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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, November 02, 1918, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1918-11-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Daily Star-Mirror
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MOSCOW, LATAH COUNTY, IDAHO SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1918.
VOLUME VIU
NUMBER St
i KAISER IN HIDING—REFUSED TO ABDICATE
r ■ ■■ ' — — -
___
Emperor William refuses to abdicate and has taken refuge in German
great headquarters following a meeting wherein his advisers urged him to
abdicate.
Count Andrassy, who made the peace offer of Austria to the allies, has're
signed after holding office less than two weeks.
King Beris, of Bulgaria, has abdicated within a month after ascending
the throne of that country and a republic has been formed.
Austria is crumbling under the sledge-hammer blows of the allies and
the Germans, although putting up a fierce resistance on the west front, are
being driven back to Germany.
On all fronts the central po£|M£..,ar«f being crushed and beaten and driven
back from territory they stole fn the fore part of the great world war.
Germany will not yield until beaten into submission and the allied armies
are beating her as fast as possible.
The telegraphic and cable news received today follows:
Bulgaria is Now a Republic.
COPENHAGEN.—King Boris, of Bulgaria, who ascended the throne on
October 3, has abdicated. A peasant government has been established at
Tirnova under the leadership of M. Stambuliwsky, who has been chief of
the peasants and agrarians of Bulgaria for some time. King Boris' reign
lasted less than one month.
t
(
Believe Valenciennes Has Fallen.
LONDON.—(By Associated Press.)—It is probable that Valenciennes has
fallen. It is believed here, that despite heavy enemy counter attacks yes
terday which deprived the British of part of their gains, this important
city has been captured. Reports yesterday evening were that it had been
surrounded on three sides.
4,
French Within Seven Miles of Ghent.
LONDON.—Anglo-French troops in attacks yesterday in Flanders, reached
the Scheldt river as far north as Eecke, seven miles southwest of Ghent
Italians Retake Ground Lost Last Year.
ROME.—The Austrians are fleeing from the Undine about 50 miles east
of Piave, according to reports received here. They have abandoned great
quantities of war material in the Undine region, which was the Italian
headquarters before the Italians were forced to retreat before the Austrians
drive in the fall of 1917.
Italian Tenth Army Crosses Livenza.
LONDON.—(Official.)—The Tenth Italian army crossed the Livenza river
between Motta and Sacile and established a bridgehead on the east side of
the river. The British are fighting with this army.
Kaiser Bill Refuses to Quit—Is in Hiding.
PARIS.—Emperor William is persisting in his refusal to abdicate, accord
ing to advices received from Berlin. He took refuge in German grand head
barters immediately after the meeting of the war cabinet at which the
question of abdication was raised, says a Zurich dispatch.
Austrian Prime Minister Resigns.
LONDON.-—Count Andrassy, who became prime minister of Austria-Hun
gary on October 25, has resigned, says a dispatch from Zurich.
Austria Has Surrender Terms. '
ROME.—The allied terms to Austria in response to application for armis
tice was handed by General Diaz, Italian commander, to the Austrian officers
who entered the Italian lines under a white flag,
Austrian Withdrawal Line Cut Off.
WASHINGTON.—The debacle of Germany's allies is being pressed to com
pletion, said General March, chief of staff, in an interview today.
* v
I < y
>'T
I*
*
The events of the past week in the world war resulted in the concentration
of enemy resistance in one nation. The resistance of the Germans on the
west front continued and the greatest pllied advance registered on the Italian
front where the progress was 37 miles. ,
General March said the object of the allies on the Italian front was the
cutting off of the Austrian line of withdrawal. "This has been accomplished,"
he said.
. •
'A
•a
Valenciennes Has Been Captured.
LONDON.—(Official.)—Valenciennes has been captured by Canadians un
der General Currie, who passed through the town. The Village of Preseaû,
southeast of Valenciennes was captured by the British after they seized high
ground in that region.
Americans Fighting Bitter Resistance.
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY NORTHWEST OF VERDUN.—The Am
erican first army continued its offensive today. Ahead of schedule time the
Americans engaged in working their way forward to exploit yesterday's
successes. The Germans are continuing bitter resistance which promises
to grow heavier. Despite the increased enemy fire the Americans are advanc
ing steadily.
The line at noon today showed no losses of territory while some improve
ment had been made. Considering the magnitude of yesterday's operations
the Americans losses are small. One the other hand the German casualties
are U ■'"'\ually heavy.
