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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, January 15, 1919, Image 4

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Hart Schaffner
V &.Marx /
THERE'S SOME
Great Value
*
Demonstrations in our well known
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Suits and
Overcoats.
The prices during this Red Tag
Sale are away lower than the present
market value of this fine clothing.
In fact, just as we've said before,
you'll never know from the prices that
there's ever been a war.
Good Hart, Schaffner & Marx All
Wool Suits are going for $20, $25
and $30, and the satisfaction guaran
tee goes with every sale.
Better get 'em—while the gettings
good—this sale has been going un
usually strong this year and we may
be obliged to stop it without notice.
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Creighton's
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The Moscow Home of Good Clothes
For Men and Women
Copyright Hart Behalfner AMun
Copyright Bart Sduff w t Uan
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FORMER EMPERORS HAD PROPER
TY WORTH HUNDREDS OF
MILLIONS
VIENNA.— (Correspondence of the
Associated Press)—Pending an in-1
vestigation by parliament of the dis
position of the imperial funds, the po
sion of the former Emperor Charles
and the erstwhile imperial family con
tinues to be a painful one though not
dangerous unless the situation should
lead to disorders. In that event the
family possibly may travel to Swit-1
zerland or elsewhere.
The socialist papers continue freely
to attack the former emperor, arch
dukes and aristrocracy, claiming that
the latter did not do their duty during
the war. There is much critical and
frivolous gossip concerning the for
mer Empress Zita.
The secret file of the old Emperor
Francis Joseph is being examined.
His fortune is variously estimated at
from 30.000,000 to 200,000,000 crowns.
" According to one report the old em
peror divided 60,000,000 crowns be
tween his two daughters, Gisela and
Valerie, and his grand-daughter, the
Princess Windischgraotz, with other
large sums, the imperial funds from
which donations were made to church
es, pensions and the royal poor. Al- '
though Charles, officially is the dis- 1
penser of these funds, it is stated
that in reality it is handled by the ,
band directors. j
Ekertsau castle, where the former j
emperor is now living does not belong ]
to him but is property of the state to
gether with other large estates and
also the famous collection of jewels
in Hofburg castle among which is the
"Fiorentina" diamond called the j
1'ourth largest in the world, and also a 1
wonderful necklace. It is expected :
that this property will be distributed
among the various republics of the '
former empire when the accounts are
Broken Bones and
Sprains
are likely to result from falls on the ice. If you happen to be
so unfortunate, let us supply the
Crutches
We handle the trustworthy kind—made of strong, unbreakable
wood and put together to stay and bear weight.
We also handle a complete line of First-Aid
Remedies to be used in case of accidents
The Comer Drug Store
Where Quality Counts
BOLLES & LINDQUIST, Proprietors
j settled among them. It will be nec
I essary also to divide up the vast and
! wonderful treasures, the masterpieces
of art, paintings, antiquities, and vases
I centered in Vienna formerly crown
I 'roperty or in the state museum or
other museums or libraries. These
î re believed to lie worth several bil
of francs.
The dispersal of these treasures is
expected to be a difficult task and
to be frought with disaster to Vienna
i , uce her whole future existence is be
i lieved to depend upon her ability to
e herrelt a center of attraction for
tors, tourhKs, artists, architects
'"p*' of music and medicine;
now that she no longer is a center
en , and politics of a great
which annually drew in bil
income from such sources.
c ends of the former Emperor
aides assert that all the sins of
3 nansburgs have been visited upon
Ms head and that he has been blamed
for all the grafting in the army, al
uie aristocrats declare that
he grafting generals were princi
■ally those without titles. They ad
nüted, however, there were a few ex
ceptions in which corrupt nobility
profited by the war. It is asserted by
the friends of Charles, the last em
peror, that while the old emperor nev
er was permitted to get in touch with
the people, Charles immediately got
rid of the "old crowd" and did his
best to introduce new men and to stop
the war
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Harvard Grange held its annual in- i
stallation of officers at their regular j
meeting Friday evening. The follow- i
ing are the officers for the coming
years; E. F. Gibbitts, manager; Joe j
Chambers, overseer; Mrs. Evelyn;
Marsching, lecturer; G. H. Kinman. j
steward; G. C. Harnby, assistant ste
ward; Mrs. A va Smith, chaplain; Ruby;
GRANGE AT HARVARD
HAS INSTALLED OFFICERS
'I

Canfield, treasurer; J. E. Johnson,;
secretary ; W. H. Hengen, gate keep
er; Vera Carey, Ceres; Arvilla Parker, 1
Pomona; Maude Canfield, Flora; Mrs. :
Frances Chambers, lady assistant tse- 1
ward.
