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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, November 25, 1918, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1918-11-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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'J
Miss Mary Clarke returned Sunday
to her school at Woodland, Ida.
Mrs. J, J. Day returned from Port
land, Friday, to remain in Moscow un
til after Thanksgiving.
Mr. and Mrs. Kinney Hilton have gone
to Lewiston for the winter, where* Mr.
Hilton has work in the shoe business.
Mrs. Richard Naftsger left Saturday
for Portland.
A. Dygert left Saturday for Cascade,
Mont., to look over some land, in com
pany with T. S. Molesworth, represent
ative of the Montana Western Lamf
company.
Mrs. Joe Driscoll of Troy has been
visiting a few days in Moscow. Mr.
and Mrs. Driscoll expect to soon move
back to Moscow for the winter.
Mrs. W. E. Spray has gone to Pa
louse to visit her father, Bert Howell.
Ross Reeder, son of Mr. and Mrs. R.
R. Reeder, and Fred Horning of Viola,
left yesterday for Seattle to join the
merchant marines.
Frank Jones spent Sunday in Pull
man.
Ervin Ebel went Sunday to Spokane
to again take up his work in the S. ,A.
T. C. of Gonzaga. His brother, George,
also, is a student there.
Christmas, Brackert's—shop early.
48-63
The, Catholic Ladies are postponing
their annual Thanksgiving dance on ac
count of the influenza. The date on
which it will be given will be announced
later.
Miss Goldie Munson returned yes
terday to her school at Winona, Ida.
Miss Jean Campbell and Miss Gladys
Jones, students of the university, spent
the week-end at their homes in Spo
kane.
Miss Violet Meacham of Boise ar
rived in Moscow yesterday to enter the
university, a pledge of the Delta Gamma
sorority.
Emil Freese and two brothers came
by auto from Spokane to spend Sunday
with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Freese.
Mrs. N. Peterson, who has been vis
iting in Ritzville, Wash., a week, re
turned home Sunday, accompanied by
her daughter, Mrs. j. A. Adams.
at Brackert's.
48-53
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Greer of Troy
visited Saturday and Sunday with their
daughter, Mrs. Fred Gray of Moscow.
Mrs. John Mix went to Orofino
Sunday.
Ernest Randall of Little Potlatch is
in the city today.
Moscow assisting Miss Broman,
county treasurer, until her term of of
fice expires, when he will resume farm
ing.
Mr. Randall will be
in
Mrs. Bertha Kemp of Alberta, Can
ada, has taken a position with the Creigh
ton Mercantile company.
who
representative of the Delineator, is
the city for a few days.
Mrs. J. S. Le Pard of Potlatch ar
rived this morning to visit her par
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Smith.
Mrs. W. R. Emerson and daughter
from north of Moscow are in town to
Miss Robinson of California.
is a
ents.
day. .
Jake Hair, carpenter of Moscow, went
to Colville today to accompany his wife
She has been visiting her par
Mrs. Hair's nephew,
home.
ents in Colville.
Edgar Theobald, was killed in France,
the last day of the war.
Dolls, Dolls, Dolls, at Brackert's.
48-53
on
Miss Maude Joslin spent Sunday at
Juliaetta.
Mrs. E. E. Johnston went to Troy
today to visit her sister, Mrs. George
Shepherd.
Misses Edith and Mary Olson return
ed to Troy today, having come to Mos
cow to resume their school work, but
found the schools closed.
Airs. Albert Weber went to Nez
Perce to spend Thanksgiving with her
mother, Mrs. Walter Booth. „
Mrs. Ed Vennigerholz and young son
of Seattle arrived in Moscow Satur
day to visit relatives.
C. B. Florer of Pullman is
visiting a few days with her sister, Mrs.
W. H. Knowles.
Mrs.
Mrs. W.
I
THE PARAMOUNT
THEATRE
ORPHEUM
Toni te Only
WILLIAM
f ARNUM
T The ^
r MANl
WITHOUT
COUNTRY^
THIS IS THE PICTURE
THE NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF DEFENSE ASKS US
ALL TO SEE.
REMEMBER THE ALAMO"
It will give you fin idea how
William Hohenzollern, the
would-be conqueror, feels.
1
w
The Picture that will
Rouse the Nation
w
in the Picture Perfect
Ssgj
u
The Conqueror,'
-r
l
/J
vVV
A Gripping Drama Picturing the
Career of General Sam Houston
The Most Realistic and Beautiful
Picturization Ever Shown.
and
/£:
Tuesday-Wed
' >
'THERE COMES THE BRIDE"
home in Lewiston touay, alter visiting
her husband of the S. A. T. C.