'i
French Take 1400 Prisoners.
(Official.)—The French have attacked east of the Risne in the
Vouzieres area and have taken 1400 prisoners.
American Casualties are Unique.
For the first time, since the publication of American casualties began,
PARIS.
there is not a single death reported in the list. Not only are none reported
killed in action, but none are reported as having died of wounds, disease,
accident or other causes. There are a total of but 322, the smallest num
ber in weeks, and all are wounded. The list issued for morning papers con
tains 157 names of wounded. It follows;
Wounded, degree undetermined, 157.
Afternoon List.—Only wounded are reported in^this list as follows:
Wounded severely, 65; wounded slightly, 110; total, 165.
TO FIGHT BORAH
(Dr
OPEN HEADQUARTERS AT LEW
ISTON FOR NORTH IDAHO
CAMPAIGN WORK
LEWISTON.—A campaign against
Senator William E. Borah will be
made throughout the state, by mem
bers of the National Woman's party,
according to advice received here
from state headquarters. The fact
that he alligned himself with the op
...... , , ,.
position to the amendment granting
equal suffrage, when the amendment
carne to a vote in the senate in Sep
tember, after passing the house, is
taken as grounds for a campaign
agamst him declared the représenta
tives of the National Woman s P a rty,
and they will make an appeal to the
voters to defeat mm at the noils.
Mrs. Marcella S. Pride of Boise,
will serve as chairman of the cam
paign literature is being sent out
over the state, and banners present-!
mg his somewhat vacillating record
in the matter of the suffrage amend
ment will be shown.
Senator Borah has made recent
statement in regard to his stand in
the matter, and his record stands as
opposed to the granting of a federal
suffrage amendment. He himself
introduced the Susan B. Anthony
■\
amendment into congress in 1910, and
has been considered as a strong suf
frage senator, until his opposition
when the bill was brought up this
year, at which time he was the only
senator from a suffrage täte to vote
against It.
Organizers for the suffrage work
ers have been active in the state this
fall. Miss Catherine Flannigan visit
ed the northern part of the state in
the interests of the Woman's party,,
and was instrumental in sending peti
tions to Borah urging his favorable
vote on the bill.
F !
Young Man Dies at Bovill.
Undertaker Anderson was called to
Bovill Wednesday morning to take
charge of the body of B. L. Jones, a
y 0un g man who had died the night
previous at the Bovill hospital of in
fi uenza
23 yea rs of age, was a son of Jacob
g Jones, a farmer in the Bovill dis
trict> and a nep hew of T. P. Jones,
woods superintendent for the Potlatch
L um ber company. He and a brother
had arrived about two weeks ago from
Minnesota to visit their father, and
were taken sick shortly after arriving
t BoviIL The brother is in the hos
ita , sick with influenza and is in a
critical condition.—Palouse Republic,
Mous Hansen, the buyer for Hagan &
Cushing, brought in about 80 head of
cattle yesterday from the Uniontown and
Genesee country. These were fine young
stock and a large bunch for Moscow,
but the soldiers must be fed.
The young man, who was
FARMERS' SCHOOL
GETS MUCH HELP
LIBERAL CONTRIBUTIONS FOR
EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTE AT
WASHINGTON, D. C.
The various organizations of farmers
in the United States, including the
Farmers Union, the Grange, the Cotton
Planters' Union and other organizations,
numbering more than a dozen, have
arranged to build a great university at
Washington, I). C., where farmers' sons
and daughters can be educated. The
plan is to have the school teach every
thing that a farmer should know or that
his wife or daughter should know. . It
is to be the most complete educational
institution, along agricultural lines, ever
planned in the United States and is to
cost about $8,000,000, or that is the
amount to be raised to build, equip and
operate the school. Subscriptions arc
now being taken to start the school and.
according to a story coming from Spo
kane. Inland Empire farmers are taking
an interest in the big educational enter
prise. The Spokane story follows :
; 1
"Twenty-two voluntary donations or
subscriptions, totalling $2600, already
have come from farmers of this state for
the agricultural temple which farmers
of America intend to build at Washing
ton as an aid to all agricultural enter
prises,' said A. A. Elmore of Spokane^
chairman of the national committee
which has this enterprise in charge.
'They are from $25 to $200 each.'
