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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, April 17, 1919, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1919-04-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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NO MATTER WHAT
You Wish to Eat
No matter what your tastes might be—if you are desirous of sat
isfying yourself to the greatest possible extent—you should buy
Cleanliness arid
your Groceries at the Preferred Stock Store,
efficiency in buying and selling; discrimination in selection—these
are but some of the things that make for better values at the
Preferred Stock Store.
In Fruit and Vegetables
We Have For Saturday! H
— . 1 " ^ at
fc*- *'
Hothouse Lettuce, per lb...35c
Green Onions, per bunch.5c
Fancy California Straw
berries, per box
Oranges, per doz....45 and 70c
Florida Grape Fruit, large
size, 2 for.
Bananas, per lb.
Lemons, per doz. .
Apples, per box .
•Vtff.
Asparagus, per lb
Cucumbers, each .
Cauliflower, per hd. 25 and 30c
Radishes, per bunch..
Spinach, 3 lbs. for....
Fresh Tomatoes, per lb
Rhubarb, per lb....
Emperial Head Lettuce,
large heads, each. .15 and 20c
20c
30c
30c
5c
25c
35 c
20c
15c
8 l-3c
40c
1.50
HOLSUM BREAD FRESH EVERY DAY—16 Oz. Loaf. 10c;
24 Oz. Loaf 15c.
ON SATURDAY We Will Sell STANDARD CORN, Per Can, 15c
ON SATURDAY We Will Sell STANDARD TOMATOES, Can 15c
Oberg Bros. Co.
MOSCOW, IDAHO
PHONE 73 and 97
PROFESSOR ERICKSON
WRITES FROM FRANCE
Professor Frank M. Erickson, on
leave of absence from the Départ
ment of Education of the university,
has recently written a graphic letter
from Beaume, France, where he is!
teaching in the A. E. F. University.
Professor Erickson said*
"We are 200 miles south and east
of Paris, 20 miles from Dijon and
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ROLLEfSON'S
FREE
PHONE
DELIVERY
351
Friday and Saturday Specials
Polly Prim Scouring Powder, 3 cans.
Light House Washing Powder, large pkg.
Toilet Paper, 4 Rolls .
Matches, Carton, each
XRay Stove Polish, can
Bob White and Sunny Monday Soap. 4 bars 25c ; 17 bars 1.00
Fine Fresh Spinach, 3 pounds....-.
Fancy Sunkist Lemons, large size,' dozen
Cauliflower, Rhubarb, Ripe Tomatoes, Radishes, Green Onions,
Lettuce, Etc.
25c
25c
25c
28c
10c
I
25c
35c

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II
Varnished Surfaces Make House
work Easy
When your floors begin to look shabby, and the worn
spots show up on the steps, your work of keeping them
clean is almost doubled. Your housework will be made
much easier if you have them refinished with
I
tfME QUALITY
VARNOTILE (FLOOR VARNISH]
made especially for floors. It wears well, does not scratch
or mar white, and is the ideal finish for floors, steps, hall
ways, and interior woodwork of all kinds.
There is a special Acme Quality Varnish for every sur
face. Tell us what surface needs varnishing, and we will
your getting the material that will give you the
assure
best results.
COLLINS & ORLAND HARDWARE CO.
MOSCOW, IDAHO
about 60 from Geneva—in the heart
of Burgundy.
"The University is laid out on a
large plan—fourteen colleges—medi
cine, law, fine arts, commerce.
etc.
base hospital into a university was
not begun until late in February, but
T ,
"I met Lieutenant Ansehm once at
The work of converting this great
it will soon be under way.
Idaho, yesterday, who told me of a
recent meeting of seven Idaho men—
StUlinger. Poe and others.
| "We had a fine journey here. Six
| teen days I had in New York. A party
of 20 crossed on the Transport Am
t
erica, one o fthe largest. We were
the only passengers aboard on a boat
which carries 7000 soldiers. We had
a delightful trip on the ocean, landed
at Brest ,and after a busy week
Paris hid ourselves here ready for
work.
"The plan here is for a three
months' term with perhaps a second
or less to follow. The feeling here
is strong that «the number of troops
in France will rapidly he reduced.
"Of course all this country is full
of interest. At Dijon we slept in
chateau some 400 years old.
Beaume, too, is very old and the coun
try round is very beautiful."
Prof. Erickson has seen Superin
tendent Henry, who for several years
was head of the Moscow public
schools and a member of the Universi
I ty faculty.
Es..
