OCR Interpretation


The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, January 30, 1919, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1919-01-30/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Strohm returned from
Clarkston, accompanied by his moth
er, who wijl make her home with him.
Grandma Strohm is past 85 and is
able to be around.
^ Cole's Big Bend store has moved
from South Main street to a new loca
tion on West Third street, where Dav
idson's second hand store was former
ly located.
W. S.
What for the 1220 Twin City Trac
tor to be on exhibition at Idaho Gar
Mrs. G. Goetz of Viola was in Mos
cow yesterday.
age shortly.
104-107
F. L. White left Wednesday on a
short business trip to Spokane.
President Lindley left yesterday for
Boise to attend an executive session
of the state board of education.
Prof. H. Shapireo of the chemistry
department of the university and M.
Kenworthy of the Kenworthy the
ater were surprised Sunday by the
young people of the Idaho Hotel by a
spread qf good things on the stage of
the Kenworthy, whither they were en
ticed on various pretexts. The occas
ion being birthday anniversaries.
Beauty apples. Phone Farmers 9138.
93-119
Miss Cora Irene Leiby of the uni
versity went to Spokane today for a
few days' visit.
While Prof. C. B. Wilson of the uni
versity was making a trip through the
southern part of the state, he con
tracted influenza and is now at Poca
tello, where he is slowly recovering
from quite a serious attack of the
disease, followed by a touch of pneu
monia.
The high school band has resumed
its organization with Elmer Davis as
leader.
least once a week and hope soon to be
able to produce some good music.
For 500 Taxicab phone Main 3.
103-107
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Nelson
of Garrison, January 29, a daughter.
A few of the neighbors of Mrs. C.
A. Tenwick very pleasantly surprised
her on Tuesday evening, when they
arrivéd to celebrate her birthday,
bringing refreshments and spending a
delightful evening.
Louis Coe left this morning for Mis
soula. Mont., after a visit with friends.
Mrs. R. E. Nordby of Genesee, who
has been visiting a few days with her
parents, Mr. ai d Mrs. B. P. Luvaas,
north of Moscow, returned to her
home today,
Henri Scott, the noted singer, left
this morning for Spokane.
Get our prices on oats, barley and
They are very low. Mark P.
102-tf
corn.
Miller Milling: Co.
Mrs. N. Knops and Mrs. N. Kaufman
and daughter of Uniontown were shop
ping in Moscow Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Sether came in
this morning from Tekoa to visit a
few days with friends and relatives.
Mrs. L, P. Nelson of Garfield is vis
iting a few days with Mr. and Mrs. H.
L. Coats.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Smith of Pa
louse are shopping in Moscow today.
Mrs. Geo. Brown left for her home
Texas Ridge today after a visit,
with Mrs. J. C. Pierce. -
For 500 Taxicab phone Main 3.
103-107
nn
These names were omitted from the
list of the officers o f the Rebekah
lodge: Mrs. Nora Oldenburg, financial
secretary; Mrs. Olive Neely, pianist;
Mrs. Mary Dowdy, staff captain.
Word has been received from G. Van
Buskirk, who is in France, that it is
raining there day and night and that
he will be glad to get away from that
"frog pond."
Joseph Van Buskirk, a fine lot of
views of that country.
Note these prices per cord for good
quality sawed wood delivered. Pine
$8.00; fir and tamarack $9.50. Also
offer good quality baled alfalfa
hay at $27 per ton at our mill. Mark
P. Miller Milling Ço. 92-tf
• - - - |IS| -
NEW FURNITURE STORE
WILL OPEN MARCH 1
He sent to his father,
Fred Samms who had charge of the
furniture department of the William
son store for many years and is well
known to Moscow people, returned to
day from a visit to the markets where
he purchased three full carloads of
furniture for the store he plans
to open in the Steele building corner
we
KÄÄÄ Mr
Samms bought a large amount of fur
uiture which is coming in less than
carload lots. He plans to have a
complete house-furnishing store, car
lying everything needed for the home
from the cellar to the garret. There
will be carpets, rugs, and kitchen
hardware, stoves and ranges m adch
of*entirely neTfurniturê. 'There will
not he an old article in the store. Mr.
