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BRIEF LOCAL NEWS.
H. Francklnberk of Spokane, la In the city today. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Byles left Wed nesday evening for Vollmer. Band Concert at the Crystal Theatre, 12-13 Mr. and Mrs. Warren Roseboom are the proud parents of a son born Wed nesday. Mike Malone, representing the C. P. railroad, was in town yesterday from Spokane. A. H. Oversmith, the Troy attorney, was in the city yesterday on legal bus iness. Friday. B. E. Bush of Moscow, deputy state land selector is caring for business in Boise this week. College Quartet at Theatre, Thursday. the Crystal 12-13 Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Shattuck are moving into the Miller residence on North Polk street. L. F. Parsons Is moving Into the residence which he recently purchased ftom Mrs. L. L. Barton. ' '7 > Wm. Schuldt, deputy United States Marshal Is in Moscow from Lewiston, on official business today. Miss Emma J. Roland, who has been In Moscow for several months, turned to Spokane Wednesday. Miss Effie I. Jackson has been visit ing Mr. and Mrs. J. Brown, turned to her home in Pullman today. W. J. Jordan, general agent for the Palouse branches of the N. P. visitor from Lewiston In Moscow terday. Harvey Smith, Jr., who Is recover ing from an attack of typhoid fever, was able to be out yesterday for the first time. B. A. Long, a farmer residing town, left yesterday for his former home at Fairview, Missouri, for tended visit. i L. C. Crow of Pullman, president of re She re was a yes near an ex the Farmers' Union Is In the city Ing for business affairs in connection with his office. Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Butterflfeld are visiting with Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Henderson at Hood River. Ore. Tkey will remain there for ten days. car D. L. Maxwell and wife of Elmira, Wn„ are visiting Mr. Maxwell's father, A. R. Maxwell. The former is man aging his father's ranch at Elmira. McKenzie £ Moore, who are now playing at Lewiston, will be In Mos cow on October 30, 31, and November 1. They will play at Eggan's hall. j ,!!•, Mr. and Mrs. George T. Bacon, who have been in the city for the past ten days, left for Vollmer today. Bacon is representing the Spaulding Manufacturing company. On the 28th, 29th, and 30th, of this month will occur the Kappa Sigma conclave at Spokane. About 40 mem Mr. I Whenever In Need Of Anything in the Drug Line— Please remember that we keep everything that belongs in a well-equipped pharmacy. We pride ourselves upon the purity of our drugs and the care we use in putting up prescriptions. We have everything that is usually need ed in the sick room and can secure in the shortest time possible any special prepara tion or appliance that may be suggested by a doctor. Remember that our prices are always as low as is consistent with the quality of our goods THE CORNER DRUG STORE G. D. ALWARD, Proprietor u No Secrets—We Take Our Own Medicine. 99 CRYSTAL THEATRE • • • • • • WEDNESDAY"THIRSDAY POEMS and PICTURES A Hand Colored Fantasy Tunny Fishing Off Palmero A Thief and the Child Montana Anna Thursday the College Quartette Friday Band Concert FIRST SHOW 7 O'CLOCK hers from the University of Idaho and Moscow will jirobably attend the con clave. Peter Arell, for the last 24 years a resident of Moscow, leaves today for Troy where he has rented a farm on American Ridge and expects to make his future home. Xi chapter of Gamma Phi Beta will entertain Friday afternoon from 4 to 6, at their sorority house on Deakin avenue, complimentary to Mrs. Dora Taylor. Wanted—A limited number of per sons to board in private family—one block from business center. Inquire of M. W. Griffith or Star-Mirror of fice. 12tf all visitors how the work of cleansing | and renewing is done. Mr. Davis has D. G. Davis, who makes a business of renovating feathers, is stationed at the Hazelwood building on South Main street where with his steam process he will receive orders and will show been in Moscow before and he got the confidence of the housekeepers by do ing fine work, and he claims now to be able to do even better work. Call and see him operate and have a talk with him. Rev. W. J. Herwig of Boise, state superintendent 20 of the anti-saloon league, and Rev. Walter A. Hitchcock, assistant superintendent of Coeur d'Alene, will be in Moscow over Sun day. They will speak in the Meth odist and Presbyterian church at the morning