R P H E U
THE PARAMOUNT THEATRE
FEATURING COMEDY PICTURES OF MOSCOW PEOPLE.
WARNING—DON'T COME IF IT HURTS YOU TO LAUGH—Also
in "THE MYSTERY GIRL"
COME EARLY FOR SEATS
ADMISSION 11c and 22. ■
TOMORROW ANOTHER RIG SHOW
ALL NEW COMEDY LOCAL PICTURES
And HENRY WALTHALL in "MODERN HUSBANDS'
AND A MAX SENNETT COMEDY
colder; Tuesday, fair, light to heavy
frosts Tuesday morning.
Atty. Clay McNamee of Lewiston is
in the city atttending the federal
Atty. James E. Babb oï Lewiston is
in Moscow on legal business.
Mrs. James E. Addy has returned
from California where she spent the
winter. Mrs. Addy and daughter, Mrs.
H. Beier, left yesterday for Coeur
d'Alene, the latter's home.
Attorney P. E. Stookey of "Lewiston
is in the city attending the federal
Idaho — Tonight, fair,
J. O. Tannahfll ôf
are visitors in the city.
Seed beans, strictly ""Little Navy"
for sale at 8c per pound.
There will be given a reading of
Hamlet at the Guild hall, Tuesday
evening. May 13, by "Rev.'Bridge.
Miss Clara Mushel of Potlatch is a
guest at the home of W r . ' F. Morgar
Guy Van Buskirk retturned today
from overseas, where he was in serv
ice / with the 20th Engineers. Mr. Van
Buskirk has been with army since
September, 1917, and has seen much
Before selling your Hogs, Cattle,
Veal or Mutton, call phone 7 and get
Hagan and Cushing Co.
Miss Mann of Emmett, Idaho, was
a guest in the city Saturday. Mi#s
Mann is state organizer for the P. E.
O.'s and while in Moscow installed a
Miss Geneva Brown entertained a
number of girls of the Sunday school
of the Christian church Saturday aft
ernoon at a party at the park, serv
ing dainty refreshments.
Corporal Frank A. Marsh, son Of
Mr, and Mrs. Wm. Maräh, returned
Sunday from overseas, where he
served 10 months with the 316th Am
munition Train of the 91st Division.
He trained in Camp Lewis over a year
before leaving for France.
W. B. Kjosness is in Sanclpoint at
tending a meeting of the county com
Mrs. W. D. McMullen, Puyallup. Wu.,|
says that she has been cured of gall |
stones without operation by taking
the treatment of Dr. Mellenthin & Co.,
and is very grateful. Dr. Mellenthin
& Co. will be in Palouse, Martin Hotel,
Monday, May 19. Hours, 11 a. m. to :
3 m. 191-4
Judge G. D. Kincaid, of Palouse,
was a business visitor to Moscow to
day. He says Palouse is lively and
crop conditions are favorable in the
country surrounding Palouse and "be
tween that town and Moscow.
Geo. Shepherd is in the city from
;Sj)Okane, visiting at the home of W. H.
Mrs. J. Drew left today for Coeur
Mrs. Jake Sly and Mrs. W. C. Yock
ey of Troy are in Moscow today.
Mrs. I. L. Osterhout and little son
are visiting in Moscow with Mrs. Os
terhout's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
F. H. Drew was a passenger to
Spokane this morning.
The Brackert stock of goods on
Third street has been sold to Mrs.
T. W. Leonard of Pullman.
Leonard, who formerly operated the
store In Moscow, is Mr. Brackert's
sister. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard will
move to Moscow this week to take
charge of the store.
The Willing Workers of the Christ
lan church will meet Wednesday att
ernoon with Mrs. A. J. Dan.
Mr. W. H. Cropper of Mt. Vernon,
Wash., says that for several years he
was suffering with severe pains with
ulcers of stomach and was unable to
work, but after taking Dr. Mellenthin
& Co.'s treatment he is cured and is
fine again and does his regular work
every day on the ranch. Dr. Mellen
thin & Co. will be in Palouse, Martin
Hotel, Monday, May 19. Hours, 11
g. m. tp 3 p. m, 191-4
"WHERE EVERYBODY GOES"
TONIGHT AND TUESDAY
SHOWS 2:30 - 7:00 - 8:30
Rev. Perry preached Sunday eve
ning at Albion, Wash., on the centen
Miss Annie Morse arrived home this
morning from Spokane, accompanied
by "Miss Robinson, who will visit a
day ;jn .Moscow.
A. Dygert returned this morning
Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Spencer of
Spangle, Wash., are visiting at the
home of C. A. Patterson.
W. A. Bower and
Ada of Deary are in the city today.
Mr. Bower is road overseer.
O. A. Benedict arrived in Moscow
today from Seattle for a few days'
Mrs, John Roberts of Pullman is
visiting with Mrs. C. F. Bell.
Com Advances 10 Cents.
