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THE DAILY STAR-MIRROR
Published every evening except Sunday, at Moscow, Idaho. YOST & ORCUTT. P. L. ORCUTT and J. F. YOST J. F. YOST, Proprietors .... Editors Business Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATES: part of the city.) . .50c (Delivered by Per Month.. (Payment in advance to a date one month or more from the date of payment .) Three Months. Six Months. One Year. By mail (Outside of city and on Per Month. Three Months. Six Months. One Year. carrier to any .$1.50 . 2.75 . 5.00 ral routes) : .35c .$1.00 1.75 3.00 Application for entry at Post Office at Moscow, Idaho, for transmission through the mails as second class matter, pending. The Evening Star-Mirror is delivered every evening (except Sunday) by carrier in Mos cow, between the hours of 3:30 and 5:00. All complaints of whatsoever nature should be made at the office at once. All copy for advertisements must he in the office at 10:00 a. ra. of day on which they are to appear. Classified Ad. Rates; :ord each insertion, minimum One cent a . charge 25c. All classified ads. payable in advance. The Daily Star-Mirror carries the United Press Association Service. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1911. LET US HOPE. We The beef barons are on trial, only hope that the result of the Chi cago trial may not be summed up in the words with which President Taft explained away the fruitlessness former prosecutions under the Sher man act in his recent message. The President said; "Criminal proceed ings have been brought and a number pending, but juries have felt averse to convicting for jail sentences, and of are judges have been most reluctant to im pose such sentences on spectable standing in society whose offense has been regarded as merely men or re statutory." Rather let us hope that the Pres ident's following statement may ap ply. and that the barons who have looted the pockets of the ultimate con sumer for so many years he given what they deserve. For, says the Presidetn hopefully: "Still, as the offense be comes better understood and the com mitting of it partakes more of stu died and deliberate defiance of the law, we can be confident that jurors, will conduct individuals and that jail sentences will be imposed." THE KNOCKER. Satan was at one time a man. Later he developed into an angel and dwelt in Paradise. There must have been a time when he was worthy of trust and affection, otherwise the Almighty would have never have allowed him to enter heaven. But Satan was of a peculiar disposi tlon. He had the "artistic temperament," which is to say, he was moody, irrita ble, faultfinder, also he was idle. He smoked cigarettes much of the time and was full of dope and booze. Instead of trying to remedy the weak points of Paradise, he merely pointed them out, and harangued about them to all who would listen. And Satan still finds mischief for idle hands to do. It was the same then. Satan would neither tune harps, launder the robes, nor polish the pave ment, which was made of gold and preseious stones. It took a lot of labor, and a deal of skill to set the paving-stones, but while the workers were at it, Satan would sit on the curb and make sport of them. When the Almighty came around to see how things were getting along, Satan would whisper unkind things about Him after He had passed and T IS COLDER at the north pole than it is at Ihe equator, hut it wouldn't make any dif ference if you had a Thermos Bottle, how hot or how cold the temperature. Hot Coffee or would stay hot for 24 hours if left in tlie coldest part of Green land, or lee Tea, etc«, would stay Ice cold for 72 hours even though it was in the hottest part of the Sahara desert Hot Coffee for the man that carries his lunch. Hot or Cold Water or Milk for the baby or invalid, ready when you want It, if you have u Ther mos Bottle. A Thermos Bottle for anything Hot or Cold when you want it without having a lire. Plut Bottles. Quart Bottles Coffee Pot... Carafe. Lunch Box.. I $1.0« to $4.00 .