DEAN ELDRIDGE APPOINTED
DIRECTOR SUMMER SESSION
Dean J. G. EIdridgq,has been asked
by President E. H. Lindley to be di
j rector of the summer session at the
: University of Idaho. The session at
Idaho this summer will be the first
1 held here in three years and prom
I ises to be well attended.
Dean Eldridge has served at Idaho
j almost nineteen years.
HOLSTEINS BEST IN THE WEST
j "The Holstein herd of the Univer
sity of Idaho is far better than any
! thing I have seen in the way of a
I college herd," says Mr. Raymond B.
j Becker who has just come from visit
ing several western college herds.
1 He adds that the cattle are more uni
! form and of much higher average ex
cellence.
Mr. Becker is a graduate of the
Iowa State College, with his major
: work in dairying. He was lately in
j the 91st division and is planning ulti
mately to locate in the northwest.
I FORA CORRESPONDENCE
FOR THE PAST WEEK
: CORA. — Valentine Katzeuberger.
! who with his family has resided In
I Spokane this winter, was down a few
days looking after his farm and stock,
, returning to Spokane Tuesday,
said they were all anxious to get back
to the farm, as soon as school closes.
Mrs. Katzenberger's health is not ma
terially improved by the change to a
lower altitude.
He
Earl Short of Colville made a fly
in S visit last -week with his sister,
fo^a homeTre. ^ W8S pr0SPeCting
Spring work is in full swing and
wheat sure does look fine. There
is no apprehension caused by the
freezing of night as fruit buds are
still safely their winter
covers.
The Red Cross met at the home of
Mrs. Harry Stephens' last week, here
after they will only meet twice a
month. This week all are invited to
a quilting bee at the home of Mrs.
Wells on Thursday.
Roy Long and family have moved
out from Palouse to his mother's
place.
Mrs. Kate Harrington left Satur
day for her home in southern Idaho
after a week's visit with her mother,
Mrs. Nixon.
Mrs. Leistner conducted the eighth
grade examinations at Burden school
house Hast week. Of those who took
the examinations there were six of
the Burden pupils, two from Cedar
Creek, two from East Deep Creek and
several from Silver Creek came one
4ay. »
INTEREST GROWS IN
PASSION SERVICES
THIRD MEETING, ADDRESSED BY
REV. DEAN HAMILTON, WAS
AN INSPIRING ONE
The third of this wonderful series
meetings was held at the Christian
"C
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Wm. S Hart
At Orpheum Saturday Only
*
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A Men's Hat Store
. i
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WHERE YOUR EASTER HAT
IS READY FOR YOU ,
)
WSk'
-I
CROFUT and KNAPP
Correct Styles
'>
"m
I
THE MALLORY HATS
and the famous
"WHISPER WEIGHT" HAT
made by TULLIO BERTASIO
of Alesandria, Italy.
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Let us show you the new range of
colors in the newest styles.
l \
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matfou,
r-5
Men's Florsheim Shoes
i
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and OXFORDS. NEW
NECKWEAR, SHIRTS
GLOVES, everything
in "ship shape" for
quick service. We fea
ture sensible prices.
■S
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3
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fie
KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES.—ENOUGH SAID.
MODELS FOR MEN AND YOUNG
LET US SHOW YOU SUPERIOR CLOTHING.
MEN.
DAVIDS'
COMPLETE MEN'S STORE
church last night. The very large
and appreciative audience showed the
profound interest and satisfaction
that are developing in these unique
and helpful meetings. The large aud
itorium was well filled.
The devotional part of the meeting,
like those of the preceeding ones,
was inspiring and refreshing. The
Scriptures read were first the one
portraying the vigil and wrestling in
Gethsemane, and sebond, that relating
the treachery of Judas Iscariot.
Prayers were offered by Rev. Perry
and Rev. Flora.
Wednesday of that eventful Passion
Week was the unrecorded day. Rev,
Hamilton wisely chose as his topic
for discourse the one event, the be
trayal or "For Sale, Jesus Christ."
This very fittingly followed the two
preceeding discourses, and aptly il
lustrated the "Tragedy of Rejecting
Christ," Julias was the notorious
character of this consideration. Many
men before and since have sought to
Immortalize themselves by commit
ing some unparalleled tragedy. But
Judas certainly was an arch adept at
selecting the scheme which brought
results.
Throughout the world there are
many commodities for sale, most of
these transactions are for personal
gain, and many parties are in it more
for the deal than for the ideal. Isaiah
had the ideal when he broke forth;
"Ho, every one that thirsteth, come ye
the waters, and he that hath no
money; come ye, buy, and eat; yea,
come, buy wine and milk without mon
ey and without price."
