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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, January 06, 1919, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1919-01-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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Save while you can—there are only five days left
Values to $25.00, sale price
Values to $30.00, sale price
Values to $40.00, sale price
Values to $50.00, sale price
The Togs Clothes Shop
The Quality Shop "CAL" SMITH, Manager New Things First
Weather: For N Idaho — Continued
fair and cold.
Fresh ground green bones for
, chickens at Cold Storage Market.
' 76-tf
For Sale—Good quality baled alf
alfa hay at $28.00 per ton at mill.
Any quantity. Mark P. Miller Mill
The city council will meet at 8 p. m.
this evening to conduct the reg
ular monthly meeting. Mayor Truitt
anticipates that only routine business,
will be transacted.
Miss Shelona Witter left this morn
ing to continue her studies at Holy
Names Academy, Spokane.
Wilber Hill went to Lewiston Fri
day to visit his parents.
Max Ebel, left this morning for Gen
esee, to manage the large farm for|
his mother, his brother George having'
died two weeks ago of influenza. ,
; ing Co.
Moscow returned Sunday to Spokane
to continue her business college stu
to continue her business college stu
Prof, and Mrs. H. H. Conwell re
turned Saturday evening from Spo
L. T. Harper, Northern Pacific train
dispatcher, was a passenger to Spo
kane, Sunday.
Miss Olive Zimmerman of Portland
arrived yesterday to take up college
work at the university.
Miss Mae Martin, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. Martin, who live east of
liane. upon
United States Depositary
Statement of Condition at Close of Business, Dec. 31,
Real Estate and Bank Fixtures.... 50,008.05
Cash on hand and in banks
U. S. Bonds and Securities
Loans and Discounts.
Overdrafts .
Interest Earned but not Collected..
Deposits .$837,415.18
Reserve for taxes and Interest.... 5,536.59
Circulation . 19,500.00
Capital . 50,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits.... 32,388.81
W. L. PAYNE, President
CHAS. W. SHIELDS, Vice President
You Have No Hair to
Most people pay but slight attention to an occasional falling
hair—and do not think seriously of the loss until the thin or
tiny bald spot begins to show. The time to check falling hair
is now. The best remedy is
It tones up the hair and scalp and gives the hair new life
and lustre. It removes dandruff and stimulates the hair bulbs
to healthy activity.
Price 50c and $1.00
Corner Drug Store
Where Quality Counts
Miss Harriet Hughes, stenographer
in the offices of the Latah Council of
Defense, spent Sunday at her home
in Palouse.
E. MacMartin of Spokane spent the
week end at his home in Moscow.
and T Uesda y
^intern Wilson a " d
and Elton ; went to Gan eld to spend
Sunday with Mr. Wilson s parents.
The Misses Alice Mattson, Anna
Lynes and Ester Jones spent Sunday
at Viola visiting friends.
Miss Meta Schroeder, who teaches at
Cornwall, spent the week end in Mos
cow visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Beckner left for
their home at Idaho Falls, after a visit
with Jeff Holm of Blaine.
_ ...
Troy were Moscow vistors Saturday.
Mrs. John Swecker and mother, Mrs.
McGarvey of Troy were visiting in
Moscow, Saturday.
Mrs. Geo. Rouse and daughter of
James Robinson left Saturday eve
ning for his home at Lewiston.
Rev. aud Mrs. G. H. MacCaughey.
(went to Lewiston Saturday night. Rev.
MacCaughey will preach in Lewiston
Sunday and hold a meeting of the
Methodist Moscow district, Monday
Mrs. R. J. Mudgett of Estes station
was in Moscow Saturday. Mr. Mud
„„afarmimr in that action
s . , ,, t tt i„f. I
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. JNe V
Moscow Sunday forenoon for 'S i »
? alled there a telegram ! c
the very serious i lne of Mr
Nessly s son, F Leonard Nessly, who
is sick with influenza at Seattle. The
length of their absence will depend
I Vern Patten came home Saturday
from Seattle. Vern has recently re
turned from Cambridge, Mass., where
j he attended the radio school. He is
now mustered out of the service.
j M. K. Hill arrived today from Spo
kane to spend a week with his broth
er, W. H. Hill.
R. Hodgins went yesterday to Oro
fino, to attend a meeting of the asy
lum commission. This is the regular
semi-annual meeting for the purpose
of buying supplies. Mr. Hodgins will
go to Boise tomorrow night to attend
(.j, e fj rs t meeting of the highway
commission. The secretary of state
j s the chairman of this committee.