Samms will make his announcement
through the newspapers later.
- R.» -
High School Ban Lifted.
The ban has been lifted on high
school students attending picture
shows and last night a goodly uuhidw
of them were m attendance at he
"movies. It was a rare treat to tne
young people who had been prohibited
Irom attending the shows for many
weeks. The ban has not been lifted
from pupils of the grades yet but it is
hoped it will be lifted next week.
--
basketball team
GOES TO WALLA WALLA
The basketball team of the univer
sity left this morning for Walla Walla
where they will play three games,
Thursday and Friday with Whitman
college and Saturday with the Y. M.
C. A. of Walla Walla.
The boys going include both first
Carder,
Campbell, Lindley,
and second teams namely;
Romig, Hunter,
' Moe, Irving, Perrine, Cozier and Brig
ham! Campbell was injured by hav
ing his arm hurt during the game
ith Gonzaga and will probably not j
w
ham will substitute for him if nec
essary.
Bohler, formerly of \V. C. S. and
Zaring, who starred on the Walla
Walla hgih school, are members of
the Y. M. C. A. team.
!■
PRINCETON PICKINGS—
SHIPYARD WORKER RETURNS
-
Local Thrasher came home from Ta
coma, where he has been working in
the ship yards. He says everything
is shut down on account of the strike.
Mrs. Burman and two hildren are
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Skeen. They came from Great Falls,
Montana.
Frank Shunock. returned soldier,'
came home Thursday and has bought
another 40 acres adjoining his farm.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Skeen went to Pa
louse Saturday to visit her parents,
F Daily.
Mrs. j. Bingham returned homel
Monday, where she has been visiting
her daughter, Mrs. T. David.
Edgar Adair moved his wood saw
Tuesday to P. Clydes, where he will
saw for a few days.
Mrs. L. Livingston moved into the
Rockwell house Monday.
Dowal Thrasher and family came
He mov
back from Tacoma Monday,
ed his family there a year ago.
Grandma Bunny is still on the sick.
list, but is improving.
Mr. and Mrs KInny visited her I
mother, 'Mrs. j. Graves, Sunday. i
H. L. Hawkins received a supply of i
dry goods this week for his store. ,
P. Comeford called on friends Sat
urday. He is from Alberta. !
:
ENJOY GLORIOUS WEATHER
Say but isn't this glorious weather
for the middle of winter and not cold
enough to hurt the wheat even if it is
uncovered, yet.
Working in the woods seems to be
the order of the day, there will be
enough to supply the demand next
season.
The flu seems to be over with for
this time. Burden school is in ses
sion again, Mountain Home school did |
not close.
Mrs. A. D. Wilcox came home Sat
urday from Garfield after a week or
two at the home of her mother,
uncle, John Dicus, aged 86, is ill with
pneumonia.
Raymond Broton had the misfortune j
to have his shoulder broken while
leading a fractious horse. He was j
thrown against a tree Saturday eve-1
ning.
James Broton and Ray Bricker have|^,
enlisted in the merchant marines sta
tioned at San Francisco.
Rev. Miss Pinnell has returned home j
after several weeks in a Palouse hos-1
pital with the flu. 1
Miss Lena Farnham has gone to
I
Her
Kendrick to visit her sister, Mrs. Gene j
j
Larkin.
Mr. and Mrs. Banks were called to
Tekoa Thursday last by the serious
ness illness of their son and his wife
and child with influenza.
C .C. Conklin has resigned his po
sition as clerk of the school board
and Sam Clark appointed in his place
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Clark are home
again after an absence at the home
of Mrs. Clark's parents where they
both had a tussel with the flu.
Mr. Broton has been appointed road j
overseer in the district west of Cora
and C. C. Conklin in the district east.
Mr. Broton has been appointed
road overseer in the district west of
Cora.
GOING TO WED? SURE!
"gobs" Merely Waiting tO Be
Mustered Out.