The Rcbekah lodge will hold a meet
ing Tuesday eevning beginning at 7 ;30.
There will be a great many things of
interest at this meeting and it is hoped
a good many may be present.
The Cornwall schools did not open
today on account of the influenza.
Lockard and Gustafsin Hennen are just
recovering from an attack of influenza.
The .Mountain View club and some of
the neighbors donated SO quarts of fruit,
apples cabbage and pears for the con
valescent soldiers.
Miss Nelle Kleiber, a teacher in the
•public schools, has just returned from
Spokane.
Miss Fay Sandall, a teacher in the
Moscow schools, is ill of influenza at
Spokane and not able yet to return to
Moscow.
Take your storage battery to Al
bright's Garage for good care and at
tention thru the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. J'. A. Bevan and
daughter, Dorothy, went to Spokane
this morning to visit a few days.
Judge E. C. Steele returned to Mos
cow this morning. Judge Steele start
ed to Orofino to hold court this week
but learning that the influenza was
so bad at Orofino he stopped at Lew
iston and ordered a postponement of
the Clearwater county term of court
for one week.
Frank Potter, linotype operator in
The Star-Mirror office was called to
Spokane yesterday by the very seri
ous illness of his brother ■ and the
latter's wife and family, all of whom
have the influenza. During his ab
sence C. H. Van Meter takes his
place in the composing room of The
Star-Mirror. * »
There's a low price' on the "Delin
eator" for tomorrow (Tuesday). Call
up or call on Creighton's and talk with
Miss Robinson, the Butterick Co.'s
special agent, who is here authorized
to accept subscriptions at a very,
very low rate. This will make a fine
Christmas present and bring pleas
ure every month of the coming year.
48-52
50
p
H. B. Magnes Dead.
Harold Brockway Magnes, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Magnes, of La
Jaro, Colo., and a resident of Mos
cow for two years, died at Grace,
Idaho November 4 of pneumonia. Mr.
Magnes was manager of the J. C.
Penny & Co. store at Grac^, and was
also connected with the Magnes
Lumber & company
He is survived by his young wife and
three children, his father, mother and
a brother in France.
His remains were placed in the
family lot at Mt. Olivet cemetery,
Denver.
Latah County Records.
Saturday, November 23, 1918.
W. D,—Frank Vincent to John M.
Hottie, tract com. at S E cor of S W
1-4 X E 1-4 4-37-3 W. .
Rt. Wy.— C. E. Carlson et al, road
through District No. .1.
Rel.—E. Kaufman to Fred Stroebel,
R. M. 12-20-15.
WZ D.—Stellrf F. Buckner to. Ira F.
Black, $1. E 1-2 S W 1-4 2S-40-4W.
80 A.
-!Bi- .
The Youth's Companion Calendar
(S:
The publishers of The Youth's
Companion will, as always at this
season, present to every subscriber
whose subscription is paid for 1919,
a calendar for the new year. It is a
gem of calendar-making. The deco
rative mounting is rich, but the main
purpose has been to produce a calen
dar that is useful, and that purpose
has been achieved.
Ode to the "Flu" Bug.
Curses on you, little germ !
Cause of so much deep concern !
'Twas you who stoic our - liberty'.
Made us stick to»th' ole squeegee !
'Tis you who spoil week-end trips.
Bar onr kissing ruby lips !
Kept us from the tripping dance.
Squelched full many a gob romance !
Scourge of every sailor boy.
Murderer of good King Joy!
May your devilish reign soon cease.
So us poor gobs can love in peace;
—Great Lakes Bulletin.
for 1919.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to thank our friends for
their kindness and help during tire
illness and death of our son and
brother, Lawrence Rambo.
HE'S WAKING UP AMERICA
;
jdMftaife.-:
I
I
fy
|i
i
m
&:
t
%
il
y
m
;sm
*
m
Floyd Gibbons, a Chicago war cor
respondent who was wounded in
France while going to the aid of an of
ficer, and was decorated by the French
government, has returned to deliver a
series of lectures. He is telling of
what he saw over there and is "waking
I
up America" to
CAN'T HOLD MARINES
Forget About "Kamerad" When
They Chase Huns.
Pennsylvania Boy Gives Interesting
Account of Thrilling Work
at Front.
New Castle, Pa.—Byrn Williams, a
New Castle boy with the medical corps
In France, writes home of the hap
penings on the front controlled by the
United States marines prior to June
28. He says the marines forgot all
about the word "kamerad" when they
chased the Germans. He writes:
"I must say this Is a much hotter
spot than the other front, for here
it Is open warfare and you can imag
ine what is going on here when they
put Americans in such a place. About
three weeks ago, when the marines
first started to advance, they got the
fever of going after the 'square heads,'
and their officers had a hard time hold
ing them back. That kind of business
has been going on so long that last
night the marines wanted to go over
and get some machine gun nests that
were planted on a rocky ledge in a
large woods.
