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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, March 29, 1919, Image 2

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The DAILY STAR-MIRROR
Published every evening except Sun
day, at Moscow, Idaho.
GEO. N. LAMPHERE, Publisher.
The Official Newspaper of the City
of Moscow.
Entered as second-class matter Oct.
IS, 1911, at the postoffice of Moscow,
Idaho, under the Act of Congress of
-March, 1879. _ _
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Delivered by carrier to any part of
the city:
Per Month. . ,
Three Months
Six Months .
One Year ...
50c
$1.50
2.76
5.00
By Mail
((outside of city and on rural routes):
Per Month.40c
$1.15
Three Months
iBix Months .
©ne Year ...
2.25
4.00
The (Weekly) Idaho Post:
$1.50
Fer Year
MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
•ntitled to the use for republication
s*f all news-dispatches credited to it
«r not otherwise credited in this paper
*nd also the local news published
•herein.
All rights of republication of
•pedal dispatches herein are also re
served.
LET THE GUILTY SUFFER.
A certain bunch of diplomats are
' quoted as saying that the Kaiser of
• Germany cannot be punished, for an
act of war is not punishable. To the
mind of many it was not war—the ar
ticle made in Germany. Was the wan
ton and destructive ravage of Belgium
war? Was the sinking of the Lusitan
ia with its living cargo of women,
children and non-combatants, war.?
Was the bombing of defenseless cities,
war? Was the raiding of hospitals
with its helpless wounded, war? Was
the desecration of mercy's symbol, the
Red Cross, was that war? Poisoned
gas, and poisoned wells, and deported
civilians; do we consider them acts
of war, as war is now understood?
Can all this horrible self-confessed
"frightfulness" be put over, and the
arch agent not be held responsible?
One of the sure ways to prevent fut
ure wars is tö hold the agents of it re
sponsible even to their lives. That
ijvill make any dictator hesitate to
gamble with peoples lives,
life be put in jeopardy, sure and final,
and wars will hesitate to start.
Wilhelm of Germany should be tried
for his capital crimes and punished
accordingly.—Garfield (Wash.) Enter
prise.
Let his
fti ftl ft
NO CHANCE IN AMERICA.
No doctrines, theories, ists or isms
«an succeed, can gain a strong hold
on Americans if they are out of
tune with the principles of common
*mse, says the Washington State
Weekly. That is why bolshevism is
(tiling to establish ijself in this
country. The small following it has
cwnes from perverts, failures, no
toriety-seekers, and exploiters. Sen
sible Americans have no more in
tention of adopting bolshevism, than
they have to reverting to the lion
cloth and club of the savage.
One of the big problems in the con
struction of permanent highways is in
selecting a location for the highway
that will he satisfactory to everyone
living in the district. Residents liv
ing at one end of the district are in
clined to want the road located a lit
tle closer to their end than to the
end farther from them. A stubborn
resistance to any medium course will
often hold up the construction of
roads indefinitely. The main ques
tion at issue is to get the roads. If,
they are not located just as every in
dividual would like to have them, it
is well to consider a compromise that
will locate the road where it will
best serve the majority of those living
within the district. It is a question
of some personal sacrifice on the part
of a few in order to get the best re
sults for the majority of those con
cerned—Kendrick Gazette.
he
Neither an individual nor a com
munity ever reach the place where
they can set the brakes when ad
vancement quits and keep from back
ing down hill. This year and, we
predict, several years following, will
see marked advancement throughout
the northwest. Moscow, one of the
most substantial communities in the
Inland Empire, backed by a territory
of wonderful richness, must not at
tempt to stand still, but must plan for
improvements and progress. The
movement on the part of the chamber
of commerce for better roads leading
into Moscow is along the right line,
ft ft ft
An old fellow who recalls how the
boys came back in '65, has much fault
to find with the manner of return of
troops in present days. They straggle
as did the boys in gray, with the
warm welcome, of course, but hardly
as conquering heroes. They should
■come in units of a few thousand and
they could if those at the head of af
fairs had brains and hearts.—Oregon
ian.