Tired of Being Single and Now Want
to Marry and- Settle
Down?
Quantico, Va. —American maidens
Who have been worrying whether your
marines would pop the question when
they come home, stand "at ease."
A' can vasiTaf'ni:Trine barracks here
at Quantico, where 10,000 men have
been waiting their chance at the Hun,
made by a reporter for Leatherneck,
the camp paper shows that 90 per
cent of the single men intend marry
ing when they are discharged. Hows
that for good -news?
"We're tired of being single. We
wan (- to marry and settle down,
consensus of the replies,
many of whom will
is
he discharged when the president de
olares the national emergency no long
er exists, are fitting themselves for
good jobs that will permit them to
wed. Evening business classes are be
iDg heî(1 at the Y. M. O. A., and ex
p Cr f S are, explaining everything from
bookkeoplng an(1 shorthand to soil
cuUivation and dairying .
The training the men have under-
gone admirably fits them for mar-
riage. There isn't a marine in the
service who doesn't claim to be able
to wash his clothes whiter than any
woman can ever get them. Every man
can mend and press his own clothes,
^ nd as f ar as be ing "handy about the
house," whv, most of them can open
^ tomatoes wlth a toothpick
... „
and drive a nail with a feather
duster.
rsTSTSTSirsirs? 3''r5qrsT?n^8'&»75
Ohio "Victory Girls" to •
Earn $5 Each for War •
o
-This city has an
Kenton, O.
organization known as "Victory
Girls" and Its membership con
sists of some of the most promi
nent young ladies of the city.
Each has pledged to earn $5 for
war work funds.
To aifl the
2 girls Mrs. Caresia Ohman has
o opened an employment, bureau
5 at her home, and the young la
• dies are going to do real work
for their money.
IS
a
WAS NOT DESIRED
BADLY WOUNDED SOLDIER RE-
FUSED TO BE TAKEN TO THE
REAR, DESTROYED TAG.
^ Annals of the American army in
* ranee provide many eases of "desert
ers " who left rest billets or "quiet
sectors ' to get to the front and into
action. A recent citation for the post
humous award of a Distinguished
Service Cross brings' to light another
remarkable breach of discipline,
When a soldier is injured and it is
round necessary to send him to the
?? e ^ hospital an evacuation tag is
tied on his uniform. This means
that h f ^sout of the fight; no more
respectability rests on him and for
h11 ?. the war 18 over temporarily.
Lieutenant I. Berry of the 5th Ma
chine Gun Battalion was in action
near Bontblanc, France, the first week
?" October. When he learned
that his company commander had been
filled and that the second in command
,lac * been wounded Lieutenant Berry
went to the front line and "carried
, ,
, Within a few hours he was senous
^ wounded in the head and the sur
S eon seein f that quick action was
his life
on.
"f .
" m be taken to the hospital and
P Ia ^d the evacuation tag on his um
T , As , soon f aa the surgeon had
gone Lieutenant Berry tore off the
evacuation tag, destroyed it and re
turned to his company in the front
line. For 24 hours he commanded
their defense, then guided them back
out of the trenches after relief had
come—and died.
Lieutenant Berry of Carizozo, New
Mexico, finished his job. He saw it
through. He scorned an evacuation
tag.
11*7 ¥"• . .
\jOt 11/ LRRS
OO
nf ^
IIIOICCIU HI O
How many in the coming Victory
Liberty Loan will be SEEKING evac
uation tags ?
F
Latah County Records.
Tuesday, January 28, 1919.
Oficial Bond—Harry L. M. Gleave,
constable. Potlatch precinct.
Decree of Distribution—Estate of
Elza E. Cooper to Laura A. Cooper,
widow, S 1-2 NW 1-4 13-39-4.
Rel.—International Mortgage Bank
to Joseph Wells, r-m 1-16-14.
Rel.—J. B. Clarke to Joseph Wells,
r-m 1-30-14.
Says One Subscriber.