$1.50 to $5.75 .$5.00 . $5.00 .$8.00 ECONOMICAL PHARMACY WHERE QUALITY COUNTS BOLLES & LINDQUIST, Proprietor. The Business Man's Bank A Bank for Savings, Too We operate our Savings Depart ment on the same principles that have won approval for our Commercial Department that should be a safe guide to you in choosing the right hank for your savings. and FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MOSCOW kick about how severe He was in discipline. The Almighty warned Satan from time to time to get busy, but his an swer was, "I am." "'Sure enough," replied the Almighty, •'but at the wrong thing." They tried to get Satan to lead the choral society, and break in the new arrivals, some of whom sang slightly off key. "I teach those jays? Why they have no voice. They have only a diease. You should never have let them in— what this place needs is a new gate keeper who has his nerve with him, and can direct the wrong applicant where to go! No, I'll not lead your orchestra; and anyway, I am drill ing a little class of my own, and have no time; I am organizing an Anvil Chorus." It was no use, Satan would not do what he was told. He always knew better way, and he sneered at eve ry plan for a heavenly betterment that he did not suggest himself. And he suggested preseious few, and There was only one thing that in terested him, and that was the Anvil chorus. When the saints sang hallelujahs, Satan would start up his favorite in strument and pound. He wasn't in dustrious in anything but knocking. Finally he had gotten so many peo ple believing that the anvil was sweet er than the harp, that the Almighty lost patience. And when it was discovered that Satan had started a factory to make hammer-handles the Almighty decid ed to fire him bodily. So the word was passed along, and the saints quietly tucked their robes under their belts and made a "rush for Mr. Satan and his band of Knock era. Satan was shot It was soon over, out of Heaven like a rubber ball from a vaudeville cannon. Milton says he fell three weeks— Elbert Hubbard, in the November Fra. Egypt Liked Kitchener. CARIO, Dec. 7.—Laboring under the false rumor that Viscount Kitchener, the "idol" of the Egyptians, was dead, the population closed their shops and gave the day over to rejoicing. Eng lish papers in England say Kitchener is popular. Egyptian news seeming ly are doctored. Jennings Better. SCRANTON, Dec. 7.—Hugh Jen nings, manager of the Detroit Tigers, who was injured in an automobile ac cident near here, is improving rapidly, acording to his physicians. Deserter Becomes a Professional Spy. VIENNA, Dec. 7.—The trial of Hans Bords, 28 years old, accused of espionage .abounds in interesting de tails. Hans Bords is the son of a Prussian singer at the court opera. He deserted from the German navy at an early stage of his career and has been a professional spy for seven years. He is a man of elegant appearance, and has an extraordinary talent for languages. During the trial, from which the public were excluded, he related that he began his career in a Parsian inquiry office, where he was employed in obtaining plans and secret documents. He was sent to Austria, in the com pany of an officer and an agent of the firm who traveled abroad, for the pur pose of corrupting officers. They brought back photographs of the har bors of Trieste and Pola. A Des Moines man had an attack of muscular rheumatism in his shoulder. A friend advised him to go to Hot Springs. That meant an expense of $150.00 or more. He sought for a quicker and cheaper way to cure it and found it in Chamberlain's Lini ment. Three days after the first appli cation of this liniment he was well. For sale by Owl Drug Store. d THB MISSOURI Restaurant -iVoiv under new Management Invites your Patronage Meals 25c and up ORCHARD SAYS M'NAMARA CONFESSION VINDICATES HIM BOISE, Dec. 7.