ought to almost pay for this land at this price. Reason able terms. ALSO A good paying and well equipped pool room and confectionery with several good rooms, all furnished, above the pool room, to trade on Moscow prop > ty. What have you? SEE Chas E. Walks & Company TEL. 278 ft Colonel Granger came from a long line of American fighters who have taken part in every war this country has fought. His father was Major Gen eral Ganger of Civil War fame. Col onel Ganger came from West Point in time to fight in Cuba. He had served in many artillery posts. He came to Camp Lewis in August, 1917. This regiment was largely composed of j Californians. ¥ 318th Artillery. Colonel Samuel F. Bottoms com manded the 348th Field Artilery, when it left Camp Lewis. Because it con tained so many Montanans and men from Utah he said, "Owen Wister could have found a 'Virginian' in any mattery of mine." Colonel Bottoms has been an arilery officer almost the entire period since he graduated from West Point in 1897. He served through the Spanish-American war and remain ed in the Philippines nearly three years. He had charge of the selec t i on Q f candidates for the second of peers' training camp at the Presidio, g an jfrancisco. He was born in Vir ginja where his fam ily has been es tablished since long before the Rev 0 i u tion 316th Engineers, Colonel Henry C. Jewett, command er > a New Yorker and graduate from (West Point in 1901. In the Philippines jhe served against the Moros and for five years from 1907 was instructor at West Point in chemistry and elec tricity. He was a major before be .. , , , . m / ordered to organize the regiment ° £ eng J™* r f f "_ th . e 91st , d ' v ! sl ° n ' F™™ to 19 1 i 1 ?. eoniplcteoi the at mouth °f the Columbia ri ver ' considered one of the great engi neenn g feats of the west, manded the divisional trains and mil itary police, will be remembered for to!this work at Camp Lewis and nearby places, and for the work of his men of his in fighting I. W. W. disloyalists and ridding nearby places of vice re sorts. Colonel Say vile has had- 30 years army service and graduated from West Point in 1893. He served at Santiago, Cuba, and wears a wound chevron for that action. His service has been principally in the west, four times in Cuba and once in Alaska. -He came from Alaska to Camp Lewis as one of its first officers and the men in his organizations were "hand picked" from the first arrivals in the draft. 316th Trains and Military Police. Colonel M. E. Sayville, who com » 160 acre ranch. 130 acres culti vated, 4 room house, well; all fenced. Located in beautiful valley, south of American Falls, Idaho. Will sacri fice in price and take any good prop erty here. Call at once. Metropolitan Investment Co. Moscow, Idaho 95-97 Get some GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules at once. They are an old, tried preparation used all over the world for centuries. They contain only old-fashioned, soothing oils combined with strength-giving and system-cleans ing herbs, well known and used by phy sicians in their daily practice. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules are im ported direct from the laboratories in Holland. They are convenient to take, and will either give prompt relief or your money will be refunded. Ask for them at any drug store, but be sura to get the original imported GOLD MEDAL brand. Accept no substitutes* In sealed packages. Three sizes.