The Huns persist* in stating what
terms of peace they will accept and
what they will not accept. As a mat
ter of fact they will accept whatever
the allied nations determine upon, and
will have nothing to say in the mat
ter. It would be a strange thing if
, , , ,
these destroyers ot weaker nations.,
despoilers of womanhood and murder
ers of little children could name their
Germany will get
the nations she is dealing with are
civilized nations. She had better àc
cept what is offered her and be thank
One of the finest things the return
ed soldiers could do this year would
be to take the burden of the Memorial
Day exercises off the shoulders of the
„ _
aged veterans of the Civil War: They
are heroes together, one of a former
tbe
own peace terms,
better than fair treatment because
, , , ,, . ,,
should see them cooperating together,
Ihe young taking the burden from
ilie shoulders of the old; each honor
ing the other and the community stop
mg me otner tne community stop
Agents of the non-partisan party
are now working in this state signing
have gone the limit in North Dakota
in the matter of revolutionary leg
islation, providing for a state-owned
ban*. „«I. and e.eva.or. and county
ful.
1^ ftl RSi
generation, fast passing over
great divide, and one of the present
generation. Memorial Day, 1919,
ping at nothing to honor both.
up members.
The non-partisan party
owned newspapers. With so
many
new innovations to digest and try out
would not be the better part of judg
_ _. . .. , , , ...
ment to wait and see how the medicine
works on the Dakota dog before we
try it on our own.—Reardan Gazette.
ft » ft
The Star-Mirror was glad to publish
an article yesterday elucidating on the
city manager plan. Fair aivd frank j
discussion of matters pertaining to
public affairs is always good and the
article in question furnishes -food for
thought.
ft ft ft
CLERGY MURDERED
BY BOLSHEVIK!
Killing of Pastors Latest Feature
of Reign of Terror in
Russia.
DROWN DEAN OF CATHEDRAL
!
Refugee Professor Gives Account of
Conditions in Country—Bolshev
ism Is Complete Tyranny
More Law and Justice
Under Czars.
London.—Murders
of
clergymen ;
constitute the latest feature of bol
shevlk terror in Russia, says Prof.
Peter Struve, a distinguished Russian i
economist, who has escaped from
sia and arrived In England after
ing from the bolshevlki for months
Moscow and after a long journey
foot to reach safety in Finland.
He was compelled to disguise
self to escape death at the hands
the adherents of Lenine and Trotzky.
Professor Struve was representative
from Petrograd in the second duma
and a member of the assembly
voked by Alexander F. Kerensky.
Ten Bishops Shot.
"Altogether ten bishops had
shot and many priests murdered
the dean of Kazan cathedral and
two sons were drowned in the Neva
h.v the red soldiers," said Professor
Struve.
"Near Kotlas, all the monks
in one monastery were shot to death,
Professor KartnshefT, minister of rell
gion in Kerensky's government, who
has escaped Into Finland, says that
tlie present persecution of the church
ln Petrograd is only comparable with
the persecution of the early Chris
tians.
"In Moscow all the shootings take
place at night, but in Petrograd
victims of the bolshevik! are shot
the afternoon in the courtyard of the
headquarters of the executive commis
sion nd in order to drown the noise.
It is usual to start up the engines
the motorcars which are waiting
the vicinity.
"At the beginning of the bolshevik
movement I publicly expressed the
opinion that not even a German would
hold converse with a bolshevik. As
a Russian constitutionalist it is com
pletely inexplicable to me how any al
lied government can contemplate dis
cussion of any sort, In any circum
stances or at any place, with anyone
who calls himself a bolshevik.
Complete Tyranny.
"Those who imagine that there can
be any pact between the forces of civ
ilization and bolshevism have no con
ception of the real state of affairs in
Russia. The most moderate form of
restoration of order and liberty in
Russia would make the existence of
bolshevism Impossible.
"Bolshevism is complete tyranny,
which is absolutely incompatible with
any form of ordered liberty and con
stitutional government. It is entirely
false to say that bolshevism is a popu
form of government. If Trotzky
would walk a verst through Moscow
would be killed. No czar lived in
greater terror of his subjects than the
chiefs of the bolshevik government.
There was more law and Justice under
serfdom than under the bolshevlki."
I ELKS WILL AID IN
I
REHABILITATION WORK
;
; NEW ORLEANS, March 28.—Co
operation of the Benevolent and Pro
t £. tive 0rder of Elks with the fed-j
i era j b ure au of vocational education '
in the rehabilitation of crippled sol-;
I diers was pledged by the Elks' war j
relief committee tonight at a special ;
! meeting held during the three days' |
nationa j celebration of the order
j which began here today,
J Bruce Campbell, grand _
ruler, announced that the Elks in
tended to find positions for dis
j charged soldiers, educate the illiter
ones, and assure vocational train- :
■ ing for those permanently crippled,
, Features of the celebration tomor
: «II ZVfl
: than 2,000 candidates from all parts
; of the COU ntry and a parade in which
; Elks and naval and army orgamza
j tions will participate.
i
exalted
Big Show is Here.
