Newspaper Page Text
Weather—Idaho—Tonight and Sat urday, fair. R. Lee returned Wednesday from a short trip to Lewiston. Miss Hattie Anderson of Clarkston has been visiting her brother, Oscar Anderson of Thorn Creek. Miss Edna Collins has returned to her'home from St. Maris, Idaho. Frank Anderson; of Palouse, who has been visiting at the home of Bert Crowe, went ■ to his home today. Mrs. R. w. Morris and Mrs. J. D. Simpson.- returned last evening from a short . trip to Spokane. Fat cattle and hogs wanted. Will pay the highest market price at any point. Call on or address J. G. Gib son, Moscow, Idaho. 130-tf Don Rpbbins went to Spokane this morning. Miss Nellie Hawks left for Great Falls, Mont., this morning, where she will spend the summer with her brother. Miss Olive Spitler went to her home today at Cornwall. Mrs German Wolff of Kendrick has been Visiting her daughter, Mrs. Al bert Schuls of Viola. Frank Brugeman made a business trip to Lewiston this week. Dishes, Dishes—Big shipment just arrived. Brackert's. G. D. Harris, Sr., who has lived in Moscow for many years, following the occupation of painter, was in Mos cow today on business and visiting his son, E. C. Harris. Mr. Harris is 77 years of age and quite feeble. He is now living in Lewiston with his son, G. D. Harris, Jr., who accompanied him to Moscow. 134-137 Mrs. Levi Lewis of Iowa, who has been visiting in California, arrived today in Moscow to make an extended visit with her sister, Mrs. C. R. King. , Mrs. Fred Scharnhorst, who is re covering from an operation at a Mos cow hospital, left today for her home at Clarkston. Will show a number of good young horses tomorrow, Saturday, between the hours of 1 and 3 p. m. They'll be on Main and First streets, for sale at reasonable prices. If you are in need of a horse or mare see these, iamson. George Rubedew returned yester day to Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. Z. L. Girard went to Lewiston last evening, where they own a five-acre tract in the Lewis ton orchards. Martin Thomas of near Kendrick was in Moscow yesterday on road business. Mr. M. Fellows, Cheney, Wash., says his 19-year-old daughter has been cured by taking Dr. Mellenthin & Co.'s treatment for ear and nose trou ble. She has gained in weight and feels fine. Dr. Mellenthin & Co. will be in Palouse, Martin Hotel, Monday, Will 136 NOTE THESE PRICES FOR Flour and Feed at Flour Mill. Steam Rolled Barley, per ton, sacked Steam Rolled Oats, per ton, sacked .. Shelled Corn, per ton, sacked . Mill Feed "mill run" per ton, sacked . Strictly good baled alfalfa hay, one bale or ton at. . 26.50 Full car lots less Dry Red Fir and Tamarack Sawed Wood, per cord, delivered . Pine Wood, sawed, per cord Ask for our flour at stores at following consistent prices: Hard Montana wheat flour, stick . Bluestem Patent Flour, sack .... In Bbl. lots 20c per bbl. less. Above prices save you 15 to 25c per sack on flour. We guarantee every sack of flour. Money refunded at any store if not in every was satisfactory. Why pay higher price and,freight for any other? $51.00 54.00 62.00 39.00 9.00 7.50 2.80 2.70 MARK P. MILLER MILLING CO. 14% ■ ON SAVINGS I DEPOSITS Put Your Money to Work A savings account opened in your name at this bank will help you, your community and your government. Idle money is of use to no one. De posited here it earns interest for you,* and the money itself immediately finds its way back into the channels of trade, helping to stabilize the nation's busi ness and sustain its credit. Put your money to work—every avail able nickel of it. Bring it here for abso lute safety with interest at 4 per cent compounded every six months. FIRST TRUST & SAVINGS BANK MOSCOW, IDAHO Young, sound, big bone horses sale tomorrow, Saturday, between hours of 1 and 3 p. m. See William son and these horses. Miss Ewba Flodin of Troy shopping in Moscow yesterday. Mrs. G. Hamlett went to Troy evening for a short visit. -Mrs. Chas. Mecklem of Palouse been visiting the past two day's, guest of Mrs. Geo. Vennigerholz. Mr. Hjalmar Carlson. 