Sensational ad- ♦
Base geason c ,
It now app ears that the base ball
season of the university team is fin
ished. Coach Bohler of W. S. C. this
morning called off the last game of
the season when he was refused by
the W. S. C. faculty the permission
to bring his team to Idaho tomor
row afternoon. This game was to
have been the fourth of a four game
series between the two schools. The
game will not be played now as
Washington State schedule is full for
the reçt of the seagpn.
vances by prices of corn on the ♦
♦ market resulted today from 4*
+ meagerness of the readily avail- ♦
+ able supplies and prospects for ♦
♦ further wet weather delaying in
♦ Corn for short delivery and to ♦
4> fill May contracts reached the ♦
4* highest point of the present ♦
♦ crop, May reaching $1.77 af- ♦
♦ ternoon, an overnight rise of 4*
♦ eight cents.
4* Before the session ended May ♦
4* ascended two cents more, mak- ♦
♦ ing an extreme gain for the day 4*
4» of 10 cents a bushel.
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+♦ + ♦♦♦♦♦♦
CALL NEW MALADY
Disease Misnamed "Sleeping
Sickness" Is Believed to Be
MEDICAL EXPERTS PUZZLED
Wealth Authorities Declare Strange
Illness Has No Relation to "Sleep
ing Sickness," Which Origi
nated in Africa.
Washington—"Epidemic stupor Is
the name the health authorities have
decided to give the new disease,
wrongly called sleeping sickness,
which sprang up a few weeks ago. It
has invaded eighteen American cities
and several army camps, has taken
several lives and laid hundreds under
The scientific name of this new mal
ady is lethargic encephalitis. It is
not "sleeping sickness" and has noth
ing to do with the real sleeping sick
ness. It has been known for only a
few years, and its cause and origin
are even more mysterious than those
of the Influenza.
The disease, when it was first dis
covered in this country, was found to
lie a form of sleeping sickness com
mon in the interior parts of Africa,
but a closer observation of the symp
toms proved this belief to be unsound.
Sleeping sickness as found in the jun
gles of Africa, is caused by the bite
of a peculiar insect, known as the
The new disease was first observed
Tile first case noted in England oc
curred February 11, 1018, and the epi
demic, which never attained large pro
portions, came, at least, temporarily,
to an end in .Tune. The medical re
search committee of England became
deeply interested in the new malady
and instituted clinical and pathologi
cal investigations. The committee
found the disease is a general in
fectious disorder, characterized by
manifestations originating in the cen
tral nervous system, of which the most
frequent and characteristic are pro
gressive lethargy or stupor and an in
volvement of the nerve centers con
Marked by High Temperature.
Although a rise in temperature was
not observed in ail of I he 101 cases
of the disease of which notes were ob
tained, there seemed to he little doubt
that there is always a certain amount
of fever in an early stage. The fever
usually lasts from two to five days,
hut may continue for ten or even four
teen days. It may fall suddenly or
gradually with oscillation. A period
of subnormal temperature not infre
Usually the first symptom is sim
ple catarrhal conjunctivitis (a mild
"pink eye") or it may be tonsllitls—
simple sore throat and cold in the
chest. The disease may be ushered in
suddenly by a fainting attack or fit.
In marked cases the lethargy was ac
companied by heaviness of the eye
lids, pain in the eyes and blurred vi
sion. Headache is a common symp
tom, and rigidness was characteris
tic of the early symptoms of many
cases during the epidemic in England.
After the first stages, the symp
toms of a general infectious disease
become manifest. The patient lies
in bed on the back, often unable to
make any voluntary movement on ac
count of great muscular weakness ;
the face is quite expressionless and
masklike, and there may be definite
double facial paralysis. The patient
is in a condition of stupor, although
true sleep Is often not obtained.
, No Specific Treatment.
With regard to treatment, no spe
cific method has been devised, and the
best that can be done is to put the
patient to bed and provide good nurs
ing. Cold sponging is often beneficial
during the early stages and tends to
numbness and tingling of the limbs
warmth is the best remedy. Consti
pation is obstinate and often difficult
to overcome, except by enemas fol
lowed by such drugs as liquid paraf
fin or phenolphthaleln. No hypnotics
and no morphine or other prepara
tions of opium should be given. Dally
cleansing of the mouth and antisep
tic treatment of the nose and mouth
should be carried out and respiratory
complication's systematically looked
for. The patient should be given to
understand that his convalescence
will last at least six months after the
beginning of the illness.
Officials of the United States pub
„ • . , _ . .
Long Search for Daughter.
Cookton, La.—Three years' search
ended successfully the other day when
George Cameron arrived here to take
his daughter home to Ames, la.
James Drury, with whom the girl cam»
to Crookton. is in Jail, awaiting trial
on charge of theft of farm Implements
from a farmer by whom he was em-.
ployed. It Is said Drury stole to get
money to support the gipl,
camp «bowed that In each case the
soldier had been 111 with Influenza.
lie health service are Investigating
cases of the disease in several cities.
They are especially anxious to keep
the malady out of the army camps.
The first army camp to be invaded
was Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va., where
one death was reported out of nine
Investigation made at the
A? they re
Ma dettind all
"het up" cookind.
