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< » . Aft^WCft^'HOME.SHOtPOUSH j ALWAYS 10c SAVE Q^Ai ITY SAME s ?e SAME PfUCE «9" > « \ r Sl\ INOli/X II I A ÜI I « : N i 10c î Learn Thrift! You can shine your shoes 50 times with a box of î 8anA. 50 shmes would cost you $5 00 or more. * Well shined shoes add to your personal appear ance. ShukkA makes shoes wear longer as the wax and oils protect the surface, keep the leather soft and pliable. It pays to give your shoes good care when they cost so much. ShiNOlA home set Makes Home Shoe Shining e*Ay and convenient. BLACK TAN WHITE OX-BLOOD BROWN in mr : w !l IMHO COACH HOLDS Skimmed the Sticks in the Fast Time of 15:4—Quarter On Famous Team In R. T. Hutchinson, Idaho's athletic department ecquired a man who once ranked with the best of them in three While attending and 1900 he v branches of sport. Princeton in '98, '99 starred in track, baseball, and foot ball. He has two letters to his credit from each one of these amuse ments. Hutch, a Hurdle Expert In .track Hutch, was a hurdle artist. He handled both the high and lows for the blgdtU", making the decidedly fast time of 16.4 over the tall ones. In the good old nineties baseball real college game and Prince was a ton had a team which made 'em sit I » bnight tomorrow Alright Gèt à 25c. Ti j Box.. -M3 m S3 m |||£Éjfco S THE OWL DRUG STORE SAVE1 AH your old rags, burlap, rob bers, metals and scrap Iroa. DON'T BURN THEM It's like fanning money. We will pay yon highest cash prices for them. If yon hnro any Junk—just telephone 2M and we will call la city er eenn try. The highest price paid 1er bides and fun. Highest prices paid for all kinds of magazines and books. united hide a junk CO, m w. cth sc Heseow, Ida. In '99 and 1900 up and take notice, the third sack position on that speedy infield was held down by Hutchinson. Was Quatrerback Two Years. On the gridiron, this man made a reputation by holding down the all im In the portant position of -quarter, last two years of the nineteenth century Princeton lineup of rare quality, field generalship of Hutchinson, Princeton took Yale's number for two had a football Under the consecutive years. After finishing college, Hutch, ac cepted the position of physical director at Dickinson College at Carlisle, Penn. In 1902 he returned to Prince ton as assistant head physical director. While filling this position he helped turn out another strong team for his The Princeton eleven Alma Mater, won every game that .year except the one with Yale. The wearers of the big "Y" took their measure that sea son for the first time in three years. From 1911 until 1917 Hutchinson coached the huskies of the U. of New Here he was physical di Mexico. rector in charge of all athletics and turned oùt some strong teams in all Last year he handled' S. branches.' A. T. C. sports at Washington and Jefferson College. Will Handle Basketball at Idaho Hutchinson is now assisting Coach Bleamaster in football. Here he Is proving himself a valuable man owing to his extensive experience along that line. He will take charge of Idaho's ojd faithful basketball squad this season. He intends to keep them on the same style of play. "At least," he said, "there will be no radical changes. It would be folly to break up a winning combination, such as I hear Idaho has had in the last two years." In addition to handling the basket ball squad Hutch, will assist Coach Tommy Mathews with the cinder men. He will specialize on the hurdl ers, giving them lots of punishment "This exercise in hte split exercise, is a whiz," he says, "on developing the stride and muscles of the legs." Bad Breath Is a most disgusting complaint and always arises from a disordered stomach. Take M. A. C. which re moves the cause by correcting the stomach and regulating the bowels. Gives entire satisfaction at the Comer Rdug Store. Read The Star-Mirror Classified Ads. PLAN TO RECLAIM DISABLED TANKS Federal Board Estimates That 50,000 Will Have to Be Fitted for Vocations 7,356 ALREADY IN TRAINING Government Works on Four Year Program, but Funds Are Needed Board Re views 1,000 Cases a Day. to Complete Plan Washington.