6 % Main Ave., Spokane, Wash., says he rheumatism and sciatica so bad that he could not walk nor stand straight. Sjnce taking Dr. Mellen thin & Co.'s treatment hè had no more trouble and is working at heavy labor again. Dr. Mellenthin & Co. will in Palouse, Martin Hotel, Monday, March 24; hours, 11 a. m. to 3 p. Miss Helen Gesellchen, who attends the Ursuline Academy, ■ was: called hqr home at Genesee, by the death her grandmother, Mrs. Henrietta Baumgartner. ' .... .. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Lawrence Deary are shopping in Moscow. Too Late—Too Late—The 6-room house advertised here last night sold. We have other bargains, some almost or quite as'good: "Better come in and look over our list. Metropol itan Investment Co., C. H. Patten, Manager. 135 REPUBLICANS OPPOSE THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS BOISE.—The house of representa tives today adopted by party vote memorial to congress urging the United States senate to oppose the league of nations program to the last. The democrats attempted to get through a motion to have 5000 copies of the memorial printed and distrib uted among the voters of the state, the motion being satirical in its ef fect, and while it caused temporary consternation, some republicans vot ing for it with the democrats, it was voted down. The motion was offered by Representative Shearer, democrat, of Nez Perce. Representative Storey of Ada, republican, attempted to am end the motion by making it 100,000 copies, declaring that the people were entitled to know what the legislature thinks of the proposed league. COLORADO SENATE ENDORSES LEAGUE OF NATIONS DENVER.—Colorado's senate, by a strict party vote, today adopted the resolution covering the adoption of the league of nations plan as out lined by President Wilson. The house, last week, by a party vote, tabled a similar resolution. Democrats con trol the senate and republicans con trol the house. B5 Baker Going to France. WASHINGTON—Secretary of War Baker will sail for France about April 1'to be absent one month, it was learned authoratively today. He goes in order to close up business op erations for the expeditionary forces. There are many big problems to be for the ROME CIVES I). S, 136 FAMOUS PALACE Bankers Purchase Historic Home to House Ail American Or ganizations. TO PROMOTECLOSE RELATIONS Will Be Permanent Headquarters for Representatives Sent to Italy by American- Business and Finan cial Institutions. Rome.-—Thanks to the generosity Of Italian financial and commercial Inter ests, the United States will have a house of its own In Rome. The Palazza • Salviatl, one of the famous group of historic family pal aces that line the Corso Umberto, for merly the Flamininn way, has just been purchased by the big banking in terests of Italy, reehristened "La Casa dell'America" "The House," and placed at the disposal of all societies, organizations and move ments that have for their object the furthering of commercial, financial, so cial and industrial relations between the United States and Italy. American 01 - Banks Provide Money. The project was planned by Minis ter of Provisions Crespi, who through Ids contact with American Food Ad ministrator Hoover, became convinced of the great mutual benefit to be de rived by Italy and America through closer relations. The money for the purchase of the palace was put up by the leading banking institutions of Italy. Tlie Snlviati palace, which is near tlie entrance of the Corso Umberto into Piazza Venezia, or where the Flnmlnlan way formerly led up to tlie i Capitoline hill, is surrounded by tlie | other equally historic palaces of the j Odescalchl and Dorvin families. Its interior furnishings and decorations I will be kept intact as far as possible. A Permanent Headquarters. J The first floor of the palace "ill tie e occupied by (lie central headquarters J of the Italian-American league. which Senator Ruflini is president ami | ot ! which lias for its object promoting j every possible relation between the j American and Italian peoples. The second floor i ill he given over • to the offices of financial organiza- ! j i j I fions timt are especially interested In ; Italian and American stoc U' 1 < bonds. Still other portions of the palace "ill be given over to tlie societies and or- j special lines between the United States and Italy. In file future American manufac turing, business and financial institu tions sending representatives to Italy to establish relations will find perma nent headquarters at the American house and every facility necessary to enable them to attain their ends. SERVES 7 YEARS FOR $500 New York Youth, Nineteen Year* of Age, Has Committed Twenty Five Burglaries. New York.