"VVe will ask farmers to turn in Lib
erty bonds as a building and endow
ment fund for the temple. It is proposed
to expend $1,250,000 on the temple and
to provide an endowment fund of $5,
000.000 or $6,000,000.
"This temple was decided upon at a
recent national session in Washington
of representatives of 15 organizations of
farmers. It was felt that such an enter
prise will be of great value."
R. C. McCroskey of Garfield has sent
a subscription to the fund and writes :
Convinced of Value.
"The recent experience of the wlieuj
raisers of the northwest in endeavorin'?':
to get their rights in the matter of price
fixing convinces me that the advantage
of having representatives at all times in
the. capita! will secure to us annually
more than the co^ of such a temple."
President E. T. Coman of the Ex
It^Monal bank received a letter
\Trom Mr. Elmore, thanking
yesterday
Mr. Coman for his recent letter of in
dorsement of the agricultural temple
Mr. Elmore suggests the publication of
Mr. Coman's letter, which is as follows:
"1 have had the pleasure of looking
the resolutions offered by you at
over
a recent meeting of representatives of
the farmers of the United States who are
planning a temple of agriculture in the
citv of Washington.
Great Importance.
"To my mind, you have made a sug
gestion which is of the greatest impor
te the agricultural interests of the
Having been down to Wash
ington as a member of the committee
for the purpose of furthering the inter
ests of the farmers, I have realized how
'difficult it was for any one to accom
plish any result by going down there for
a few days or few weeks' time. This
is owing to a lack of information of the
and means to achieve results. If
the farmers' organizations of the country
could maintain a permanent headquarters
with representatives there who are fa
miliar with the details of legislation, and
familiar with the locations of the differ
ent departments, they could then call
down to Washington committees from
the different parts of the country who
could work promptly and effectively.
"My observation has been that the
members of congress are more willing
to render every possible assistance in
furthering any legitimate demand from
the farmers."
tance
country.
wavs
-*5
Red Cross Notes.
The Red Cross is doing a land-office
business in their shop today. They took
in over $64 last Saturday and hope to do
as well today. They have a call for fur
suitable for trimming an overcoat collar.
Will also appreciate any merchandise
from our business men to help bolster
up our fast disappearing stock.
Haven't you something around you
arc tired of looking at? We can sell it.
P
Jay Carithers of the S. A. T, C. of.
Pullman is quite sick of influenza.
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CHANGES OPPOSED
S.TATE COUNCIL OF DEFENSE
ASKS ITS COUNTY BRANCHES
TO INFORM VOTERS
BOISE.—At a meeting of the ex
ecutive committee of the state defense
council, held in Boise, October 30,
1918, the following resolution was
unanimously adopted. This shows the
attitude of the executive committee
of the state council in regard to this
constitutional amendment:
"Whereas, the conditions affecting
our state, brought about by the great
war and its attendant sacrifices, were
not foreseen by the worthy members
of Idaho's last convened legislature,
who, in their wisdom and deliberate
council, properly proposed and had
placed before the people the question
of calling a state constitutional con
vention; and,
"Whereas, these unforeseen condi
tions have made mandatory the con
servation of all the mental and physi
, . , .
cal energies and material resources
of the people to the ena that this great
»•vl; 1 , 1 , ï, wo v i,d a
"Whereas, man/if oar citizen« are
ÄÄ 4" jag» S£
momentous matter at this time; and,
"Whereas, the great expense, time
and energy incidental to the calling
of a constitutional convention would
detract from the state's power to per
form its full duty in this great world
crisis; and,
"Whereas, this body is convinced
by representations made to it that
we are in harmony with the views
and will of our worthy legislators;
"Therefore, be it Resolved, that we,
the undersigned, members of tne
executive council of defense, most
respectfully call the attention of the
county councils of defense to this
question, and recommend that the
people be advised of the present ne
cessity of voting understanding^ on
the resolution calling for a state con
stitutional convention.''
JOS. HANSEN,
Secretary.
» -,
FORBIDS STUDENTS
PRESIDENT LINDLEY REQUESTS
STUDENTS AND INSTRUCTORS
TO STAY HOME
Dr. E. H. Lindley, president of the
University of Idaho, strongly urged
students and instructors not to leave
Moscow for the week end.
He said: "I am receiving letters
from parents every day telling me
how glad they are that their sons and
daughters are here where the mor
tality rate is comparatively much
lower than other places.