Any poultry raiser can easily
double his profits by doubling the egg
production of his hens. A scientific
tonic has been discovered that revital
izes the flock and makes hens work
all the time. The tonic is called "More
Eggs.
worth of "More -Eggs,'' and you will
be amazed and delighted with results.
A dollar's worth of "More Eeers" will
Give your hens a few cents
*1
WAR DEPARTMENT
iMüi
SPMJGE
Production
Corporation
'H,
tj-s
DONKEY
ENGINES
Logging, Hoisting ana Loading
Willamette, Tacoma,
Smith & Watson,
Washington and
other makes.
Sizes ranging from
6^4-in. x 10-in.
v
; ■
«
to
13-in. x 14-in.
1
RAILROAD
EQUIPMENT
Rails
20-lb. Relayer .... 684/ Tons
20-lb. New. 4C Tons
35-lb. Relayer .... 26 Tons
40-lb. Relayer .... 147 Tons
45-lb. New
45-lb. Relayer .... 499 Tons
54-lb. Relayer __ 56 Tons
2581 Tons
O030 Tons
2910 Tons
. '
Vam*
1727 Tons
T OGGING and Lumber Concerns, Con
i tra&ors, Communities and Municipalities
proposing or projecting Logging, Land Clearing, Rec
lamation, Irrigation, Road and Highway Building—
will find in this Government Sale an unequaled oppor
tunity to procure Machinery and Equipment.
60-lb. New .
67%-lb. New
80-lb. New .
Locomotives
Geared and Rod, 36 to 70-Ton.
Shays, New Yorks, Baldwins,
Heislers, Climax, etc.
Logging Trucks
Connected and disconnected,
60,000 to 80,000 cajAcity.
SEALED BIDS
TRUCKS and
AUTOMOBILES
1,ticks
SEALED BIDS will be received on these listed materials, until 11 A.
M. Saturday, February 15th, and thereafter opened at the Headquarters
of the United States Spruce Production Corporation, Yeon Building, Port
land, Oregon.
Personal inspection of materials is invited to be made at Assembling
Depot, Vancouver Barracks, Vancouver, Washington, by securing Creden
tials from Sales Board at Headquarters, Yeon Building, Portland.
Packards, 1% to &-Ton
Standards, l Vs to 5-Ton
Darts, iVà-fon. Denbys, 2-Ton
Seidens, 2-Ton
Velies, 1%-Ton
Uni teds, 1%-Ton
Gramm-Bernsteins. 2%-Ton
Fédérais, 3-Ton
Garfords, 314-Ton
c ^Automobiles
Cadillacs, Seven-Passenger
Dodges, Five-Passenger
Fords, Five-Passenger
A. C. ELECTRIC MOTORS
440-volt, 3-phase, 60-cycle,
3 to 75 H. P., with or
without starters
Other Machinery and
Equipment for Sale
The Sales Board Reserves
the right to accept or
reject all Bids.
For Terms, Descriptive Catalogue of Materials and Placing of Bids,
address
SALES BOARD
United States Spruce Production Corporation
Yeon Building, Portland, Oregon
double this year's production of eggs,
so if you wish to try this great profit
maker, write E. J. Reefer, poultry
expert, 233 Main Street, Kansas City,
Mo., who will send you a package of
"More Eggs" Tonic for $1.00 (pre
paid). Son confident is Mr. Reefer
of the results that a million dollar
bank guarantees if you are not abso
lutely satisfied, your dollar will be
returned on request and the "More
Eggs'' costs'you nothing. Send a dol
lar today, or send $2.25 and get S
regular $1.00 packages on special dis
count for a full season's supply, or
ask Mr. Reefer for his free poultry
book that tells the experience of a
man who has made a fortune out of
poultry.
One subscriber says, " 'More Eggs'
increased my supply from 3 to 117
eggs.''
Sanitary
Plumbing
Deficient plumbing is never
sanitary, and is dear at any
price.
Your health or even your life
may depend on the care
given to the laying of a drain
pipe.
Guard Your
health
We GUARANTEE every piece
of plumbing we do to be
HKRFECT tiefor» we quit the
job.