* Corn Flakes
M. L.—W. E. Longstreet, Lewis
ton and Grace Phillips, Lewiston.
W. D.—C. E. Kimberling to Ray
mond E. Edwards, $700; lot 11-11
Latah County Records.
Rel.— H. R. Smith to A. G. Giese,
r-m 6 - 19 - 14 .
R. M.— A. G. Fiese to W. H. Lea
sure, $1260; lots 6 7 8-9 Park Add
M. L.—Charles A. Stover, Moscow
ami Edith F. Steffen, Moscow.
Carmel C. Carpenter was born in
Dubuque county, Iowa, in the year
1845, passed away April ;:0, 3919, age
74 years and three days. He comes
of a staunch English stock, his great
grand father having fought in the
Revolutionary war. He was one of
Rebellion and for four years fought
for the maintenance of the Union.
In the years 1869 he was married
to Miss Amy Randall, who has been
his constant companion until his de
In the year 1880 Mr. and Mrs. Car
penter, with their children, came to
Idaho, the Gem of the Mountains.
They came directly to their present
home, seven and one-half miles south
of town, and homesteaded. For 39
years they have spent their lives in
helping to make what was then a
wilderness. Mr. Carpenter has had
no small part In making this country
what it is. Mr. Carpenter leaves to
mourn his loss two brothers and four
sisters. They are now living in Kan
DO NOT USE SURGERY
Will be at
Monday, May* 19
Office Hours, 11 a. m. to 3 p. m.
ONE DAY ONLY
NO CHARGE FOR EXAMINATION
The doctor in charge, on account
of having been in the United States
army service, has not been able to
visit the different cities for the past
seven months, but from now on will
again make his regular calls. He is
a graduate in medicine and surgery,
and is licensed by the state of Wash
ington. He visits professionally the
more important towns and cities and
offers to all who call on this trip,
consultation and examination free
except for expense of treatment
According to his method of treat
ment he does not operate for chronic
appendicitis, gall stones, ulcers of
stomach, tonsils or adenoids.
He has to his credit many wonder
ful results in diseases of the stomach,
liver, bowels, blood, skin, nerves,
heart, kidneys, bladder, bedwetting,
catarrh, weak lungs, rheumatism,
sciatica, leg ulcers and rectal ail
If y OU have b een filing d'or any
length of time and do not get any
better, do not fail to call, as improper
measures rather than disease are
often the cause of your long standing
. Remember above date, that exam
that his treatment is different,
- Address: 336 Boston Block,-Minne
sas„ Missouri, Colorado and Idaho.
He leaves his faithful companion,
Mrs. Amy Carpenter, and three
daughters, Mrs. Nellie Hall, Moscow;
Mrs. Jennie Smith, Buhl; Mrs, Leona
Myers, Unioutown, and two sons,
Jesse and Arthur Carpenter, who are
running the home ranch.
, No words can properly express the
debt of the present generation to men
who came to this country and gave
themselves to making it as has Mr.
LAUGH AT YOURSELF
TONIGHT AT THE ORPHEUM
The Camera Fiends are ready to
spring the first day's program of
comedy local pictures which they
have been making for the past few
days and Moscow people will enjoy
laughing at themselves and each
r A i
*Zùhy T>o I Use Klenzo ?
Because it Makes My
come to the table with an
-morning freshness. No
hot, harsh tongue—no rough, sticky
teeth. Instead, a cool, clean, re
freshed feeling that lasts long.
This Cool, Clean, Klenzo Feeling
than a "taste." It means
that countless little taste nerves have
been freed from the stale secretions
which make the mouth feel hot and
sticky. That's the reason your ap
petite is better after you use Klenzo.
Take home a tube today.
T 5 0
THE OWL DRUG STORE
S. L. WILLIS, Proprietor
MR. CAR OWNER:
The Gates Half Soles are a proven fact. You half sole your
shoes, why not your tires. If you can get a guarantee for 3600 miles
without a puncture and cost only half as much, wouldn't it be a big
item to your pocket book. Come down anyway and let us demon
strate. We can get acquainted. We handle the Federal and Racine
Casings and Accessories. Vulcanizing, Retreading and Blowouts
Globe Tire Shop
606 S. MAIN
This bank has a par
donable pride in its or
ganization, in its
strength, in its service
and in its growth.
You have a like pride
in your business and
Let us get together for
Security and Better
other ' tonight. No doubt there will
be surprises galore, as the Fiends are
no respecters of persons and every
one who has ventured out of the
house is a possible victim. Every
body is anxious to know whether or
not they escaped the camera and if
they did not, to see just how they
look on the screen. Great interest
has been manifested in the taking of
the pictures—each person trying to
get the joke on the other fellow, but a
good laugh is in store for everyone
who attends the Orpheum tonight.
Ethel Clayton in "The Mystery Girl"
is the feature for today.
Both the local comedy pictures and
the feature will be changed tomor
row, and a special matinee will be
given at 4:16 in the afternoon.
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