Despite the fact that it is labeled a
! laugh £ g success> mo ther-love is the
j theme of "Turn to the Right," the
play which Winchell Smith and John
: L. Golden will present at the Ken
worthy theatre £ onight , March 2 8th,
opens at the Auditorium, Spokane the
following day. It is a fine example of
t clean fun, blended with quaint whole- |
: someness that goes straight to the
i heart. The story deals with the re
generation of Joe Baseom and his two
former prison pals, Muggs and Gilly,
through the Christian influence of
Joe's gray-haired mother,
a b f,4Tfinl,y
Baseom
1
Nimble
to appear at ease in
farmhouse. But their
falters, even when thev are invited
-to attend prayer meeting. When it
eomes t0 s P avi y g the farm by a dip
j n to high finance they attain the
zenith of ingenious comedy. The play
is by Winchell Smith and John E.
Hazzard and it is a worthy compan
ion to the other Winchell Smith suc
cesses. "The Fortune Hunter" and
th
rve never
"The Boomerang,
Read The Daily Star-Mir
j-qf Want Ads.
1 —.
>P ln —
/
, Price of
V Coffee
4
doesn't bother
the user of
INSTANT
POSTUM
This table drink
1
In
on
j
of j
!
of 7 rich co ffee
like flavor con
tinues econom
ical to health
and purse.
Not a bit
of waste .
;
j
,4m
j
j
j
|
!
>*' LREMl
"Why
Do 1 Use
Klenzo?
15 *
Because it
makes my break
fast taste better 1"
No stale
mouth—no hot,
harsh tongue.
But the Cool
Clean Klenzo
Feeling that
lasts so Tong.
Carry home a
tube of Klenzo
today.
Apkoouct^^^H
0
DENTAL
CRCMf
THE mi DRUG STORE
8. L. WILLIS, Proprietor
1 [email protected]*cJUL Store
The
3
^ < ..
The followinir market nuntAtinna
are the pr i ces p aid to the Q producer
Hotel Moscow
TOM WRIGHT, Prop.
Thoroughly Modern
FIRST CLASS GRILL
*!
^
i
, . , , . . . .
by the dealer and are changed daily,
thus giving the public the accurate
quotations in all classes of gram.
produce and meats.
Hay and Grain.
Wncat, Marquis, bulk.$2.10%
vV, '< - al bluestem No. 1, bulk,
net. delivered to warehouses 2.07
Bluescem No. 1, sacked
net, drnvered to warehouses 2.16
wheal Fcrtyfold, No. 1, bulk
, net, delivered to warehouses 2.07
% neat, Forty-fold, No. 1, s'k'd
AUTO BUS AT ALL TRAINS
MARKETS
When ordering Bread from your
grocer insist on
BUTTERNUT
LOAF
Handled by All Groceries
Our Bread and Pastries are Home
Madi
-Like mother used to make
Elétric
Bakery
Le Roy Pressnell, Prop.
The
Farmer
Who
Has
A Silo
Doesn't
Need
Worry
about a short hay crop —a few
acres planted to (odder com
will him the trick. Ask your
neighbors who have one and
then come in and let us show
you the kind ol silo stave stock
we handle. We believe it is
the best made and most dur
able you can find anywhere
for the money.
Standard Lmbr. Co.
HARRY GALLUP, Manager
LATAH COUNTY
TITLE & TRUST COMPANY
Abstracts of Title
Mortgage Loans
Conveyancing
Monuments
GEO. H. MOODY,
Moscow, Idaho
wishes to announce to those
who are going to have monu
ments erected before Decora
tion Day
To place their orders as early
as convenient in order to get
their work and avoid any de
lay. My stock of monuments is
very complete at this time and
at the most reasonable prices.
We also carve U. S. Service
Emblems for soldiers. Would
invite you to call at my store
and select the work you wish
to purchase.
Thompson insurance Agency
Fire Insurance, Automobile and
Plate Glass Insurance, Fidelity and
Casualty Bonds
J. G. Vennigerholz, Prop.
Moscow, Idaho.
MAKER OF CLOTHES FOR THE
MAN WHO KNOWS
Order Now
O. H. SGHWARZ
TAILOR
net, delivered to warehouses 2.16
Wheat, White Club, No. 1, bulk
net, delivered to warehouses 2.03
Wheat, Wnite Club, No. 1, sVd
net, delivered to warehouses 2.15
Wheat Red Russian, No. 1, blk
net, delivered to whses. 1.97 2.03
Wheal Red l.' * ian. No. 1 skd
No. 1 Feed Oats, sacked, tier
cwt. net. Delivered to ware
net, del. to whses... .2.06% 2.1 9
h inse,- .