"About five o'clock they high-balled
and so did everybody else. At eight
o'clock they had taken nil the machine
gun nests and, of course, they want
ed to chase the Huns out of the woods
and away they went, the 'square
heads' yelling 'kamerad,' but the ma
rines could not understand the word.
go t?!« r»<' '> - • ' " '•
lyöyc
tye
[Ut
Just two days more
SUITS HALF PRICE
E very one a new Fall Style.
To Get a Big Fat Turkey FREE !
OUR ANNUAL
THANKSGIVING SALE
ENDS WEDNESDAY AT 6 P. M.
We not only give you a Big Fat Turkey with every cash purchase of $25
or over, but positively the best values in this town on finest quality Coats, Suits,
Not only the lowest prices, but a new gar
Dresses, Skirts, Waists and Furs.
ment for your money. LOOK BEFORE YOU BUY.
ALL COATS, DRESSES
and FURS at Money Saving
Prices.
THE FASHION SHOP
"Where Price and Quality Meet
• *
^jî^nlSfîfeifïtinlpniprnpn]
irtenl
"CUT OUT FISH," SAYS EDITOR
Waiter Consults Head Waiter and As
sistant and Then Uses a
Knife.
London.— Dr. E. J. Wheeler, editor
i of Public Opinion, looks the part of
an eminent scholar, but he speaks
United States idiom, occasionally to
the mystification of waiters who serv
ed him during the tour of the Ameri
can editors.
Wheeler arrived in the dining room
Tâte for dinner and, having an en
gagement immediately after, decided
to have dinner as quio-cly as possible.
"I will have no soup and you can cut
out the fish," he told an attentive
Swiss.
The waiter withdrew silently. Pres
ently he was observed In earnest con
sultation with the head waiter. The
latter dignitary called another waiter
Into conference. After a few minutes'
deliberation, heads close, the waiter
slipped away and came back with a
knife.
He picked up the platter and, going
to Wheeler's place, very carefully ex
tracted the fish bones.
That, the editors understand, is
Swiss for "cut out the fish."
Weather—Idaho; Tonight*and Tues-
day, fair, continued cold.
-IBB
WANTS DEBBS' HEARING
HELD IN JANUARY
WASHINGTON. —The department
of justice requests to expedite the hear
ing of appeals of Eugene V. Debbs, the '
Indiana socialist leader; James A. Peter- !
son, Minnesota ; and Jacob Frohwerk
of Missouri, from convictions of viola
tion of the espionage law were granted
today by the supreme court. The hear
ings were set for January 6,* 1919.
r
++++♦♦++♦♦♦♦++♦
MARKETS
***************
The following • market quotations
are the prices paid to the producer
by the dealer and are changed daily, j
thus giving the public the accurate
quotations in all classes of grain,
produce and meats.
Hay and Grain
Wheat, Marquis, bulk.$2.05%
Wheat. Bluestem No. 1, bulk,
net, delivered to warehouses $2.02%
Wheat, Bluestem, No. 1, sacked
net, delivered to warehouses 2.11%
Wheat, Fortyfold, No. 1, bulk,
net, delivered to warehouses 2.02%
Wheat, Fortyfold, No. 1, s'ked,
net, delivered to wrn-ehouses 2.11%
Wheat, White Club, No. 1 bulk,
net, delivered to warehouses 2.01%
Wheat, White Club, No. 1, s'ked
net, delivered to warehouses 2.09%
Wheat, Red Russian. No. 1 bulk
net, delivered to warehouses 2.10%
Wheat, Red Russian, No. 1 sTc'd
net, delivered to warehouses. 1.98%
No. 1 Feed Oats sucked, per
net, delivered to warehouses 3.00
No. 1 Timothy Hay ...
White Beans, per pound
Produce.

*
$33.00
.08
60c
Eggs, per doz. ...
Butter, creamery,
Butter, ranch, per
Potatoes, per cwt.
Young trrekens, per lb....
Hogs, live wt., light, per lb
Old roosters, per lb.
Hogs, dressed, heavy, per lb.. [email protected]
Hogs, dressed, light, per [email protected]
Veal, live wt., per lb..
Veal, dressed, per lb
Spring Iambs, per lb.
er lb
66c
ft
60c
80c
15c
16c
08c
.6 at 8c
[email protected]
9c
VILLA MURDERERS ARE
COMMITTING NEW CRIMES
Villa Ahmuda, 80 miles south of Juarez
early Sunday morning after wrecking j
, , r •
a southbound freight tram on the M.exi
can Central railway with explosives, ac
cording to reliable advices received here
early today.