Pî*y i**e—-let ù» do
piuiiibti.g RIGHT.
your
Witter
Fisher
Company
Phone 230
CHICHESTER S PILLS
Vj-. TUE DIAMOND BRAND. A
ladletl A»U y our I>ru**U
ChUWtera IMaBondBr
Fills la Red end Hold metallic
Sons* sealed with Blue Rwboo.
I ao other.. Bur of oar r
AskforOiTl-CIIES-TEB 8
IIRANJP» PILLS, for Ä&
*
diamond
yeftrt known as Best, Always R diable
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
; WANT WORK IN MOSCOW
the University of Idaho. Capable men
and are willing to perform any and
all kinds of work in order to gain an
education. These men appeal to the
good people of Moscow to furnish
them such employment as: Bank
clerks, stenographers, store clerks,
waiters in hotels, restaurants and
homes, janitors, furnace attendants,
snow shoveling, carpet and rug clean
ing, window washing, floor scrubbing,
wood splitting and stacking, coal and
wood carrying, lawn work, doing
chores for board and room or any
other work will be cheerfully per
formed at a reasonable rate per hour
or by the week.
Phone your request to No. 54, bur
sar's office.
Wanted: Jobs for 45 students of
94-120
SAFE, GENTLE REMEDY
BRINGS SURE RELIEF
For 200 years GOLD MEDAL Haar
lem Oil has enabled suffering human
ity to withstand attacks of kidney,
liver, bladder and stomach troubles
and all diseases connected with the
urinary organs, and to build up and
restore to health organs weakened by
disease. These most important organs
must be watched, because they filter
and purify the blood; unless they do
their work you are doomed.
Weariness, sleeplessness, nervous
ness. despondency, backache, stomach
trouble, pains in the loins and lower
abdomen, gravel, rheumatism, sciatica
and lumbago all warn you of trouble
with your kidneys. GOLD MEDAL
0;j Capsules are the remedy
GRINDING, ROLLING AND CHOPPING
FREE
To introduce our new chop mill and first class work, we will
mill free of charge, 10 sacks of any one lot. This offer HOLDS
GOOD UNTIL MARCH 15, 1919. We are also equipped with a
first class Clipper Cleaning Mill which does A No. 1 work on any
kind of grain, peas, beans or seed. We will hand-pick and fumigate
your pea reed at a reasonable rate.
We have the following varieties of pea seed for sale: Blue
Prussian, Alaska, White Canada, Advancer, Bangalia, and Admiral
This stock is from the best grown in this locality, is cleaned, graded
and fumigated.
Ground peas and heavy wheat screenings, half and half, $65.00 '
per ton, nacks extra. ,
Washburn & Wilson Produce Co.
The old Grice Warehouse near Inland Depot.
!
NOTICE OF MEETING
To the Stockholders of the HUNCH
I MINING and MILLING CO., LTD.
The annual meeting of the stock
I holders of the Hunch Mining and
Milling Co., Ltd., will be held at the
0 ftice of the company on Monday,
„ . , .
Febiuaiy 3id, 1919, at the hour of
10 o'clock a. in., which office is sit
uated in the Veatch Realty Co. of
1 fice in Moscow Idaho, on the west
sjde of MaJn street betW een First
, .
and ihird stieets. bald meeting to
be called for the purpose of electing
directors and officers and transact
ing such other business as may come
before the stockholders.
Dated at Moscow, Idaho, January
22nd, 1919.
G. A. RUBEDEW,
President.
98-109
you need. Take three or four every day.
The healing oil soaks into the cells and
lining of the kidneys and drives out
the poisons. New life and health will
surely follow. When your normal vigor
has been restored continue treatment
for a while to keep yourself in condi
tion and prevent a return of the dis
ease.
Don't wait until you are incapable of
fighting. Start taking GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil Capsules today. Your
druggist will cheerfully refund your
money if you are not st
results. But be sure to got
importée GOLD MHDA
substitutes. Iu tnree
packages, Ar a"
Led with
c original
a-'-ept no
Sealed

xml | txt