No. 1 1 in
White „■
T
2.5U
.$30.00
.$.06%
Produce.
35c
Eggs, per dozen .
Butter, creamery, per lb
Butte/ ranch, per lb ...
Polapes per cwt.
Young Chickens, per [email protected]
Hens, live [email protected]
Old Roosters, per lb [email protected]
Hogs, live wt., light, lb. 16%@17%
, Hogs, live wt., heavy, per lb. [email protected]%
Hogs, dressed, heavy, per [email protected]
Hogs, dressed, light, per [email protected]
| v ea l, i; ve wt-> per [email protected]
( Veal, dressed, per [email protected]
Spring lambs, per [email protected]
! Mutton, ner lb
65c
55c
75c
8c
:
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
i PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
DR. C. L. GR1TMAN—Physician and
Phone 27.
I DR. JOHN W. STEVENSON—Eye
Ear, Nose and Throat. Glasses
Fitted. Office of Dr. Aspray, 303
3rd Ave. Phone 177.
surgeon. 720 So. Ma.n
Physician, Com
DR. F. M LEITCH
me mal BUig.
Phone 223 Y .
DR. W. A. ADAIR — Physician,
Creighton, Blk. Phone 85.
OSTEOPATH
DR W. M. HATFiELD—Osteopath.
Creighton Ride. Phone 48.
_CHIR OPRACTIC _
DR. ZONA BIGGS—Chiropractic, Steele
Bldg. Phone 331H.
DENTISTS
DR. J. A. McDANIEL, Dentist, First
Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 229.
DR. H. J. SMITH—Dentist, Urqr
hart Bldg. Phone 9.
LAWYERS
MORGAN & BOOM—Attorneys, Ur
quhart Bldg. Phone 75.
~
A. H. OVERSMITH—Atttorney-at
nhnrt RM.r Phnnf 208 .
r
P
ORLAND & LEE — Attorneys-at-Law,
First Natl. Rank Bldg. Phones Or
land 104. Lee 104L.
H R. SMITH—-Attorney-af-Law, First
Natl. Bank Bldg., Third St. Entrance
Phone 43 Y .
, nnM vttodvt . ., . , . ,
J °m t0 o n u ey ' at ;oi W T' ls<
Nat'l Bank Bldg. P hone 131J.
GUY W. WOLFE—Attorney. 112 E.
2nd. Phone 17Y.
IMPROVEMENT PARLOR
MARIE SHANNON.—Rooms 18 and
19 Urquhart Bldg. Phone 122J.
Shampooing, massage and manicur
ing;
TAXI CAB
FOR THE BEST TAXI SERVICE—
Phone 300.
NEELY & SON — PHONE 51
at the old prices
_ ARC HI TEC TS_
C. RICHARDSON, ARCHITECT—
Skattaboe Blk,, phone 200.
FLORISTS
SCOTT
Main.
BROS — Proprietors. North
Phone 289.
_DR ESSM AKING_
DRESSMAKING—At 242' So. Al
mond. Phone 61H.
Woodworking and Cabinet-Maker
H. O. FIELD—Ph. 122L. 107 S. Wash.
VETERINARY
DR. E. _ T. BAKER—Assistant State
Veterinarian. Residence Sixth and
Washington, phone 243.
DR. J. D. ADAMS—Veterinarian. Dr.
J. S. Thompson in charge. Phone
121-L.
AUCTIONEER
CHAS. E. WALKS—Auctioneer, Urqu
hart Blgd. Phone 278.
CREAMERY
MOSCOW CREAMERY — 59 cents
paid for butter fat. Ice cream, bulk
and brick in cold storage.
DRAY LINES
MOSCOW TRANSFER CO.—Craig
and Metlock. Agents Continental
Oil Company. Phone 19R.
MINTING, KALSOMINING, PAPER
HANGING AND SIGNS
PHONE 34-J.
IT WILL PAY YOU TO CALL 137-J
and get our prices on Paperhang
ing and Painting, and Kalsomining.
We are prepared to give you the
lowest possible prices and best of
service. Ail estimates free. Phone
137-J
Hello! Is this Kitley'g Market?
Send up a steak as nice as the
last one. Good-bye.