I Mrs. R. S. Taylor of Estes was in
Moscow Saturday, accompanied by
(Mrs. C. J. McKee of Spokane, who is
visiting Mrs. Taylor.
j Mrs. Joe Phillips from north Mos
cow was in town Saturday.
Mrs. Harry Towne and little daugh
: ter, Shirley, left Saturday for their
I home at Ellensburg, Wash,, after
spending the holidays in Moscow vis
iting relatives and friends.
Mrs. J. M. Arant of Spokane has
been the guest of Mrs. Margaret Ebel
the past few days.
., ,,
Sa {^ t0 visithersister Mre ^TaT
t0 ' 1Sit her S1Ster ' MrS ' JaS '
Mrs. Lindol Smith returned yester
Hay from a pleasant visit with her
SO ns.
Blackburn who has been
"rs. C C. Klackbuni who has been
voting itemed to her home at Ken
Iett ha s returned to her home at Ken
F. Reitze on South Adams is ill of
Their two daughters are
also victims of the disease, but all are
making satisfactory progress toward
Mrs. Ollie E. Arbor of Johnson has,
been visiting a few days with Mrs.
G. M. Miller.
Mrs. O. E. Shomber and daughter,
Jean, returned this morning to their
home at Spokane. Mrs. Shomber has
been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Adair.
Mrs. Luella McKee went to Spokane
this morning for a two weeks' visit.
Miss Pearl Morgan, who is attending
the university,' left this morning for a
week's visit at Winchester, Idaho.
A. H. Olson of the Hub, has been
to Colfax on a short business trip.
, J. C. Northrup of Palouse is in
Moscow today.
John Benson of Princeton is in the
city today on business.
George Benson and daughter of Pot
latch are shopping in Moscow today.
Mrs. H. Rokke of Joel has been
visiting a few days with her sister,
Mrs. Geo. Griem of Ayer.
Eric Swanberg of Troy is in Mos
cow on business.
Mrs. Frank Nero and daughter,
Leona, went to Troy and Avon to visit
friends for a few days. Mrs. Nero
formerly lived in that section.
Mrs. John Mix, who has spent the
past few days in her former home at
Orofmo, returned bo Moscow this
morning. She will immediately open
the Colver cottage on Deakin avenue
and will take up her residence there
with her father-in-law, Mr. Frank Mix,
and her nephew, Master Jerome Day.
The Day residence on Van Buren
street has been closed for the winter.
In compliment to her sister, Mrs.
Jerome J. Day, Mrs. Curtis Richard
son on Friday last entertained a very
few friends at bridge, at her home on
Jefferson street. Those present were
Mrs. Day, Mrs. Guy Curtis, Mrs. Wal
lace, Mrs. Galnford Mix, Mrs. Hutton,
Miss Stephens, and Mrs. Crandall. A
delicious luncheon was served at the
conclusion of the games.
Jay Carithers, who is employed at
Wallace's jewelry store, returned yes
terday from Pomeroy, leaving his
wife on the road to recovery from an
attack of the influenza. Mr. Car
ithers states the quarantine has been
put on tighter than ever in Pomeroy.
No one is allowed to enter or leave
the city without a certificate of health
signed by a physician.
W. A. Johnson, formerly bookkeep
er at the Washington Water Power
company's office here, and recently a
member of the S. A. T. C., has been re
instated in his former position. G.
R. Beckman, superintendent of the
company in this district, said that his
company had definitely adopted a pol
icy giving dischargéd solders their
former positions wherever it is possi
ble or practicable to do so.
Those With Dependents Will Have
First Discharges
WASHINGTON. — Commanders of
combat divisions in the United States
were today authorized to discharge
first, the men whose allotment papers
show they have dependents; second,
the men who would be adversely af
fected in obtaining civil employment if
they were held longer.
Will Be in the States During Closing
Session of Congress
President Wilson will re
turn to the United States in time to
attend the closing sessions of con
gress, according to his present plans
He will probably return to France lat
er for the subsequent sitings of the
peace congress.
Bread-Crumb Griddle Cakes.
a Mix one cupful of sifted bread
crumbs with one cupful of flour, one
half teaspoonful of salt, four tea
spoonfuls of baking powder, and two
tablespoonfuls of brown sugar. Add
one well-beaten egg, one-half cupful
of water and one cupful of milk. Beat
well, and bake on a well-greased
hot griddle. When full of bubbles
turn, and cook the other side. Serve
hot with maple sirup.—The People's
Home Journal.
Prune and Corn-Meal Puddling.