"Students and instructors have no
moral right to endanger the health
of members of other communities by
traveling and possibly carrying di
sease.
"The military department requires
that all persons arriving in Moscow
from other towns be isolated for a
period of four days to guard against
the spreading of infection. In case
the quarantine should be lifted Mon
day, this isolation would seriously in
terfere with the efficient operation
of the university.''
•-— PO
George Buzzelle Wounded.
A Chicago paper published in the
Norkegian language, contains an ac-
count of the wounding of George Buz
zelle, formerly of Moscow, who left
here last summer. Mr. Buzzelle is
well and favorably known here. He
was a student in the high school and
operated the moving picture machine
in his father's show here. He was
wounded while fighting with the ma-
rines at Cambrai, on September 15,
just seven days after he landed in
France. He is recovering.
-m
Mrs. J. W. McDonald arrived today
from Spokane to visit her daughter. Mrs.
Joseph Miller, of West Sixth street.
PLAY FOOT BALL
WILL PLAY MARINES AT SPO
KANE ON NOVEMBER 30—
HARD GAME EXPECTED
Although football practice has
been indefinitely postponed because
of the epidemic of influenza here,
Lieutenant Meehan who is acting as
coach, is looking forward to a bril
liant season for the S. A. T. C. team».
Games have been scheduled at Spo
kane and Pullman. Lieutenant Mee
ban believes he has material enough
to build up an excellent sÂappy team,
I Th h , t battIp nf thp vpar ,,
>"LajfS?aï » x«hj
m "™f i» Spokane and will be play
iBf 1 '" "
*"
Lieutenant Meehan who played on
the Gonzaga University team for
four years, is very optimistic over
the local material that has reported
for practice. Victor Pearson of Mos
cow and Leon Perrine of Nez Perce
show good football stuff. Ralph M.
Barry, Of Buhl, is said to have won
derful speed. Lieutenant Meehan ex
pects to use him in the backfield.
Barry had four years experience on
the Kansas State Normal team.
A. Fox of Nez Perce, Robert N. Irv
ing of Rupert and Boyde Cornelison
of Moscow are playing real football,
according to Lieutenant Meehan.
The line-up for the year has not
been definitely announced but it is
expected that Perrine and Fox will |
hold line positions and that Barry, j
Cornelison and Irving will take care |
of the backfield. Victor Pearson will |
probably be elected captain of the I
team, according to Lieutenant Mee- !
hah.
R.
Health conditions make it impos
sible to determine just what the
schedule of games will be, but the
tentative schedule is as follows:
Gonzaga U. at Spokane, Nov. 9.
Gonzaga U. at Moscow, Nov. 16.
W. S. C. at Moscow, Nov. 23.
Marines at Spokane, Nov. 30.
ALL S. A. T. G. MEN
MUST WEAR MASKS
NEW ORDER WENT INTO EFFECT
TODAY—RULES MUST BE
STRICTLY OBEYED
All members of the students army
training corps were given influenza
masks this morning. They will be re
quired to wear masks whenever in
doors under penalty of courtmartial.
Only one mask was given to each
man instead of the three required by
government orders, because of the
difficulty in completing 2400 in three
days. Others are being made how
ever, and it is expected that all the
men will be supplied with his full
quota within two days.
Military regulations covering the
wearing of masks are very strict. The
masks must be worn whenever in
doors and they must be washed in
good soapy water every day.
fringement of these rules will be con
sidered a most serious offense.
Dr. E. H. Lindley, president of the
University of Idaho recommended
this morning that all instructors
wear masks while giving instruction.
He said:
"Every precaution is being taken
to keep the epidemic from spreading
and students and instructors are urg
ed to safeguard themselves in this
and every other way."
Work on the 2500 influenza masks
ordered by the federal government is
progressing rapidly, according to
Prof. R. E. Neidig, chairman of the
Red Cross. A Red Cross official said:
"The stringent requirements made
by the government debarring all per
sons from working on the masks un
less they were in first class physical
condition caused some hardship at
first. Volunteers have come forward
with wonderful spirit. The masks are
being rushed to the Inland Empire
hospital for sterilization as soon as
complete."
In
Headquarters Denies Report.
A statement appearing the Lewis
tdn Morning Tribune of November
first that the north Idaho republican
state headquarters has announced its
repudiation of Senator Borah is an
error. The north Idaho republican
state headquarters has not repudi
ated Senator Borah nor has the re
publican state headquarters for north
Idaho sent out a single marked bal
lot. If there are any sample ballots
being used they are coming from some
other source and not from North
Idaho republican state headquarters.
