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THE PARAMOUNT THEATRE i nr* Mrs. George Richardson and daugh ter left yesterday for a few days' vis it in Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Chaney and children left yesterday to spend short vacation in Spokane. Attorney and .Mrs. A. L. were passengers yesterday to latch. Mrs. Eb. Martin went to Spokane Friday to visit her daughter, who is ^pt.tending the business college in that ^city. a Morgan Pot Mrs. P. D. Duggan went yesterday to Spokane to visit her daughter. Miss Marie Shannon left yesterday for Spokane to take work in hair dyeing under Geo. J. Miller. Wanted—600 sacks good White po Prefer Nellie Jems. tatoes. Rollefson. Call Mr. and Mrs. John Ringo of near Palouse were in Moscow yesterday. Harry Potter of Spokane has been visiting his sister, Mrs. J. Bolding. Miss Minnie Smith, teacher in the high school, left yesterday to visit relatives at Garfield. Gardens plowed by Star Transfer. Call 108H or office, 16. Mrs. A. B. McCarty and Mrs. Em erson King of near Genesee were shopping in Moscow today . Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Anderson and daughter Phyllis of Palouse are in Moscow today on business. Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Trimble and daughter, Frankie, of Palouse, are Moscow visitors today. Mrs. Mary Busch and daughter, of Colton, were shopping in the city to day. 155-tf Before selling your Hogs, Cattle, Veal or Mutton, call phone 7 and get our price. Hagan and Cushing Co. 152-tf Orris Morgan and J. L. Benge of Princeton are in Moscow today on business. Mrs. C. H. Oderlin and daughter are in town today from Palouse. Louis Des Voigne is in Moscow for the week end from Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hooper of John son are trading in Moscow today. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Oral Barnes of Little Potlatch, a daughter on March 29. Judge and Mrs. E. C. Steele went to Lewiston today. Judge Steele will hold a short term of court while there. Miss N. M. Ness and Miss Gertrude Lamphere of Palouse were in Mos cow today shopping. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gormaiison of Blaine were trading in Moscow today. President Lindley returned last ev ening from Boise, where he has been attending a meeting of the board of education. Wanted—500 sacks good white po tatoes. Prefer Nellie Jems. Rollefson. Mrs. F. Theriault left yesterday for Avery, Idaho, to visit relatives. Miss Amanda Hegstrom went to Spokane yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hawley south of Moscow, were in the city today. Mrs. C. N. Matheny went to Pull ma ntoday to visit relatives. Mrs. Hester Pruyne returned today from a visit in Troy. Mrs. O. P. Eggan returned to her home in Seattle after a visit in Mos cow with relatives. Roy Handlin who has just com pleted his studies at the Moscow high school, left today for Seattle, where he will work in a chain factory with his father. Mrs. Klock returned today from a visit in Grangeville. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kraut are re turning to Latah county, after living two years at Sandpoint. Mr. Kraut formerly farmed in the Genesee coun try. Call We pay highest market price for all kinds of live stock. Hagan and Cushing Co. • Phone 7. Misses Katherine and Shelona Wit ter are home to spend a few days from Spokane, where they are at tending school. Mrs. Grace O'Neil of Orofino has been visiting Mrs. Joe Pierce. L. G. Peterson went to Kendrick for the week end. Mrs. I. L. Collins went to Reubens to visit a few days with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Berger went to "Lewiston today on business. Mrs. J. J. Smith and daughter, Cecil arrived today from Aberdeen to spend the summer with Mrs. Smith's daughter, Mrs. Tracy of the First Na tional bank. State commissioner of education, Dr. Bryan, is expected in Moscow to morrow. Mrs. A. J. Arnette of Portland, sis ter of the Rev. J. Quincy Biggs, of this city, and her daughter, Mrs. Min nie Miller, of Canada, arrived here this afternoon to spend a few days at the Biggs home. Judge Edgar Steele of the district court will go to Lewiston tomorrow, where he will hold court for Judge Scales for the first three days of the week. J. A. Moore of Bremerton, accom- | panied by Mrs. Moore, is in Moscow' looking after property interests. The ! family lived here some 28 years, mov- I ing to Bremerton two years ago, where Mr. Moore is employed in the 1 shipyards. 