Chambers Flat school was closed
Glen Gazelle, who has been a mein
her of the student army training corps
at Corvallis, Ore., arrived at home
Saturday, having received his dis
Be, :î Crooks has returned to Weis
f r after spending a few days with
Uo ™ e tolks - , ,, .
Born January 13 to Mr. and Mrs.
Cl » rtls L ezze t lle ; a Jlfe baby girl
Gu J Comstock visited old friends m
?. st week - .
C lest ® r Berry > whobas been t ln i lis -
soula ' Mc >nt., foi the past three
months, returned home last week
,, Kenneth Southworth is recovering
r ™ 1 . an ®ff ack ? f D 1I ? l flae £ za ' . ...
E lien Bo 1er of Potlatch is visiting
^ r : «nd Mis. Cuitis Gazelle. Miss
Boler and Mrs - Lazelle are sisters -
DEARY AND VICINITY
HAVE MUCH INFLUENZA
Friday evening on account of influ
enza, several cases having broken out
in that district during the past week.
All of the cases are in a mild form.
Mrs. E. C. Nelson and children, who
have been visiting relatives at Wood
fall, returned Saturday to their home
in Bovill.
Clifford Crocker left Monday for Bo
vil where he will work in the woods.
John English and W. H. Duff were
down from the Hoodoos, Saturday.
FES
PERSONAL MENTION OF
COVE PRECINCT PEOPLE
.
jured at Harsh's camp Friday,
cable broke and struck the young man
resulting in his removal to the Bo
V H1 hospital,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Anderson
were entertained in Troy Sunday,
They were guests at the Axel Bowman
home.
r -■
Wm. Whyback and family are se
verely ill with the flu.
Francis O. Keefe was seriously in
A
Mrs. Archie Giddle was in Moscow
M 0n( j a y shopping and while there
nr) Miq« r.ni« Pptpr«nn at tpp
st ar _Mirror office reterson al lne
Miss Emma Nelson was a guest .at
the Wybark home Sunday.
DJr. Ginstrum unfortunately lost a
valuable horse one day last week.
entertained
guests from Moscow last week.
The flu situation on American ridge
is alarming. Twenty-three cases re
ported since the first of the week.
Mrs. Gus Alson is critically ill .
Mrs. John Feleney of Bear Creek
was a visitor at the home of her moth
er, Mrs. Asphiund, Sunday.
J. Harsh, the Deary banker, was a
business visitor in-Kendrick the first
of the week.
Bovill also has many cases of the
flu. Twenty cases were reported
there since Sunday.
The dance to be given Saturday
evening was postponed.
S3
Latah County Records.
Jan. 14.—Appointment. —
Wilson, deputy assessor.
Rel.—DaYid & Ely Co. to Chas.
Shoop, c-m 12-9-14.
W. D.—I. A. West to M. L. Har
row,. $300, 12-5 Onaway.
M. L.—Gust Hagenah and Emma
Luders, both of Genesee.
M. L.—Robert L. Neale, Moscow
and Marie A. Corwin, Palouse.
M. L.—Joseph Franklin Hall and
Huffman, both of Steptoe.
Clinton
Irene Cleo
Hotel Moscow Arrivals.
J. J. Doheny, Seattle; F. Harper,
Portland; Harry Schooler and wife,
Genesee; J, O. Tracy, A. H. Hougaard,
J. K. McCormack, H. A. Smith, K. B.
Skibness, Spokane; J. H. Temple,
Portland; Geo. Meany, U. S. N, ; W. G.
Lindeboom, Seattle; Louis Steltz and
wife, Moscow; Wm. Huff, Orangeville.
ARMENIAN RELIEF
MUST 60 FORWARD
THOUSANDS OF SUFFERING CHIL
DREN PLEADING IN VAIN FOR
FOOD THERE
Declaring that he believed the Am
erican people could not and would
not permit the cradle of the white
man's civilization to perish, C. Y.
Vickery, secretary of the American
Committee for Relief in the Near !
East ( formerly Armenian and Syrian I
Relief), expressed confidence that the j
committee's need of $30,000,000 for re- j
lief work among the poverty-stricken j
and starving Armenians and others in i
the near east would be fully realized
and the nation's quota would be sub
scribed between January 12 and 19
in a message sent to C. C. McEachran
of Spokane, chairman of the campaign
in eastern Washington and northern
Idaho.