A. S. LYON,
President, Republican State
Headquarters for North Idaho.
The influenza situation today is re
garded as better, than at any time since
the epidemic struck Moscow. There
have been no more deaths ; all of the
patients are believed to be making satis
factory progress toward recovery and
only four new cases were admited to the
hospital while eight were discharged as
cured.
Not all of those admitted to hospitals
are regarded as necessarily having influ
enza. The men in the S. A. T. C. are
being watched very closely and just as
soon as a man complains of feeling ill,
whether it he a headache, cold or other
ailments, he is taken from the others and
isolated. If he does not recover soon he
is sent to the hospital.
At the big plant of the Idaho National
Harvester company where more than
120 men are now working as auto me
chanics. general mechanics and radio
worlq this rule is being carried out
rigidly. Every man is instructed to re
port to the foreman any symptoms of
illness and he is at once sent by automo
bile to a place of isolation and given
close care and attention. 1 It is believed
that this system of watchfulness is large
ly responsible for there being so few
cases among the more than 800 S. A. T.
C. men, 500 students and 6.000 inhabi
tants of Moscow.
The weather is more favorable today,
with bright, warm sunshine, and the
convalescents arc allowed to go out
doors and "sun themselves'' and they
have been enjoying it.
A few new cases in town have been
mild. There
{own p r0 p er
-, ctnrv
a?es a p | iave ) lee n mild and all of those
str ; c ken have recovered.
reported but all are very
has not been a death in Moscow from
influenza
army men, who brought the disease from
other places or were exposed to it in
their traveels here. The situation in the
4s regarded as very satis
While there have been many
outside of the students or
IHE ONLT rams OF
SURRENDER
UNCONDITIONAL
MUST PRECEDE ANY CONFER
ENCE ON FINAL PEACE
Of all the elaborately worded peace
proposals which have come to us
across the Rhine and the Danube there
has only been one worthy of our ac
ceptance—that whijh was brought
to a French commanding general by
eager Bulgarian envoys who came,
crying:—
"We are beaten! Disarm us and
make such terms as seem to you to
be just and fit."
Bulgaria didn't write a circular
note to the entente powers, intimat
ing that something should be done in
the name of humanity or that there
much to be said on both sides, or
was
that a dispassionate lecture course at
The Hague would do much to soothe
the savage breast. Bulgaria didn't
do these things because she was hon
estly tired of war, honestly desirous
of peace and—what is more important
for us—honestly beaten.
Bulgaria has shown us on a small
scale what we must exact of Germany
on a great scale. Germany, of course,
would prefer to negotiate than sub
mit to the law—or just as any bandit
would rather be tried by a jury of
train robbers than by legal authori
ties.
To the Prussian mind negotiation
is merely another word for evasion.
Were the doves of Potsdam cooing
peace by negotiation in 1914 when
the heavy German boots were stamp
the twisted bodies of Belgian
Prussia went
mg over
women ? Scarcely !
forth to conquer the world, carrying
her terms of peaev behind her flam
enwerfers and her poison gas projec
It was only when she started
disastrous course backward
tors,
her
through the mud of Flanders that it
dawned upon her that there was such
thing as broad humanitatianism
and justice for friend and fob alike.
Let the peace table be the battle
field and the terms be pinned there
by the bayonets of the Allies. If Ger
many wants peace let von Hinden
burg present his sword, hilt first, to
Marshal Ferdinand Foch. That will
be a peace note which will amount
to something and will save much pa
per and literary composition.
In the West when the sheriff gets
the local bad man in a corner, his
hands over his head, it's good form
You stand there, pardner.
a
to say,
I'll do the talking."
The Allies will know perfectly well
how to frame a peace noté when the
time comes.—WalVife Tribune.
Death Claims Aged Woman.
Mrs. Martha M. Adams died Tues
day at the home of her son, L. Adams,
near Fallon, of congestion of the
lungs. She was aged 81 years, and
had been a resident of the Inland
Empire for many years. She was the
mother of Mrs. Charles Lgbold of
Fourmile. The body, was shipped* to
Spokane for burial Friday, over -,the
Northern Pacific, accompanied by Mfec
and Mrs. Lebold, and the son and*vv
his family.—Palouse Republic.

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