—Harry Orchard be lieves that the confession of the Mc Namaras vindicates him in his testi mony in the Western Federation cases. Orchard declared that he regarded the admission of the McNamaras as strongly corroborating the story he told on the stand in the Haywood Moyer-Pettibone cases, in that it sup ported his statement, which no doubt has been regarded as improbable by many, that there were men who would hire others to commit murder and to destroy property and that there was those who would do it for pay, just as Orchard did and just as McMan /f When You Buy Cakes and Pies You want to be certain that you are getting only the best and most wholesome ingredients. WHEN YOU BUY FROM US YOU ARE CERTAIN OF THIS WE USE ONLY THE VERY BEST THE EMPIRE BAKERY SCHROETER & DRESCHER, Props. Ji NEW JERSEY'S GIRL CONSTABLE MAKES GOOD PATERSON-, N. J., Dec. 7.—Miss Sadie Urstra, an athletic young wom an, fulfilled her promise to Justice Kammelher of Little Falls when she walked into his office with Joe Bleach, and remarked, "Here, judge, is your prisoner." Bleach was accused by Mrs. Lizzie Durk, a neighbor, of disorderly con duct ad the warrant was given to Chief of Police John Dougherty of Little Falls to serve. That was two months ago. The chief returned the warrant unserved and then it was given to Sergeant Aerial Van Gieson. The ser geant also returned the paper, saying he could not catch Bleach. Mrs. Durk called upon the justice to ask why Bleach had not been ar rested and the magistrate explained LAD TRIES TO RETURN TOYS HE HAS STOLEN ST. LOUIS, Dec. 7—Oliver Perry,* 14 years old, a suspended member of the Boy Scouts of America, confessed at the Dayton Street station that he, with another suspended member of the scouts and a boy who had made application to join that organization, had raided the kindergarten in the basement of the Holy Communion church. Leffingwell and Washington avenues, and carried away a quantity of dolls and toys designed as Christ mas presents for poor children of the parish. Perry's efforts to return the things t he had taken to the church resulted | in his being apprehended. Most of the j other articles were recovered from the | homes of the boys named in Perry's i confession. Rev. James Wise, pastor of the church, said there would he no , prosecutions in the case. I HAPPY. WANTS TO DIE NOW St Paul Woman Say s She is Contented, but Very Tired. Anna 7.—Mrs. Dec. Kirkpatrick, 102 years old the other day, is perfectly happy, but wants to ! die. ST. PAUL, Mrs. Kirkpatrick spent her birthday , in bed, having suffered injuries in a j fall a short time ago. In her bedroom ' were several floral offerings sent by friends. "I hope this is my last birthday," she said. "I'm happy, but I'm very, very tired." "WARRIOR BOLD ' FOR $125 That's tlie Amount Stephen Adams Got for His First Song. LONDON, Dec. 7.—Michael Mayhrick, ex-mayor of Ryde, Isle of Wight, but more widely known as Stephen Adams, writer of many popular songs, speak- ] ing at the Ryde mayoral banquet, said J was a great gratification to him tha: I his songs had given pleasure to thous ands. He wrote his flrdt song, "A Ward jr I igal did. Continuing Orchard said. Declares that he told the truth and believes that the public will now re gard his testimony in a different light. States he would rather be a life termer in the penitentiary than in the place of either Moyer or Haywood. Says that the McNamara confes sion shows an inner circle similar to the one existing in the Western Feder ation. Believes that the confession will be of greater benefit to the country than would a conviction. Feels no malice or hatred and ex presses confidence in Gompers and Mitchell. that the chief and sergeant tried in vain to arrest Bleach. "Make me an officer and I will