—To get less than $500 in cash through law-breaking activ ities has cost Stephen Leyster, nine teen years old, seven years in protec tories and reformatories, but he is not sure that he made a bad bargain. Leyster admitted he had committed 25 burglaries and robberies. "You seem to be proud," said Judge Humphrey, "of the fact that you have done something that the average per son does not do. How long have you been in jail?" "Counting the time that I wa; in the protectory and the reformatory, it Is seven years," answered the boy. "How much do you think your career in crime has netted you?" "Weil, between $400 and $500 in cash.' TOTS HURT BY "PRETTY TOYS n Score* of Children in Serbia Maimed by Picking Up Austrian "Dud" Shells. London.—The war is still taking it* toll of children in Monastlr. The Ser bian hospital contains scores of little ones w-ho have been maimed for life or severely injured by explosions of "pretty toys" they have picked up along the roadsides or in the yards of the homes they recently have reoccu pied. The toys are "dud" shells dropped Into the city and its environs by Aus trian and Bulgarian batteri ng. Every day children dig up thes«T bright ob jects and explosions usually Jollow. Many boys and girls have been killed by these shells. TEA GIVEN UP BY HARVARD Professors and Thsir Wives This Year Have Omitted Old Custom at Cambridge. Cambridge, Mass.—Harvard has giv en up tea for beer. Or even a bottle of ale will serve the purpose at Cam bridge. Harvard professors and their wives have this year omitted the eas tern of holding afternoon teas for stu dents, while It has been announced that candidates for the freshman and var sity crews will not be allowed to drink anything but a bottle of beer or per haps ale for supper. F I When Teacher asked : I what becomes of : k all the com f .1 we raise I fr. I said Fbs A. W. Bradriek is Dead. Word comes from Palouse that W. Bradriek of that place, died Spokane this morning as the result of influenza. The young man went to Spokane to attend the livestock show and sale and was stricken with influenza and died at the home of his friend, J, C. Cunningham, rick was a well-to-do and highly re spected farmer and breeder of pure bred live stock living near Cove sta tion on the Inland, railroad between here and Palouse. with the influenza in December and his father, A. V. Bradriek, died a few days later. ed from the influenza, direct loss to the entire community. Mr. Brad His mother died His wife has just recover His death is W. S. G. WILL NOT MEET IDAHO TURNT + + + + + + + + •!• + ■«■ + + + + + ♦ NORTHWEST STANDINGS ♦ ♦ + ♦ Won Lost Pet. ♦ -.9 2 .819 ♦ ..10 3 .769 ♦ 7 .562 ♦ 9 .357 ♦ 2 5 .285 ♦ ♦ Idaho Oregon W. S. C. 9 Washington .... 5 Whitman +. O. A. C. 3 12 .200 * + + + + + + + + + + + 4. + 4.+ The basket ball game with Wash ington State College scheduled for to night has been canceIled Ieavin tbe ... , „ ,, contest ton,orvow at Pullman the only 1 ™»" 1 "* 1,art 0f tlle Idaho hoo P sch ' 11 e ' W. It was at first decided to play to night's battle behind closed doors, but S. C. is not a rival for north west honors it was later agreed to strike the game from the chart and rest the Moscow-Pullman feud two-out-of-three basis. The Idahoans will suffer a disad vantage in meeting W. S. C. in the de on a iding contest on the Pullman floor, nevertheless, they are not fear of defeat. The Bohlerites have , not finished gloating over their win. j „ ut tbe Gem Staters intend to silp j a bone down the husky neck of our ancient rival. The Moscowites pulled the long straw- in the University of Washing ton games, but not by a large enough margin to