Mr. Vickery pointed out the dire
need of orphanages for the children of
Armenia and other sections of the
Ottoman empire, orphaned by the
wholesale murder of their parents by
the Turks, by citing one of the many
touching incidents that come to the
committee from American missionar
ies and its relief workers in the near
east. He said that $4,000,000 of the
$30,000,000 would be devoted to the
building of orphanages for the strik
en children.
The incident cited by Mr. Vickery
to stress the need for orphanages fol
lows :
"Everybody is dead but us," sobbed
two little brothers, when they were
discovered living alone in a dug-out.
"Go, run for your lives and God bless
you," was the warning prayer of their
sister when she sent them away while
she remained behind with their dying
mother.
"For two weeks, the little brothers
had fled from the Turks as their sister
bade them, hiding by day and running
by night. At last they reached the
dug-out which had been made by sol
diers of one of the armies fighting in
that country and there the little boys
were found by a passing American
missionary.
All the food they had during their
flight was roots, berries and grass. In
a pitiable condition, they were taken
to an orphanage, established by funds
contributed by the American people.
Here they are being cared for along
with 500 other child refugees.
TELLS ITS FAULTS
CHARGES THAT "DIGNITARIES"
SPENT MI CH MONEY OF THE
ASSOCIATION
CHICAGO.—William R. Childs, for
mer postmaster of Kansas City, Kan.,
returning after four months as a Y.
M. C. A. worker in France, at a ban
quet last night voiced criticism of
some phases of the work and declared
he would join in a demand for thor
ough investigation.
Although saying that he had no
quarrel with the Y. M. C. A., he laid
emphasis upon what he called the
"utter inefficiency of the officials in
charge of the work in France."
. ,
If a fe w °f the limousines and au '
tomobiles that are being used to haul
dignitaries around the rear, and a
tew general managers and other U
ficials, were pressed into use by haul
ing supplies to the front dressing sta
tions a different story might be told
by many a wounded lad," said Mr.
Childs.
He charged that "red tape'
was
one of the causes which he said left
the Y. M. C. A. open to critiicism.
Four Hearts That Beat As Two.
Two weddings were solemnized at
the Methodist parsonage last evening
at 8 o'clock. This was not a double
wedding, but the ceremonies were per
formed one immediately following the
other, by the Rev, H. O. Perry.
The first bride and groom to take
the vows were Miss Ella Nebelsleck
and Mr. Harry Schooler of Genesee.
Miss Ella Nebelseick is a sister of
Miss Emma Nebelsieck of the Fashion
Shop in Moscow, who was in attend
ance at the weddings.
The second happy couple were Miss
Ada Schooler of Genesee and Mr.
Gouis Steltz of near Moscow. Mr. and
Mrs. Schooler will make their home
at Genesee and Mr. and Mrs. Steltz
will live near Moscow.
The four left this morning for Spo
kane.
News from Khaki Boys
Chas. Rokke, well known here, has
written the folowing letter to his
brother and sister:
Ainville, France, Dec. 26, 1918.
Dear Brother and Sister: The cen
sorship has been lifted on our letters
so I thought I would write you a few
lines and tell you something about my
journey and army life.
I will start from the time that I
got to Ft. Riley Kansas, for you have
the trip up to there.
Tuesday, March 19, 1918.
It is now 4 a. m. and I am at the
station. Everybody in O. D. uniforms.
There was an orderly there to meet
us and line up by twos and marched
î to camp. There we were sup
vith an overcoat, three blan
a. cot and mess kit. All there
was to do for the rest of the day was
to line up for meis and f was good
at that always. w
Wednesday, March 20, 1918.
Up early in thf^ morning, reveille
at 6:45 and mess pt brpAffast at 6:46.
After mess they lined nr# up with 52
|y »y
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Going Down!
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TOMORROW
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Women's and Misses' Coats
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$ 4.00
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Naturally enough the best ones are gone, but we
V have some stylish and warm coats left that are V
& worth four or five times the price asked. Come ^
♦♦♦ early and get in on this clean-up of coats.
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SEVEN SERGE SUITS FOR
WOMEN.
Five Serges, sizes 16-18, two 36, one 40.
One brown serge, size 40.
One blue cheviot, size 36.