Judas sold Jesus Christ for about
$15, a very paltry and discouraging
consideration. And upon considering
his gnawing poverty, his scorched
conscience and cauterized soul he
flung the money upon the pavement
before his customers and in desparing
anguish hanged himself. They in
turn invested it in a rough and worth
less plat of ground strewn with brok
pottery, in which to bury the pau
pers.
Here I have three contentions to
make: 1. Judas made a foolish deal.
was unwise because he disposed
that he most needed at the most
critical time, and which he could not
replace under any circumstances. The
woman who has but one loaf of bread
her sustenance and nowhere to
obtain any more would be foolish to
that loaf at any price. The man
whose life depends on his faithful
horse would be deplorably silly to sell
that horse at the time of his greatest
need. So acted Judas. He with his
three years of companionship with
Friday and Saturday Specials
Large Grape Fruit,
each .
Oranges, per doz. 50 and 70c
Lemons, per doz.
Extra fine Spinach
Three pounds ...
Radishes per bunch
Asparagras, per bunch.. 20c
Rhubarb, per lb
Large can Sour Kraut
per can .
Lux Washing Powder
per package .
Citrus Washihg Powder
per package .
X
10c
14c
26c
5c
12c
35c
10c
28c
Phone 36
WASHBURN & WILSON
Phone 36
JUST RECEIVED A FULL LINE OF BUNTE EXTRA FINE CANDY
Jesus knew, having seen that he could
restore joy and health and life, that
be was more than all else to him.
And yet for $16 he sold Him to the
mob that wished Him no good. Judas
was not alone a traitor. How many
people since then have betrayed their
willingness, readiness to forego, re
ject, crucify the Christ for the grati
fication of a depraved heart. "They
crucify to themselves the Son of God
afresh, and put him to an open shame.
When he sold the Christ he sold his
This was the greatness of his
folly because knowing all His
virtues, and His benefits to himself,
he sold Him and could never duplicate
Him. Those who bought the holy
One must dispose of Him; for the
man who dispelled the fever, opened
blind eyes, unstopped deaf ears, re
stored lame and palsied limbs,
cleansed the lepers, raised the dead,
cast out devils, and purified their sin
ful hearts boded no peace to Jewish
tenets.
2. Judas made an unjust deal. Hd
sold human life. The slave trade
proved to our people how cruelly
presumptions and sinful it is to sell
human life. And he sold Him in se
cret, Now it is illegal to make any
sales or transactions secretly. And
like professional swindlers, he sold
that that was not his.
chose Judas still remains a problem
unless it be important that the testi
mony of the nemy is important to
clearly establish any claim. Christ's
claim as well. Judas finally said,
"I have betrayed innocent blood."
life.
That Jesus
3. Judas did not properly repre
sent the goods he was selling,
he could have had an honest, honor
able purpose in view he would have
glowingly represented Christ for what
he knew Him to be. He would have
said: Here, gentlemen, is a unique
character. He is not concerned In
riches, lands, cities or governments.
He is greatly solicitous for the lives
of men. He loves the trees, grass,
flowers, birds, children, poor people.
He cures the sick, lame, blind, deaf,
lepers, and He restores ' the dead to
life.
if
tural element!
He has power to control the na
He is gentle, peace
able, holy and very much grieved to
see men wronged,
God.
He is the lily of
the valley, the bright and morning
star, the good shepherd, the son of
Mary, the son of David, the Son of
He is worth no paltry
bring forth your millions,
nor lands; neither silver nor gold
buy this pearl of greatest worth; only
meek, repentant and contrite heart
can possess Him,
But Judas was ungrateful,
cretly, treacherously sold his best
sum,
No houses
can
He se
friend. Ed Shattuc would not sell his
old horse.
his care to a friendly neighbor,
dotingly cared for him till death.
Judas sold the Son of God, the friend
without whom himself could not live,
into the hands of His enemies.
Would not even entrust
He
Hew Diptheria is Contracted.
One often hears the expression.
My child caught a severe cold«which
developed into diptheria," when the
truth was that the cold had simply
left _ the little one particularly
ceptible to the wandering diptheria
germ. If your child has a cold when
diptheria is prevalent you should take
him out of school and keep him off
the street until fully recovered, as
there is a hundred times more danger
of his taking diptheria when he has
cold. When Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is given it quickly cures the
cold and lessens the danger of dip
theria or any other germ disease be
ing contracted.
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PARDONABLE
d
PRIDE
s
This bank has
donable pride in its
g a n i z a t i o n, in its
strength, in its service
and in its growth.
a par
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or
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o
You have a like pride
in your business and
your success.
QC
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Let us get together for
mutual benefit.
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RRST TRUST 5
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BANK
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Security and Better
Service
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