services, and in the Baptist and Christian churches at the evening services. General interest in the work of the league should Insure these spe clal speakers a good hearing. F. A. David left Moscow yesterday for a business visit in Boise. Award Athletic "I's." At the student assembly yesterday at the university President MacLean awarded the athletic "I" to those men who had won the prize in baseball and track last spring. Stars were also ORANGEVILLE FARMER SAYS MOSCOW HARVESTER GREAT The Idaho National Harvester com pany of Moscow, judging from the many complimentary letters that have been coming in, has just closed the most successful year in its history. Yesterday the company received from C. W. Colby of Orangeville, the following letter which contains much valuable information. The let ter in full follows: Culdesac, Idaho, Oct. 7. Idaho Na tional Harvester Co., Moscow, Idaho. Gentlemen: It is with pleasure that I drop you a few lines, advising you of the satisfaction we had in the op eration of your "Idaho" harvester dur ing the harvest just past. I believe it to be the most perfectly constructed harvesting machine on the market. It is handled with ease and certainly does most thorough threshing, and produces the cleanest grain I have ev er seen come from any threshing ma chinery, and does not waste any. The straw is left evenly distributed over the whole ground so that it Is not in the way of discing or plowing. As for the amount of ground we can awarded to those men who had won an "I" In more than one athletic line. The wards of the "I" were as fol lows: Track—Montgomery, Ream, Stro | hecker, Denning, and Buffington, Baseball — Lundstrum, Williams, Kettenbach, Crom, Wheeler, Barrett, Hillman, E. Perkins, P. Perkins, D. Robinson, Fay Robinson and Dipple. New Post Office Nearly Ready. Postmaster J. R. Collins has asked the department for permission to move into the new federal building on Sun day, October 29th. The boxes, etc., for the office are in the building, and a carload of furniture for the post office and the federal court was re reived yesterday and is being deliv ered to the building today. The old fixtures, which belong to Payne & Hunter have not yet been disposed of. _ ; _ Mrs. Marsh Cozier Dead. A message from Bovill states that Mrs. Marsh Cozier died this morning | at three o'clock very suddenly. For some years the family resided in this city, later moving to Potlatch, and from there moving to Bovill, whe,re Mr. Cozier is employed as engineer on the W. I. & M. road. She leaves two ( children, It is understood th body will be I shipped to Moscow, reaching here to morrow, Friday, and that interment will be in the Moscow cemetery. Pioneer Lady Laid to Rest. The funeral of the late Mrs. Sarah Price occurred this afternoon at 1 o'clock from the family residence on South Main street. The funeral serv ices were conducted by the Rev. Robt. Warner, pastor of the Methodist church, who spoke briefly hut with feeling upon Mrs. Price's long and useful life in this community. A host of friends paid their tribute of respect to the deceased. Interment was in the Moscow cemetery. Bruner-McQueen Wedding. At four o'clock yesterday afternoon Rev. Robert Warner, > pastor of the Methodist church, united in marriage R. C. Bruner and Minnie McQueen. Both are residents of Albion, Wn., and will make their home there. The wedding took place in the par lors of the Moscow hotel. TRAIN GOES INTO BAY Rocks on Track Cause Fatal Wreck ! on Great Northern. BELLINGHAM, Wn., Oct. 12.—The Great Northern's freight train No. 711, was wrecked at Chuckanut this morn I ing by striking rocks which had been washed onto the track by recent rains. Fireman John Bowles was killed and Brakeman Smart had both legs brok en and may die. The engine with several cars was dumped into the bay. The rest of the crew escaped without injury. FORTUNE IS PRICE World's Baseball Series Will Bring In Over $300,000, Say Experts. NEW YORK, Oct. 12.