throw much dope light on the last battle. A slight shift, and jazzier team work places the panhandle men on a stronger footing than in the game at Puiiman. War horse Carter is driving like a machine gun, Hunter is rearing his first season form, Moe seems faster than before, and Captain Campbell still plays his steady, reli able game. The Bohlerite pill sliugers are rounding out to beat Idaho, if they lose all other conference struggles. ANNUAL AGRICULTURAL JUDGING EVENT TDDAY Ag students are celebrating the Peels Off Corns Between Toes The Great Corn Loosener of the Age. Never Falls. Painless. A corn mashed, squeezed and crushed, all day long, In between two toes! You can try the desperate, " treat 'em rough '' way and try to dig io w c m & ( f ( £ "Two Drop» of 'Oct a-If,—That'* All !'> it out and fail. Or, you can try thn sensible, peaceful, painless, easy way and use "Gets-It." It's easy for "Gets-It" to remove corns in hard to-get-at places. It's a liquid—a wonderful painless formula—it has never been successfully imitated. It settles on the corn, and dries im mediately. Instead of digging out the corn, you peel It out painlessly. There's no sticky plaster that doesn't stay "put", no salve that irritates or rubs off. You reach the born easily with the little glass rod in the cork of every "Gets-It" bottle. It does not hurt the true flesh. Try it, trot and smile! It's a blessing: never falls, "Gets-It," the guaranteed, money back corn-remover, the only sure wsy, costs but a trifle at any drug store. M'l'd by B. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, Ill. \W s MS ii Save Now yy M m Rainy days come to everybody. Right now while you are making you ought to be saving; then when the rainy days come yon will have something to fall back upon. Be independent and start a bank ac count with i The First National Bank OF MOSCOW 4 % on Saving* i m HH sixth annual Agricultural Judging Day today. All students are disrais These range all the way from sed from classes for the yearly cele bration. The judging day is an institution inaugurated at Idaho, and each year has seen it on a larger scale, and this year's affair will outshine any previous tten^its along the line. The committee on prizes has been losing no time, and as a result there are a goodly number of awards to stimulate the interest of the contest ants. silver cups for first, to subscriptions for farm periodicals, and books for the lower places. The products to be judged are fruit, butter, grain, poultry and live stock. The competition in all classes will be stiff, the battles in the live Witter-Fisher Co. 0 g 3 pipeless furnaces^ idaho Round Oak Pipeless Furnaces Before buying see oui s PHONE 230 ,In transit Improved and Moist Air Furnac Show Room and get our Prices. [ 7 ? n, ,iii<ii l iii:i,.'. f T-fr^7rnTEüI h C * ..rl * - ,1 Is* ui / \*SH iS Jr ^ I é ài\ ff hr \ iS. IS ^ 1 V If r ' és v 1 v VSÎ & Si \ v ' \ â , IU 4 Have you heard ihe latest? •—the Victor Records of the latest popular songs and vaudeville hits; the newest interpretations by the world's greatest vocalists and instrumen talists; the thrilling renditions of the leading bands and orchestras? Step into this shop and ask for any selec tions you wish to hear. Its a real pleasure to play your favorite music for you. « SHERFEY'S I BOOK STORE I The Home of EASTMAN KODAKS and the VICTROLA "If It's New We Are the First to Have It." stock and dairy products branches will be watched with the greatest in terest, as the men competing have won their spurs in intercollegiate judging contests. Both short and long course students compete. In previous years the short course men have run away with a goodly share of the prizes, and this year they look good enough to repeat. In the dairy pro ducts class, at least, the long course men must get out and hustle to win. The various departmental heads will supervise the work in the differ ent contests, but outside judges have also been secured. For the first time in several years there will be no banquet. It was sidetracked in favor of the Ag Bftll which has been called off on account o fthe "flu" edict of the city mayor.