THIRD STREET
MARKET
WANTED—500 STOCK
CATTLE
L. M. KITLEY
PHONE 248
Read the Daily Star- Mirror for
today's news today.
HEADQUARTERS FOR NO. 1
HARNESS
OILING AND REPAIRING
HARNESS
Full line of TRUNKS and
SUIT CASES
go to
J. N. FRIEDMAN
HARNESS SHOP
'
!
On account of having taken a
position out of town, will sell
at a sacrifice a fine driving
mare; buggy (newly - painted)
new sleds; breast and collar
harnesses; halter chain; stake
chain and blanket all for $50.00.
L. N. TRACY
240 No. Washington
151-153
CLASSIFIED ADS
HELP WANTED—Female
WANTED—A DINING ROOM GIRL.
Phone 160,
151-tf
GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSE
work. No washing. Phone 101J
■ 163-155
FOR RENT—Rooms .
FOR
nients and furnished rooms.
Bath. Phone 9006.
RENT—FURNISHED APART
Private
123tf
FOR RENT—FURNISHED APART
ments and furnished
Eggac's apartments. Phone 205H.
231-tf
rooms at
FOR RENT—Houses
FOR RENT—A MODERN HOUSE
on 313 North Van Buren.
317J.
Phone
150-166
FOR RENT — MODERN HOUSE,
_ garden and garage. 446 Lewis St.
Phone 9180. _ 144-155
FOR RENT—8 ROOM MODERN
house with 1 acre of ground. Phone
- 106-tf
269Z.
FOR RENT.—AN EIGHT ROOM
modern house, on Deakin Ave., east
of dormitory. Phone 170J.
83-tf
FOR SALE—Real Estate
YOUR RENT 1$ DUE.—DID YOU
get that notice? Yes and you paid
if *! n d had nothing, but a receipt. We
Wl11 seI1 y° u a seven-room house, with
bath, toilet, electric lights, ail in good
shape, one fourth acre of ground,
corner with shade trees, and more
fruit than you can use, all for $1650.
You pay $150 cash, balance like rent;
interest six per cent. This will go in
days. Will not give descriptions
by phone.—Call at the office. Room
20, Urquhart Building.
Metropolitan Investment Co.
_C. H. Patten. Manager. 153-tf
on
MORE BARGAINS
7-ROOM HOUSE, FULL
lot, near Court House, for $1500.
Cannot replace the house for $2000.
Easy terms. This is being sold to
close an estate, so must sell at once.
CORNER
1-EOOM HOUSE AND 2 ACRES OF
$100 cash,
ac
land, close in, for $750.
This is forced sale
count of sickness. Will be sold be
fore April 1st.
Metropolitan Investment Co.
balance later.
152tf .
160 ACRES TIMBER LAND NEAR
Peirce City, nearly three million
feet, mostly White Pine. Will ex
change for good residence in Mos
cow. C. E. Averill, Garfield, Wash.
150-156

FOR SALE—Miscellaneous
FOR SALE—ONE SET WORK HAR
See them at Lyon's feed yard.
_ 154-9
ness.
FOR SALE OR TRADE FOR TOWN
property—-117 acres 3 miles from.
Juliaetta.
108H
I. G. Williamson, Phone
_ 148-tf
FOR SALE—ALASKA PEAS, 7c LB.
Phone 46 or 82R. 148-tf
WHITE EYED MARROWFAT SEED»
Phone 45 or 82R.
__ 138tf
FOR SALE—A SCHUMANN PIANO
in good condition. Will sell cheap.
Phone 279. 102-tf
peas for sale.
E. J. Armbrusten
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE—HARES A FEW FINE
Flemish Giant Does, nine months
Cor. 8th and Adams. Phone
155-160
WANTED TO RENT—A TYPE
writer, Remington or Underwood.
Inquire at this office.
WANTED—A FRESH MILCH COW.
Call phone Farmers 9119.
ANYONE WANTING WELL DRILL
mg done write or phone W. L" Todd,
Troy, Idaho. 150-172
old.
198H.
155-156
121-tf
"SALESBOARD ASSORTMENTS—
Does your trade use them? Write
for the new K & S plan of commis
Larger commissions than
ever. This is a real proposition for
live men. We want men who make
their trade regularly. No samples—
no collections—state territory cov
ered and how often, class of trade
called on, and your present line.
Write today sure. K. & S. Sales
Company, 154-166 Whiting Ctreet,
Chicago, Illinois."
sions.
**
T.ÖST
LOST—ON THE GENESEE ROAD, A
black fur scarf. Return to Star
164-6
Mirror office.

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