—A rough esti mate of the gross receipts when the Giants and the Athletics play the first world's series game at the Polo grounds here next Saturday, provided weather conditions are favorable, is as follows: Four hundred boxes at $25 each, $10,000; 16,000 lower grandstand seats at $2 each, $32,000; 10,000 upper grandstand seats at $3 each, $30,000; 5000 grandstand admission, $2 each, $10,000; 16,000 open stand seats at $1 each, $15,000; gross receipts, $97,000. Of this total the National commis sion's 10 per cent will be $9700; club owners' share, 30 per cent, $20,000; sj. cover in a day's work, will say that depends upon the management or men with any machine. Two acres per day for* each foot in width of any harvesting machine, be it a six or a twenty-foot, is fair work. This being a push machine enables it to do this with greater ease than can be done with any pull machine. This rate would give your machine 14 acres per day capacity, which I consider only fair work for it. I would not think for a moment of trying to harvest in any other way. The cost is less than one-fourth the usual amount with a header or binder and threshing machine. I can put the grain in the sack for what it costs my neighbor to put it in the bundle. The cost of the twine will pay the sack sewer. We can commence hauling to market and selling the same day we commence harvesting if we wish. It certainly is the ideal machine for the small or medium farmer. Very respectfully, C. W. COLBY. players' share, 60 per cent, $58,200. A guess places the entire gross receipts for the series, provided seven games are played, at more than $300,000. THIEF'S ESCAPE FOILED Plan to Smuggle Bullion Into Mexico Foiled by Detectives. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 12.—De tectives foiled a plot whereby, they say, Elmer Smith, recently convicted of complicity in the robbery of the steamer Humboldt of $84,000 in gold bullion last year, was to have been smuggled out of the country before he could be sent to San Quentin prison to serve a one-year sentence. A postcard written by Smith, in which he stated, the detectives say, that he was about to escape from custody, fell into the hands of the of ficers. A court order permitting a raid on a private sanitarium here, where Smith had been undergoing treatment for a drug habit, was se cured, and the officers obtained entrance to the place after breaking down two doors. Smith was found hid ing in a coal chute in the cellar. BODY DROPS ON PRAYING CROWD NEW YORK, Oct. 12.—While several men and women were holding an out door religious meeting in front of a Harlem hotel today, the body of a man came hurtling down from the sixth story window, and landed directly in front of them. The body was that of Morris Greenwald, 4% years old, who ended his life because, it is believed, he was disappointed in a love affair. After reeoving from their horror, the persons taking part in the street meeting conducted a prayer service over the body. HOTEL ARRIVALS. Moscow—Wm. Callander, Spokane; N. A. Hoose, Portland; F. S. Hender son, New York; A. G. Schay, Lewis ton; R. B. McKenzie and wife, A. H. Oversmith, Troy; J. A. Curtis, Spo kane; L. C. Cullens, Lewiston; Jule Schönberger, Chicago; W. S. Harvey, Ilo; T. R. Smith, Spokane; L. C. Crow, Pullman; Wm. Schuldt, Lew iston; W. V. Slack, San Francisco; J. A. Wilson, Portland; Marvin Svonner, Philadelphia; M. E. Malone, Soo-Spo kane; F. H. Anderson, Portland; R. C. Bonner and wife, Albion; Effie Jacken, Portland; W. A. Hitchock, Grangeville; W. J. Jordan, Lewiston; C. W. Troupe, Seattle; J. A. Free born. Lewiston; L. A. DeCon, Seattle; Murray Sargent, New York; B. Mark, Spokane; Gust Herter, Shawnee; Bertha Herter, Shawnee; C. M. Ma loney, Spokane; John Lohnis, Spo kane; John Woody, Kendrick; W. A. Beardsley; George Brill, Spokane; W. F. Wilson, Spokane; F. H. Rayme, Spokane; G. Eklon, Spokane; R. Whit out, Seattle; Ike Neer, New York; M. G. Bowen, Lewiston; B. Cammeron, Farmington; W. B. Dilley, H. M. East man and wife, Spokane; Miss Lottie Quimby, Miss Webster Ward, Spo kane; Mrs. C. L. DeLaite, Boston. Idaho—A. Steiner, North Yakima; Patrick Barry, Chico, Cal.; Chas. Woodyrd, Missoula, Mont.; John Henry, San Francisco; James Powell, Genesee; Claude Reader. Del Norte—John Carlson, Seattle; W. C. Christenson, Palouse; A. J. Reser, City; I. R. Harrison, Potlatch; Chas. A. Rice, Eagle; Gus Reiber, Troy; Clara Carman, Deary; F. M. Smith, Albion; A. M. Zumbo, Tacoma. BUCK'S PRESSING QLUB The only exclusive pressery and deanery in the city. AH kinds of cleaning and Dyeing work—for women as well as men — quickly and neatly done For Cheap Rates Investigate Our Club 4 Suits Pressed and Cleaned $2.00 PHONE 19 R CRYSTAL THEATRE BLDG. Buck & Wendell Phillips, Props. JAY PARKER OWES MOST EVERYBODY Jay J. Parker, formerly employee of the Moscow city pumping station, but now a resident of Coeur d'Alene, has filed a petition in bankruptcy in the federal court for this district. The petition has the distinction of having the largest list of creditors of any filed in the federal court for this district during its history. Fully four pages are filled with the list of creditors, and almost every part of the coun try is represented. Parker was for many years a resident of Moscow but for some time past has lived in Coeur d'Alene. James G. Jennings, a farmer from Coeur d'Alene, has also filed a peti tion in bankruptcy. His liabilities are $300 and his assets $147, all of which since Jennings is a homesteader, is ex empt. ARE CELEBRATING COLUMBUS DAY TACOMA, Oct. 12.