1 162-tf a ITOEBawjj "WHERE EVERYBODY GOES" I j To=Night TURN to the RIGHT ROAD SHOW Curtain at 8:15 MONDAY AND TUESDAY ANNETTE KELLEBMAN World's Perfect Woman, in "QUEEN OF THE SEA Balcony 25c Lower 35c Two Shows—7 and 8:45 Bonner Wants Sanitarium. Through the local committee of the Society for the Prevention of Tuber culosis, of which Mrs. Hilford Thom ason is chairman, an effort is being made to locate one of the two state Bonner county wanted representation the commission that is to locate the sanitaria, and also wanted con sidération in the choice of a location for one to be placed in the northern port of the state.—Northern Idaho News. tuberculosis sanitaria authorized by the last legislature somewhere on Lake Pend d'Oreille, probably in the neighborhood of Hope. A meeting was held Monday night and a tele gram sent to Secretary Biwer of the state board of health, saying that ( ) ! Call for Your Bonds. The federal reserve bank of San Francisco, as fiscal agent of the United States government in the Twelfth Federal Reserve district, an nounces that coupon bonds of the Fourth Liberty loan as well as bonds of the other loans have been delivered to the banks through which subscrip tions were received. Registered bonds of the Fourth Liberty loan are being delivered to subscribers as rapidly as received from the treasury depart ment in Washington. It is anticipat ed that.- delivery of all registered bonds will be completed by April 30, 1919. Bar Ten From Citizenship. BUTTE.—On petition of G. W. Tyl government naturalization examin Judge John V. Dwyer yesterday canceled the citizenship papers of 10 six of whom were Swedes, 101 candles, of which Mr. Savage claimed 51, but Mrs. Perry refused to claim the remaining number, out-of-town guests were Mrs. A. L. Jarnett and daughter and Miss Helen Savage of Pullman. er. er persons, two Norwegians, one Bulgarian and native of Switzerland, on the the one ground that when drafted into United States service they refused to fight for this country and withdrew their papers. They are forever barred from becoming citizens of this coun try. Troy to Have Fall Fair. The question of holding a fair in Troy this fall was brought up at the meeting of the commercial club Wed nesday evening, but as it was late when the matter was introduced, it was meeting when the question will be into more thoroughly. Every present expressed himself as heartily approving the idea, and it is quite safe for The News to state that dates will be announced later, and that an attractive premium list will be issued.—News. decided to wait until the next gone one PR Mrs. Savage Entertains. Mrs. George Savage entertained at birthday party last Thursday even ing, the guests of honor being Mrs. H. O. Perry and Mr. Savage, their birthdays occurring on the same day. The beautiful birthday cake contained The NEED GIRL LINGUISTS Are Very Much in Demand at Peace Meeting. Women Who Know Several Languages Can Demand Their Own Terms. London.—The woman who knows other languages besides her own is reaping a rich harvest now and she is likely to become more valuable as time goes on, not only to herself, but to her country. For months before the peace confer ence in Paris, the British government i searched through the thousands of | women an girls employed in different i departments, finding out those who | could speak and write French fluent ly, those who were able to translate j one tongue into the other idiomatical- ! ly, using (he "words which have come into currency in the last few years 1 in both. As the English are not a na- ! tion of linguists there was not. a great harvest, but those who had tongues in their heads are receiving their reward j in generous proportion. Tile chief members of the British and American delegations have confi dential woman secretaries, who have ; been chosen as individuals because ; they had special qualifications; those : who are able to speak three or four languages—English, French, Italian, | German and Russian—are so much in demand that they can command their i own terms. Incidentally they stand to ; be killed with overwork during the next six months. But of course, Just being a linguist Is not enough in these days of delicate international relations. In order to he of any use to their chiefs these wom en have got to be Anglo-Saxon bred, and must be right up to the minute in questions of (be day in their own conn- j tries. And tiiey must have one other , gift which every day is proving more and more valuable; they have got to possess political instinct, which it has I lately been proved a great many worn en do possess in even larger proper- ! tion than men. I MOTHER'S BIBLE SAVED LIFE Waukegan Soldier Says Book Deflect ed Bullet That Hit Him. Waukegan, HI.