—Working to overcome the handicaps of men Injured In the war the federal government Is striving to place the vocationally dl abled soldier back In the economic ranks of the country, able to compete with other "whole" men and to earn an Independent Income for himself. According to Information just made public by the federal board for vo catlonal education It Is likely that as many as 50,000 men who served in the war will have to be re-edu cated, either vocationally or occupa tionally. Under this plan the federal board Is now working on what Is practi cally a four-year program, although appropriations so far have been made only up to July, 1920. In another month, It Is estimated, 17,000 men will be approved to go Into Immediate training with the opening for the fall terms of the professional and technical schools of the country. The 40,000 or 50,000 men disabled in the service of the country will all be placed In training for various lines of activity and nearly all of them will have completed rehabilitation by the summer of 1923, By far the ma jority of the men to be rehabilitated will have finished their retraining, It Is expected, within a year or two years, some of them In less than six months, and will be back on their feet In that time in professional and Industrial ranks. May Extend Work. So far no provision has been made by Congress for rehabilitating men whose disabilities do not amount to a vocational or occupational handi cap. It Is said by those best Informed on reconstruction legislation that con gress may yet be asked to provide some means of compensatory train ing, as well as the compensation al ready paid through the war risk bu reau to men who have simply suffered physical disabilities, without economic loss to them, in their country's service. To carry out such a program, it Is es timated that the federal government would have to expend upwards of half a billion dollars. Up to the present time the voca tional education board has got in touch with some 153,000 men and has actual ly surveyed and Interviewed 110,135 soldiers, sailors and murines Injured In service during the war. The ma jority of these will not be able to ob tain retraining under the act of con gress as It now stands, even with re cent amendments. All of the men more than 10 per cent disabled will receive money com pensation to the extent to which they disabled, but only those whose disabilities mean a handicap to them In the occupation or vocation they fol lowed or In ordinary lines of work can be retrained and fitted for a new trade or profession. Of those already interviewed 14,876 have been approved for training, and 7,356 of these have actually been placed in training. Sev eral thousand additional men will have been approved by October. According to recent figures reported 'to the bureau of war risk Insurance by the army, 149,433 men have been discharged from service with a dlsa are blllty. "Only cases showing 10 per cent dis ability have been reported," the report At this rate It seems prob states. able that the total number of cases of disability resulting from the war and entitled to (monetary) compensation will be close to 200,000." $350,000,000 Needed. A central case board has been es tablished In Washington to finally ap prove all cases sent In' by the distant boards. This system, It Is explained, (s necessary because the board is op erating under a budget system of ex pense from congress. This