EL PASO, Texas.—Eighty followers
of Villa, said to be under the command
of General Holguin, attacked and fired
IRISH CATHOLICS ASK
WILSON TO HELP IRELAND
SAN FRANCISCO.—Catholic or
ganizations here were notified today by
United States Senator James D. Phelan
that he is to present a petition from the
Catholic clergy of California to Pres
ident Wilson today asking that Ireland's
political freedom be espoused by the
United States at the peace conference.
Similar petitions from all parts of the
United States are being signed today, it
was announced.
PUBLIC SALE!
The undersigned will offer at Public Sale on the old P. L. Smith farm
Located one and one half miles west of the Thorn Creek church,
six miles north of Uniontown, and ten and a half
miles southwest of Moscow, on
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 27, *18
Commencing at 10 o'clock a. m., sharp, the following property, to-wit:
LIVE STOCK
19 Head of Horses and Mules
1 Horse Mule, 3 yrs. old, wt.
1100 .
1 Horse Mule, 8 yrs. old, wt.
1000 .
1 Mare Mule, 7 yrs. old, wt. 1030
1 Bay Gelding, 8 yrs. old, wt.
1460.
1 Gray Mare, 8 yrs. old, wt. 1400
1 Bay Mare, 7 yrs. old, wt. 1350.
1 Bay Mare, 8 yrs. old, wt. 1400.
1 Bay Mare, 8 yrs. old, wt. 1350.
1 Bay Gelding, 4 yrs. old, wt.
1400.
1 Brown Gelding, 9 yrs. old, wt.
1250.
1 Sorrel Mare, 9 yrs. old, wt.
1200 .
1 Bay Gelding, 3 yrs. old, wt.
1200 .
1 Bay Mare, 9 yrs. old, wt. 1100.
1 Gray Mare, 8 yrs. old, wt. 1100
1 Saddle Mare, 9 yrs. old ,wt.
1100 .
3 Yearling Colts. 1 Spring Colt.
17 Head of Cattle.
4 good Milch Cows now milking,
one of which is the cow that
has given birth to four pair
twin heifer calves in the last
four years, and six head of
which are in this sale.
10 Head of Yearlings and two
year-olds.
1 Red Pole Yearling Bull.
2 Calves.
MACHINERY, ETC.
1 John Deere Manure Spreader.
1 Double Disk, 8-foot Me ntor
Drill.
1 12-foot McCormick Push
Binder.
1 8-foot McCormick Pull Binder
—new.
1 McCormick Hay Stacker.
1 McCormick Bull Rake.
1 Dain Self-lift Rake.
1 McCormick Mower.
1 Milwaukee Rake.
1 Three Bottom Dutchman Gang
Plow—14-inch.
1 John Deere 18-inch Sulky
Plow.
1 John Deere 16-inch Walking
Plow.
1 Four Section P. & O. Harrow.
1 6-foot Cla' k Double Disk
1 Smith Reversible 8-foot Disk.
1 Acme 8-foot Harrow.
1 3-inch Moline Wagon.
1 3%-inch Bain Wagon.
1 3%-inch Winona Wagon.
1 314-inch Studebaker Wagon.
1 Iron Wagon.
1 Buggy. 1 Pair Bobs. 1 Cutter
7 Sets Work Harness.
1 Set Buggy Harness.
1 Complete Riding Outfit.
1 Complete 10-foot Windmill.
Tools, Chains and other things
too numerous to mention.
1 Light Hack.
TERMS OF SALE—All sums under $20.00 CASH, over that amount
time will be given until October 1st, 1919, on approved bankable
notes bearing 10 per cent interest.
The undersigned has purchased the lunch and
turned it over to the Red Cross Ladies that they
RED CROSS
LUNCH—
may realize a little from it.
Owners
J. G. VENNIGERHOLZ, Clerk
SMITH BROTHERS
CHAS. E. WALKS, Auctioneer
GOVERNMENT CONTROL OF
ALL RADIO STATIONS
WASHINGTON.—Hearings will be
gin before the house reliant ma
rines committee on December 12 on
the administration hill providing for the
permanent government control of radio
conummication through the purchase
an( I operation of all shore stations in the
United States use d for commercial pur
poses,
FINEST LINE OF HIGH GRADE
WOOLENS. YOUR INSPECTION
SOLICITED
O. H. SCHWARZ, Tailor.
LATAH COUNTY
TITLE & TRUST COMPANY
Abstracts of Title Conveyancing
Mortgage Loans

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