—A little green Bible, ! which was given him by his tnqther, j Mrs. Enoch Palm, whe.n lie went war, and which he carried in right-band pocket of ids vest. Raven tlie life of Corporal William Palm this city, who returned borne from overseas with two wound stripes and a series of stories about liis adven tures in the Argonne woods. j "The sheds were coming over real | lively," declared Corporal Palm, i n lating his narrow escape, "and I was hunting for a nice comfortable shell hole. I spied one and saw a dead soldier in It. It is regarded as bad luck to refuge In a shell hole where there are dead, so I looked further. Just as I leaned over to peep Into an other one, a bullet struck me. plowed through the book and explod ed. While It wounded me, the book had deflected It so it did not pene träte far. The fact that I leaned over Just at the right moment and the presence of the book saved me from getting a place beneath the daisies." BULGARIA'S WAR DEBT HUGE Total Indebtedness Nearly • Equal to Entire Wealth "Soaked" by Germany. Sofia, Bulgaria.—Bulgaria is facing a financial crisis, it is asserted. The war cost the country more than $1, 600,000,000, while its estimated wealth is only $2,200,000,000. The national debt before the war was $160,000,000. Of the national debt as it now stands Bulgaria owes to Germany $660,000,000, which was advanced in $10,000,000 installments, but last win ter Germany discontinued this prac tice and demanded payment for muni tions in cash. Germany, evidently, was not in the business of helping its allies for nothing, as^the prices clear ly Indicate. For each mask it charged $16 and a sheepskin, as compared with the cost of a similar article for the United States army in England of ■ Financial experts agree that the solvency of the country can only be preserved by the presentation of coun ter-claims against Germany. LONDON SHORT OF CLOTHES Derby Hats and Uniforms Often Seen on Streets of British Metropolis. London.—The cost and the shortage of civilian clothing combined with the rapid demobilization of the army have resulted In the appearance on the streets of London of many make shift combinations of clothes. The other morning in the Strand a recently demobilized soldier strolled along wearing a derby hat, a lounge coat and khaki riding breeches and puttees. Norfolk jackets and khaki slacks are quite common wear. Several men can be seen using service tunics as sports coats, gray buttons having been substituted for the brass ones. Uni forms are now regarded as personal property and the war office does not desire their return, so, apart from throwing them away, it is difficult to lf.now what use to make of them. fi The Buick Model U-Sii-^5 The Buie fa Five-Passenger Open Car, Model H-6-45 Power is the keynote of this five-passenger car—unlimited power that is instantly available motor—a patented clutch—perfect steering gear —accessible driving conveniences. You have utmost comfort for five adult pas sengers—roominess—fine upholstery—cantilever springs—excellent balance. You have appearance, secured by distinctive body lines—glossy finish—tasteful trimmings. Y T ou have durability that does not end with one or two seasons' driving, but lasts as long as good material and careful manufacture can make it. by simply opening the throttle of the Buick Valve-in-Head motor. And this power means performance, which is the first requisite in a Without it, the economy, the beauty, the convenience and even the stability for which Buick cars have long been noted would lose much of their attractiveness to the owner. motor car. But in the Buick car you have all these things —plus power sui h as only the Buick Valve-in Head motor can furnish. And still, power is the keynote of the Buick The other features have been developed car. through the years around a central point—the Buick Valve-in-Head principle of motor design. You have easy operation—insured by a flexible m m Co Hugo to ; : | ot | j TWELVE-FihlGHREû CROOK |pg re . j j i | ,• m if m It i». M : • :■ m . m m Æ < mm Hi Î; »MJ When Gerade Gfublano was ar raigned at police headquarters in New York for stealing a wrist watch, he was found guilty and sent to have his finger prints made. Then ft was discovered that his deftness of fingers was due to (lie faet that he had five perfectly formed fingers on each hand, and a thumb, making six fingers on each hand. showed that he also had six toes each foot. It is the first time in the police department records that such a case has presented itself. Geradp proudly displays his fingers which fortunately for him, proved his undo ing. Further investigation on un OIL ENRICHES WOUNDED YANK Curtis Boyle Returns From France te Find Gushing Well on His Farm. Junction City, Kan.