board re views an average of 1,000 cases a day. The majority of these have to be re jected, though, If a more liberal law should be passed by congress In the future these cases would be reopened and It Is supposed the majority of them would then be approved. The documents and evidence In each case are carefully preserved so that the ex pense of obtaining them again will be minimized. Should a more liberal law be passed opening up possibilities for training for such a group of men It is now es timated It would take at least $350, 000,000 to pay the support, tuition, and textbook cost alone. Further pro vision would have to be made for traveling expenses of the men, med ical attention, and mechanical appli ances and for equipment and adminis tration of the broader law. At pres ent the board Is paying the tuition, traveling expenses, textbook cost, and other special expenses for the men It approves, in addition to paying $100 to men with dependents and $80 a month to men without dependents, and family allowanfes to the former ❖ A J : : : ♦i# : Dark Days Are Made Cheerful t X : : X t i ; Every Day Made Convenient ♦% X : T Î ♦> I : BY ! t The Optional x T : X X X X »TO FLAT RATE t : X T t x : : ♦ 4 X X t : UNDER THIS PLAN OF PURCHASING YOUR ELECTRIC SERVICE, YOU ARE PERMITTED UNLIM ITED HOURS USE OF YOUR LIGHT, IN ADDITION TO THE USE OF ANY APPLIANCES OF THE CHARACTER ele I ♦I« » l x ♦% x : ♦I« X X : : ♦> SHOWN HERE WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE. : x X X ♦% : : : : Opportunity Knocks Now is the Time : : J : : : : o : : : : 2 : t : WASHINGTON WATER POWER GO : î J ; X X I : : V Latah County Records. Thursday, September 26, 1919 W. D.—Claus Peterson to R. O. West, $532.50; 2% A. in SE^SWy* 17-39-5 W. 1 W. D.—Virgil W. Edwards to Marietta E. Boland, $1750; W 50 feet lot 12-3 Lieu. 4th Add., Moscow. W. D.— W. F. Hickman to Harry H. Gallup, $1; 10-13, Sunnyside Add., Moscow. W. D.— T. W. Cooper to Carl L. Olson, $1500; lot 6, W% lot 7-7, Sun nyside Add., Moscow. M. L.—J. E. Churchill, Portland, and Kathryn Esser, Genesee. -Kai Saturday, September 27, 1919. C. M.—Henry Moe to R. H. Hill, $2250; crop for 1920 on SW% 15; Ny 2 SEi4 16-41-6. C. M.—Same to same, stock, ma chinery, etc. S. D.—Sheriff to Plaintiff; Gustave Kuehner vs. Charlie G. Starr; $2000; SE*4NW14 SM.NE14 7-40-4. W. D.—Sigvard Jacobsen to Jas. D. Berry, $2100; NWy 4 NEy* 27; all of SWyiSEyi south of road, 41-5 W. Affidavit.—Emma Urquhart as to Allen Hall. W. D.— C. E. Lewis to Harrold B. Trask, $1; tract 13 rods 6 feet by 10 rods beg. at point 6 rods W. and 13 9, Bobbin's Add., Moscow. Rel.—Potlatch State Bank to D. W. Odell, 10-21-16. W. D.—John Hendrickson to Otto L. Hendrickson, $1; N% lits 1, 2, sec. ' 5-39-4 W; also S%SE(4 NW%SE% 32-40-4 W.; machinery. Friday, September 26, 1919 W. D.—Wm. Milton to Charlie F. Sawyer, $12,000; lot 1, sec. 6: ly. A. 1 off W. side of NWy 4 NWy 4 6; Lot .,| sec. 6-41-5 W. Exception. R. M.—Charlies F. Sawyer to A. P. Murray, $10,000; above. Rel.—A. Evans to C. L. Rowland, Lien 9-13-19. Patent—Maud B. Martin, NEj4 SW% 14-40-5. W. D.—John Peasley to Charles D. Chesnut, $1; Ey 2 SE% 19-39-5; 20 A. off S. side of SWV 4 SE%; 43.08 A. com. at SE cor. of NE% 19-39-6; 22.22 A. beg at SW cor. of 20-39-5; W% NWy 4 20-39-5. (245.30 A). Rel.—First Trust & Savings Bank to Theodore Tobiason, R. M. 11-27-09. B. M.—Carl L. Olson to Anton Eld, $700; Lot 6, lot 7-7, Sunnyside Add., Moscow. W. D.—Ray Hanson to Martin Ja- 1 cobson, $2620; SE%NWy4 5-41-5 North of Range 6. Guardian's Deed.—Wm. Milton, guardian of estate of Flora M. 'Sisk and Cora M. Sisk to Leo Nowack, $1066.66; und. 2-3 int. in S%NW(4 24-42-6 W. W. D.—Stella Grace Sisk to Leo Nowack, $533.33; 1-3 int. in S%NWV4 2.4-42-6 W. W. D.—Stella Grace Sisk to Leo Nowack, $533.33; 1-3 int. in S-'NWyi 24-42-5 W. W. D.