Tt aT cu,,fuls f , of boilin - hotf
ml l k add ona "g" 1 , of corn-meal,
and cook until a thick mush. Theni
add one teaspoonful of lemon extract,
one-half cupful of corn sirup or honey,
lone tablespoonful of butter substitute,
two well beaten eggs, one-half tea
and onc and one .
half cupfuls of cooked, stoned prunes.
^ ere aged fireproof dish
■ ft.
Revised Prices
The assurance of material for quantity
production of Buick cars enables the
Buick Motor Company to establish the
following prices on the various Buick
models, effective January first, 1919.
These prices will not be changed during
our present dealers' selling agreements.
Three Passenger Open Model H-Six-44
Five Passenger Open Model H-Six-45 -
Four Passenger Closed Model H-Six-46
Five Passenger Closed Model H-Six-47 -
Seven Passenger Open Model H-Six-49
Seven Passenger Closed Model H-Six-50
Buick Motor Company, Flint, Michigan
Pioneer Builders of Valve-in-Head Motor Cars
Hugo-Buick Co.
and bake in a moderate oven for one
hour. Serve with hot milk.—From
The People's Home Journal. I
Maintain Service at Denver. |
DENVER, Col.—Street car service !
which was interrupted for several I
hours last night by demonstrations
against the collection of a 7-cent fare
by the Denver Tramway company was
maintained tonight without serious
Policemen were stationed at the
terminals in the stockyards and other
industrial district and prevented any
Ford Files »Cutest.
WASHINGTON.—In a petition re
ceived today by Vice President Marsh
all who laid it before the senate,
Henry Ford, democratic candidate for ,
United States senator, gave formal no
tice of a contest of the senate seat
and asked for a recount of the ballots.
In the recent election, on the face cf
the returns, Mr. Ford was defeated by
Truman H. Newberry, republican.
Coup d'Etat in Berlin.
AMSTERDAM, Jan. 6.— A coup
detat took place m Berlin yesterday,
it is believed here on the basis of ad
vices received from Berlin today. I
There have been intimations during
the past week that an overturn of
some sort might be expected in Berlin
Ion Saturday. I
Hotel Moscow Arrivals.
Jan. 4.—Claude F. Keithley, Mid
val Ida.; Robert Olson, Troy; C. W.
Lawnsbury, C. W. Norquist, Spokane;
Guv E. Hunter. Twin Falls: Mabell
Dunn, Myrtle Dunn, Colfax; Hattie
Espey, Lillian, Etto, Letha Fisher, J.
F. Nappsiger, Pullman; W. E. J. Rose,
P. E. Almquist, Nayva Cay, Moscow;
Mark Freeman, Portland; George
White, Kendrick,
Jan. 5.—A. M. Howard, Ike Bfn
nard, E. E. Newland, F. H. Schreiber,
M. M. Hulburd, H. C. Ingraham and
wife, B. F. Campbell, Spokane; M. F.
Harland, Troy; Frank A. Brown,
Stanley Phillippi, Rex S. Barnes, Nor
man Jacobson, Boise; Merl Garow,
Richfield, F. M. Cossitt, Weiser; Phil.
W. Buck, Filer; Clarence Oylean,
Middleton; Wm. Ambrosinoff, Mullan;
J. F. Ailshie, Jr., Coeur d'Alene; J.
F. Chod, Salmon; Judith Olson, Anna
Sund, Sandpoint; Fred N. Holland,
Pocatello; E. R. Bailey, G. W. Wedg
wood, Gooding; F. P. Brandt, Poca
r t „ ,
_ ; atah , Count y Records.
4. Rel.—First Bank of Troy
* :o Thomas Brannon, r-m 1-30-17.
W. D.—S. A. Manring to Lucy A.
Cross, $900; SE1-4; EI-2 SW1-4; Lot
4 of 7-42-2 (277 A.)
R. M.— C. H. Patten to Reeleefee
R. Tiffany, $1000, due 1-3-21; 12-28
Park Moscow.
r m t h vt„u v a • i d. ..
B rfhk, $mbf d?e 1-1-20; 4 horses 3 4
u 75 ew ^ s t

Order Confirming Sale.—Estate of
?n U n S Jî? V xrA. . a ^l?? d . tSL h: S'- ® sen '
$-2o0; NE1-4 SE1-4 27-39-5.
W. D.—Anna Myrtle Estes to
Ulysses Wesley Madison, $1000; S.
44 1-2 ft. of Lots 1 and 2, Bit. 1
Beagle's Moscow,

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