arrest him," said Miss Urstra, who accom panied Mrs. Durk. The magistrate doubted his author ity to swear in a woman as constable, but Miss Urstra was persistent and Justice Kammelher administered the oath and handed her the warrant. "I will show you that women are more useful than men as officers," Miss Urstra remarked as she left the office. This afternoon she came across Bleach. "You are my prisoner," she said, at the same time seizing him by the coat collar and marching him off toward Judge Kammellier's office. Bleach pleaded not guilty and gave bail to appear for trial. Bold," and also "Nancy Lee," while ill in bed. He sold the former for $1.25, but the royalty brought his. receipts beyond four figures. He offered "Nancy Lee" to a firm of publishers for twenty guineas, but aft er his successful singing of it at St. James' hall he was offered one hundred AT THE SIGN OF THE BIG CLOCK (( 99 HAMILTON WATCH Tbe absolutely accurate timekeeper jij HOW ABOUT THAT WATCH EOR CHRISTMAS? We are making some very attractive prices on watches for Xmas. Ladies' 20 year gold filled watches Elgin or Waltham Gents' nickel case, 17-Jcwel, Elgin or Waltham WE WILL SAVE YOU MONEY. STORE OPEN EVENINGS $ 12.50 $ 9.00 WALLACE-GRIFFIN JEWELRY STORE u AT THE SIGN OF THE BIG CLOCK 99 PRIVACY AND SAFETY All of the affairs of this bank are conducted with careful privacy. Next to the matter of safety, the officers of this bank regard business confi dence as being of the great est importance. We cordially invite persons who are con templating the opening of a bank account to confer with our officers. We Invite Checking and Saving» Account» THE MOSCOW STATE BANK guineas. The publishers' first refusal coat them several thousands of pounds, which has been produced by the roy alty on the song. FIRST COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Frau Goldschmidt Starts More in Germany With Liepsig School. BERLIN, Dec. 7.—The first women's college in Germany has been opened in Leipsig. The. institution owes its foundation entirely to the energy of • gray-haired woman. Frau Henriette Goldschmidt, who celebrated her eigh ty-sixth birthday November 23. Frau Goldschmidt has devoted nearly all her life to the provision of propei education for girls and women in Leip sig, inspired throughout by the Froebel principle. The new college will give especial prominence to subjects in wpich girls are particularly interested, such as domestic economy, hygiene and child-nursing, though the literary hu manities will also receive adequate at tention. That the college supplies a want is proved by the fact that 500 girls and women have already registered them selves as students. CROWN KING OF SIAM Elaborate Ceremonies Attend Ascen sion of Cliowfa Malta Yajiravndli. BANGKOK, Siam, Dec. 7.—The coro nation of King Chowfa Maha Vajira vudh was carried out here with- elab Festivities in honor orate ceremony, of the event have been held throughout Siam- Many foreign representatives took part. An Appropriate Holiday Present. A Pioneer Life Policy is the most appropriate Christmas gift you can make your wife. Every detail in the policy is determined absolute and guaranteed. No Estimates. No Raise in Rates. Protection to your dear ones in the present and a cash estate that you may enjoy with them in your declining years. You don't have to die to beat it. The rates, the safety and the plan will appeal to you. Ask the man. Do it today. T. C. Whither local agent or Rich ard Burke, state manager, 626 Adams street, Moscow, Idaho. 54d&wtf Gorn on the Gob Just the thing for Chicken Feed FOR PRICES SEE LAUDER Feed, Hay or Building Material I PROFESSIONAL CARDS DR. LILLIAN V. M'KENZIE, OSTOPATH AND OPTOMETRIST Eyes Tested, Glasses Fitted. Suite 8, Creighton Bldg., over Creigh ton's Store. Office Phone 4S-H, Res. Phone 46-Y MOSCOW BUSINESS DIRECTORY HARDWARE STORES The Empire Hardware Company Everything in Hardware. We Want YOUR Business. PHOTOGRAPHERS H. P. Eggan Photographer, Pictures and Fi unes. LODGE DIRECTORY A. F. Si A. M„ PARADISE LODGE, NO. 17, meets 3d Saturday of each month. Francis Jenkins, W. M. ; J. A. Keener, Secy. I. O. O. F., NO. 31, MEETS EVERY WED nesday evening in I. O. O. F. hall. Che.