—Cora M. Sisk to same, $1440; N%NWy 4 24-42-5. W. D.—Johann Person to John II. Anderson, $8800; S%SW>4 8-39-3 W. R. M.—John H. Anderson to Johan na person, $5,800, above. Certified copy of patent.—David E. Spencer; Sy 2 NWy4 5; S^NE^i 6- 39 W. W. D.—Harry .M. Driscoll to H. W. Gamble, $13,600, S*SEy* 24-39-4; Lots 3, 4, Sec. 19-39-3 W R. M.— J. W. Mitchell to First Bank, Troy, $900; SE%NWV.i 5-3 1-3. Rel.—Pete Flodin to < ust Reiber, 3-27-18. W. D.-r-J. R. Marsh to G. II. Patten, $1; lot 11 Schumacher's Add., Moscow, Optemelry Certificate.—Wm. M. Webster. M. L.—Roscoe Gamble and Celia Powt 1 Palouse. Rel.—Genesee Exchange Bank to Jacob Frei, R. M. 7-22-09. j Rel.—Same to same, R. M. 11 26-01. i Army Discharge.--Lloyd P. Tertel Marino Discharge.—Waldo Einer- ! son Terteling. mg. I Monday, September 29, 1919. 1 W. D.—Mathias Kambitsch to An tone J. Kambitsch, $11,600; S%SE(4 ! 7; Sy 2 SWy 4 8-37-5 W. R. M.— Antone J. Kambitsch Mathias Kambitsch, $5800, above. W. D.—Mary O. Severson to L. C. ! to 1 Rogers, $600; tract 190 by 316 feet j com. at point en E line of NW(4 13 37-6 W. 1 Executor's Deed.—Henry and Matt Baumgartner, executors of estate of ; Henriaetta Baumgartner to John : Gesellchen, $24,548.70; lots 1, 2, 3,; SE(4NWy4 SE(4NWy4 5, except p6.p9 PUBLIC SALE Having sold my farm I will offer at Public Auction on my place, loea ted six miles south of Moscow and known as the old Beardsley farm, on FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3RD, 1919 Commencing at 10 o'clock A. M., the following described property: LIVE STOCK MACHINERY, ETC. One Winona 3-in. wagon One old 3-ln. wagon One buggy, nearly new One hack One hay rack One California rack One set of dump boards One McCormick mower, good as new One double shovel One pair of bob sleighs One 3-section lever harrow One 2-horse hay rake One 1-horse hay rake Two walking plows One 12-in. gang plow One 14-in. gang plow Three sets of heavy harness Two sets single harness One elder mill One garden cultivator Tools, chains and other things too numerous to mention Cook stove and other household goods One bay filley, 2 years old, weight 1300 lbs. One black filley, 1 year old, weight 1000 lbs. One grey gelding, 8 years old, weight 1500 lbs. One bay mare, 9 years old, weight 1400 lbs. One bay mare, 12 ye^rs old, weight 1300 lbs. One bay mare, 8 years old, weight 1100 lbs. One black mare, 9 years old, weight 1100 lbs. One saddle horse, drives single One spring cojt Two Jersey milk cows Two spring calves One Poland China brood sow Six shoats Five dozen chickens Several tons of good wheat hay V Free Luuch at Noon Terms of Sale—All suras of $20.00 and under, cash; over that am «uni time will be given until October 1st, 1920, on approved Bankable Notes bearing 10 per cent interest G. A. CARDER, Owner J. G. VENN1GERH0LZ, Clerk CHA8. E. WALKS, Auctioneer A. 5-37-5 W. (173.14 A.) W. D.—John Gesellchen to Andrew Klem, $5676; SE(4NWy4 5-37-5 W. W. D.—Same to J. S. Kambitsch, $5676; lot 3 in NW^4 5-37-6 W. Rel.—F. Childe to W. J. Davis, R M. 10-21-15. W. D... George Roth well to G. P. Manson, $1; lot 1-4, Four Mile. W. D.—M. A. Manson to George Rothwell, $1; S% Lot 3; 4, 5,-2, Four Mile. R. M. George Rothwell to G. P. Manson, $150; above. W. D.—J. W. Wilks to D. M. Shove, $1400; E%SE(4 SE^NEyi 5; NE% iNE(4 8-39-1 W. .W D.—Cathrena Johnson to D. M. Shove, $1600; Sy 2 NW(4 NEViSW'A 8 39-1 E. W. D.—Wm. S. Bellomy to same, $1600; EVèNWy* W^NEy* 9-'9-l E. W. D.—Harry D. Thompson to same, $1600; SW% 4-39-1 E. W. D.— S. P. Callison to Farmers' Hdwe. Co., $25; 20 feet off W. end lots 9, 10-4, Kendrick. W. D.— W. H. Lillibridge to Eliza beth Mickey, $1; 7, 8-2; 9, 11, 12-2, McGregor's Add., Moscow. W. D.—Alcinda J. Keyes to A. C. Morris, $10; WV. lot 1; E%NE14 5 40-5 W.