—Unfitted by wounds to follow his pre-war pursuit of farming, Curtis Boyle, a soldier in two armies, returned from France to find that during his absence an oil well has been drilled on his farm near Peabody, Kan., yielding 600 barrels a day. Boyle purchased the land sev eral years ago for $2 an acre. The soldier oil-magnate, who is now in the Fort Riley Reconstruction hos pital, sustained 28 bullet and shrap nel wounds during his military serv ice, in addition to being gassed and burned by liquid fire. He enlisted in the Third Canadian infantry late in 1914 and was trans ferred to the American forces last year, serving with the Thirty-fifth and Seventy-seventh divisions. Boyle has silver plates in his arm, leg and collar bone and is minus his ribs and lung on the right side. His legitimate quota of wound stripes runs from wrist to shoulder. ELEVEN CABINET MEMBERS UNDER COMMISSION PLAN - C. A. Elmer of Gooding, who sue ceeded M. C. Stott as register of the state land department, will probably advance to the position of commis sioner of public investments Monday morning, when the new commission plan of state government comes into being, consolidating all departments under nine heads. Elmer is well known in Idaho. For years he has been associated with Former Governor Frank R. Gooding, having acted as his secretary while he was governor. He is also a news paper writer. He will exercise in his new position , , . . , , the same duties as the register of the land department, with other delegat ed by the recent legislature in re organizing the land department. Guy Bowerman of St. Anthony, a banker and retired business man will probably become commissioner of fi nance, it is understood. Governor Davis has requested his to come to Boise to talk over a place as one of the commissioners. Two important cabinet positions CHICHESTER S PILLS Vies. THE DIAMOND BRAND. A tadlMt Asie yonp Dnitdit for /A ATm QXm • Diamond Br*nd//V\ Pill* I» Red and Gold meulllcVV/ Il boxât» scaled with Blue Ribbon. W tfl Ttit no other. But of jtobp v D ra«rlat. AskforCm-CIlES-TERS DIAMOND BRAND PILLS, for 85 years known as Best, Safest. Always Reliable SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE AUTO ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. E. C. HALL, Manager Third Street, Opposite Post Office A J 11 Rlfi I We make à specialty of repairing Storage Bat teries, Starting Motors, Magnetos, Generators and any Electrical Troubles. WORK GUARANTEED As the Official Service Station for WILLARD STORAGE BATTERY CO. BOSCH MAGNETO CO. NORTH EAST ELECTRIC CO. ((Dodge Electrical Equipment) We are authorized to take care of all guarantees, repairs and adjustments on those systems. We carry a complete stock of Auto Electrical Supplies. are yet to be filled, or at least no inkling of the prospective incumbents has been allowed to get out. They are commissioners of public works, and law enforcement. The law en forcement commissioner will simply be a state sheriff. He will supervise, th° state constabulary, . i | I GOODBY, WOMEN'S TROUBLES 'J The tortures and discomforts of weak, lame and aching back, swollen feet and limbs, weakness, dizziness, nausea, as a rule have their origin in 1 kidney trouble, not "female complaints." I These general symptoms of kidney and I Bladder disease are well known so is * _ f , x • e • fa the back 0 'r are tîouWed^vith head . ache, indigestion, insomnia, irritation | in the bladder or pain in the loins and | lower abdomen, you will find quick and sure relief in GOLD MEDAL Haarlem | Capsules. This old and tried rem j sto^d the 0 tfst for hunl deeds of years. It does the work Pains and troubles vanish and new life nnd_ health will come as you continue their use. When completely r ,ored to your usual vigor, continue taking a capsule or two each day. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap sules are imported from the laborato Haarlem, Holland. Do not ae In sealed boxes. nes at cept a substitute, three sizes.