-. Peterson, N. G. ; Geo. R, Knowles, Secy. STAR REBECCA LODGE, NO. 15, MEETS 2d and 4th Tuesday. Mrs. Jas. Canham, N. G. ; Mrs. Thos. Dowdy, Secy. M. W. OF A., PARADISE CAMP, NO. 5653, meets 2d and 4th Thursday. L. Peterson, clerk; Robert Odenburg, council. K. OF P NO. 1, MEETS EVERY MONDAY, f. N. Nankervis, C. C.; S. R. H. McGowan, K. of R. and S. PYTHIAN SISTERS, NO. 24, MEET 2D and 4th Wednesdays of each month, at Hodgins' hall. Mrs. C. E. Merwin, M. E. Mrs. Vina D. Moore, K. of R. I C.; B. P. O. E., NO. 249, MEETS 2D AND 4ÏH Saturdays. D. W. Staley, Ex. Ruler; D. 1. A. Mackintosh, Secy. BROTHERHOOD OF A. Y., NO. 860, meets at I. O. O. F. hall, 2d and 4th Mon days. W. A. Zumhof, H. F'.; S. P. Hall, Secy. W. O. THE W„ NO. 228, MEETS 4TH Tuesday in each month. C. J. Orland, C. C. ; H. R. Smith, clerk. G. A. R., MAJOR ANDERSON POST, NO. 5, meets 3d Saturday in each month. W. K. Jameson- Com.; W. H. Beardsley, Secy. O. E. S., RUBY CHAPTER, NO. 9, MEETS every 3d Tuesday. Mrs. Edna Pickett, W. M. ; Mrs. Mattie Headington, Secy. K - OF C., NO. 1339, MEETS 1ST AND 3D Friday- James J. Keane, G. K.; Harry Driscoll, Secy. UNITED ARTISANS, COLUMBIAN AS sembly. No. 104, meets every 1st and 3d Fri day. Eva A. Brown, M. A.; Chas. Peterson, becy. R. N. A., MEETS 1ST AND 3D THURSDAY nights in I. O. O. F. hall. Anna Richard son, Oracle; Ella M. Stewart, Recorder. WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS, MEETS THE 4 ! h , Saturday afternoons each month at -:30 o clock. Mae Whitcher, Pres.; Hen rietta Herman, Secy, CHURCH DIRECTORY First M. E. Church. Corner 3d and Adams streets. Services eve p. school every Sunday at 10 a. m. Epworth League Sunday at 7 p. m. Prayer meeting, 1 hursday evening at 8 p. m. Strangers espec ially invited. Robert Warner, Pastor. First Presbyterian Church. . Comer 4th and Van Buren streets, Serv ices every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday school at 10 a. m., Christian Endeavor at 7 p. m. Prayer meeting followed by Teach ers meeting, Thursday at 7:30 p. m. David "• 3 Hare, Pastor, 413 Van Buren street; Phone First Baptist Church. Qjrner 1st and Jackson streets. Bible school. 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11:15. Junior Union, 3 p. m., B. Y. P, U, devotional serv ice, 6:30 p. m.; evening worship at 7:30. Mid week prayer service, Thursday at 7:30 p. m. Ihe pastor and people invite you to worship »r r rr ^j 0U T> w ÿ cor diaBy welcomed. David M. Hand, B. D., Pastor. Residence 210 E. 1st street, Phone 35. Christian Church. Jefferson and Sth streets. Services every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday school at 10 a. m., Christian Endeavor at 7 p. , ra 7. er meeting Thursday at 8 p. ra. E. R. Black, Pastor. St. Mark's Episcopal Church. Corner 1st and Jefferson streets. Services bunday, 10 a. m., Sunday school; 11 a. Morning prayer and sermon. All scats free. Rev. J. Watson, Pastor. on m., No evening Strangers welcome. sermon. German M. E. Church. Corner Spotswood and Harrison streets. Services every Sunday at 11 a. m. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Pastor's residence, 423 Spotswood street. Phone 1480. P. J. Seh nert, Pastor. * Church of Christ, Scientist. Corner Jackson and 3d streets. Sunday serv ices: 11 a. m., Sunday 12 m. All arc cordially invited. § % Wi rC * & 4 722RIVER5IDEAVE,. rr}ak^e Jlafftonaj, Zir\c GtJtw£s,Cuff 4L Jr-orri P/fotas & Draubq$jfir Sook/afj, Prtypccti, (Sfologuej yia/tj, IsvtterffeafJj./Iaÿqjrriçj ■ AeoJjpoprcf, and allpurpose; PKone ITlain 6434 cfpo!fan&JVeJ(&£tTa*i'/f£ Go.