—In celebrating Columbus Day for the first time in this city, and in the state of Washing ton, the Knights of Columbus and Italian societies will hold a big cel ebration in the high school building tonight. NEW YORK, Oct. 12.—Columbus Day is being officially onserved today for the first time by the city. The city appropriated $100,000 for its share in the celebration, parades, etc. AUSTIN, Pa., Oct. 12.—The entire state of Pennslyvania is celebrating Columbus Day. UNION PACIFIC BADLY CRIPPLED SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 12—The strike conditions on the Harriman lines in the west constituted the basis of Secretary Scott's report today at a meeting of the shopmen's federa tion. Reports from Wyoming and Nebraska received, showing a break ing down of engines with the shops depleted of a sufficient working force, and the company officials doing the striker's work to keep the engines going. SECRET CONFER ENCES PUZZLING CHICAGO. Oct. 12.—Secret confer ences between Edward Hines, chief slush fund collector for Lorimer, and the investigating committee for an hour today is puzzling all factions con cerned. Hines entered the side door, and departed the same way. Former State Representative Shep ard was the first witness. He testified that George Alschuler, one of Lor imer's friends, asked him to support Lorimer, and that Lorimer agreed that neither of two men whom Shepard dis liked would be appointed postmaster at Aurora. Alschuler denied that he got any coin or was offered any. Little Testimony Taken. MILWAUKEE. Oct. 12.—Little testi mony was taken today in the inquiry being conducted as to the election of United States Senator Stephenson of Wisconsin. George Gordon, federal district attorney of the Western Dis trict testified that Edmonds gave him $1800 which he paid to newspapers to issue extras. 7 Per Cent Bonds for Sale. $7,500.00 or $15,000.00 worth of First Class Irrigation District bonds, netting 7 per cent and maturing from 10 to 20 years for sale. Approved by the court and best investment you can get. Ad dress Parker V. Lucas, Moscow, Idaho. Phone 22J. 7-18c STOMACH TONIC Puts the Stomach In Splendid Shape and Supplies Tim, Vigor and Vitality to the Whole Body. If you feel all run down, out of sorts, nervous and despressed, go and get a 50-cent box of Mi-o-na stomach tablets today. Take every one of them according to directions and when they are gone you will feel like a different person. Mi-o-na stomach tablets will ovate your disordered stomach bowels; they will put life into• your inactive liver. They will banish nervousness, brain ren and fag, dizziness, headaches, nightsweats, and sleeplessness. > Mi-o-na will stop sour risings, gas, and heartburn in-five minutes. Large box 60 cents at R. Hodgins and drug gists everywhere. 19-21 When your food does not digest well and you feel "blue," tired and discour aged, you should use a little Herblne at bedtime. It opens the bowels, pur ifies the system and restores a fine feeling of health and energy. Price 50c. Sold by the Owl Drug Store, S. L Willis, Prop. O J. W. Copeland of Dayton, Ohio, pur chased a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for his böy who had a cold, and before the bottle was all used the boy's cold was gone. Is that not bet ter than to pay a five dollar doctor's bill? Store For sale by the Owl Drug O Sick headache is caused by a dis ordered stomach. Take Chamberlain's Tablets and correct that and the head aches will disappear. For sale by the Owl Drug Store. O SUBSCRIBE FOR THE DAILY Star-Mirror ✓ SPECIAL Third Annual Sale of PIANOS Discount on all small goods and Sheet Music, Mando lins, Guitars, Banjos, Vio lins, etc., etc. Everything in stock goes at Reduced Prices Latest popular Sheet Music 10c and 15c a copy Carey's Music House LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE OF FILER'S LINE OF PIANOS Concert Every Evening on Kimball Orchestral Player.