...H98
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This Yellow Triangle Sale of Genuine Reduc
tions and Savings closes January 18th. ^
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DAVIDS
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other boys and took up us to the in
firmary for an examination. In the
afternoon I received a full uniform,
I was then ready to help whip the
Dutch. The rest of the time that I
was at Ft. Riley was spent drilling
and worrying about when we would
Thursday, April 25, 1918.
We are now in training for a trip
to France. What joy. There are
about 500 on our train and a second
section following with about the same
number. One of the boys was taken
sick with the measles and the train
was quarantined.
leave for France.
Sunday, April 28, 1918.
Arrived at Camp Merritt, N. Y.
There we got off the train and wasl
placed in a detention camp under
quarantine. Some disappointed boys
we were. No trip to France for at
least 21 days or more.
Tuesday April 30, 1918.
1 S ot tbe measles myself and was
sen4 to the hospital where I stayed
28 hays. From there to Co. 212. There
was the same old thing, K. P. and
other details and wishing we were
on our wa y to France,
Thursday, June 13, 1918.
A chance for France again.
to° k a train for New York, crossed the
Jh p rantnnT'rn 7 board ® d
^ o e t + rans P° rt Olympia, which is 985
ong.
™ . f , F " day ' Jane 14 -, 1918 -
We left the dock for a journey
across the Atlantic. The sea was calm
an( j a few h ours there was no land in
sight .
Monday, June 17, 1918.
This being the third day at sea and
sick agaillj not sea sicki but mumps
Nothing serious only under quarantine
again so the rest of the trip was in
bed.
We
Saturday, June 22, 1918.
Arrived at South Hampton, Eng
land, in the evening of the 21st. There
in the morning of the 22d six of us
were taken to Hursley Park hospital
where I stayed for 27 days.
Friday. July 19, 1918.
From Hursley Park I was sent to
Morn X-lill Camp at Winchester, Erig
land, there we stayed for three days,
then back to South Hampton. Eng
Friday. June 21, 1918.
Gand in sight. The scenery is beau
tiful, We came up the English chan
nel past the island of white which is
a pretty place.
V
m
ss
LIBERTY BONDS
The Third Payment on 4th Liberty Loan Subscrip
tions will be due January 16th.
Please pay promptly and as that is the last,
suggest that you pay
While we do not advocate the selling of Liberty
Bonds, still if you must sell, see us. We pay cash
and our prices are based on New York quotations.
we
now.
The First National Bank
OF MOSCOW
The Pioneer Bank of Latah County
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I
land, and boarded a boat for Le
| Harve, France, from LeHarve by rail
I to Noyeres, France. Stayed at the •
! camp here for two days. From there
! I was sent to the sanitary training
| school at Thesee, France. From here
| we took a train which was to carry
j us to the front for service.
_ r . Friday, Sept. 13, 1918.
I arr i ye d at the rail head and
i î 00k a truck for Butwaller which is
* n Germany but was taken by the
French in this war. That is where
j 1 bad m y first experience of French
warfare,
There was same shelling there. It
being my first experience I thought it
was H - but I have found out later
.
1 ^ was nothing to what it could have
been. I was there for nine days then
the division was relieved. From there
we went to Verdun.
Tuesday, Oct. 8, 1918.
At dawn this morning we went over
the top through heavy shell fire. You
should have seen the boys as they
marched through shell fire,
one in his place with a determination
to reach our objective and they suc
ceeded before sundown. We advanced
for 21 days, capturing both guns and
prisoners.
Tuesday, Oct. 29, 1918.
We were relieved in the early morn
mg with a rest. We reached Verdun,
France, that night. What a grand feel
mg, back some 24 K. G. from the front
with a good night's rest where only
two or three shells an hour or so
From Verdun we went to Comenges
France, same kilometers from the Hr-'
ing line for a rest period. We were
there for a few days
Every
Monday, Nov. 11, 1918.
We were already for a heavy march
this morning not knowing where to
but could very near guess that it was
for the front which was a correct
guess and before it was time to start y',
word was received that the armistice
was signed and we did not have to go.
We etre now at Ainole, France, with
good comfortable quarters and plenty
to eat and nothing to do but drill,
Day afte^ tomorrow is Thanksgiving
day. This Is one Thanksgiving that
have to be thankful for.
CHAS ROKKE„
Med. Dept 115 Inf.,
A. P. O. 765 Amer. E. F„ via. N. Y.
Wishing you a Merry Xmas and a
Happy New Year, if I should not be
there

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