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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, April 03, 1919, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1919-04-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE
o
R P H E U
M
I
THE PARAMOUNT THEATRE
SAY, YOUNG FELLOW!
Douglas Fairbanks
Of course, and Lions and Ladies 2 reel comedy.
Place— Orpheum
Time—Tonight
Coming—Cannibals of the South Seas, the most astounding, un-
usual and unconventional pictures ever taken
CitfXeWs
Weather—Tonight and Friday, fair
except probably showers in the south
east.
The Kenworthy Theatre has ar
ranged to give a children's matinee of
Shoulder Arms for grade pupils only
at 4 o'clock Friday afternoon. Ad
mission will be fifteen cents and only
grade pupils admitted.
Mrs. John Moore came in from Spo
kane this morning for a few days on
business.
Mrs. L. H. Purtleman and children
of Spokane arrived today in Moscow
to visit her brothers, A. A. and A.
C. Morgan. They will go on to Julia
etta to visit Mrs. Purtleman's par
ents.
159
, .
Before selling your Hogs. Cattle,
Veal or Mutton, call phone 7 and get
our price. Hagan and Cushing Co.
15--tf
Mr. .and Mrs. T. Sullivan made a
motor trip to Genesee yesterday.
TT , _ , , , ,
Miss Hazel Cooper has returned to
l* 0m f Wash., after a
10 days' visit with her SI ster, Mrs.
Kay Carter.
K. C. Qualey of Little Potlatch was
in Moscow yesterday.
Thomas Abrahamson of Blaine was
in this city yesterday on business.
o v -c* n j T a
Say Young Fellow and Ladies and
Lions, Orpheum tonight. Fairbanks
01 ^ our ® e ' . j
Mrs. L. A. Torsen returned yester
day from Spokane, where she went to
attend the funeral of Rev. Ulvestad,
•who was a cousin of Mr. Torsen. Rev.
Ulvestad, who was four years presi
dent of the Spokane College and
known by a number of Moscow people,
died of meningitis.
J. B. Johnson of Colfax has been
visiting our public schools and left
today for Lewiston.
Ben Madison arrived today from
Spokane.
Mrs. A. Reisenauer, Mrs. Frank
Rruffel and Misses Vronica and Ella
Druffel of Colton were shopping in
Moscow today.
Mrs. Frank Peaaley left today for
Ferdinand, Idaho, to join her husband
who is farming there.
A marriage license was issued to
day by Auditor Homer E. Estes, to
Eiwood Hicks of Valier, Mont., and
Ethel Graff of Garfield, Wash.
Dean Poindexter passed through
the city today on his way from Farm
ington to Fraser, Idaho.
Rev. H. O. Perry went to Spokane
yesterday on a short business trip.
Otto T. Koster, who was nine
months in army training and who has
been visiting his parents here, left
this morning for Salt Lake to take up
his former position of field agent for
a creamery.
Mrs. W. H. Glidden went to Gen
esee today for a few days' visit.
Roy Haynes left this morning for
Canada to begin farming operations
on his 320-acre farm.
The high school basket ball team
left this afternoon at 3:30 for Kalis
pell, Mont.
Chas. Jahbora returned recently
from the coast, where he has been em
ployed for some
his
These would
We have for sale few tons Early Alaskan Peas,
make good seed. Above shipped here by seed and produce house
Come and see them as price is a bargain.
for us to sell.
MARK P. MILLER MILLING GO.
■I
r
Safe, Sound am Conservative
m
Everything that a soundly conducted bank can do
for its customers is being done at the First National.
While its first aim is to be safe, sound and conserv
atiye, it is always on the lookout for opportunities
to make itself a useful factor in the financial
growth of its patrons.
It is opening new accounts every day and is glad
to form business associations with those who ap
preciate good bank service. Come in and share the
convenience and safe-guards which we place at your
disposal.
Ü
1
IP
gg
The First National Bank
Oh MOSCOW
JP.
4% On Savings
1 r
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Vi
WSSm
sss
Carl Nelson, son of Peter Nelson,
southeast of Moscow, returned yes
terday from Tacoma, where he was
mustered out. Mr. Nelson has been
sometime in France.
Mrs. B. B. Caldwell and Mrs. Con
rad Steltz of Genesee and Mrs. Steltz,
grandson. Jesse McMahon of Salmon
River, were shopping in Moscow yes
terday.
Don't forget the entertainment giv
en by the Young Peoples Union of
the city churches at the "Y" hut on
Friday, April 4. During the first part
of the evening the Pullman Dramatic
club will give a short play, "The
Mother of Dreams." Come promptly
at 8 p. m. All young people of the
churches and S'il the students are in
vited.
METHODIST HOME MISSIONARY
HELD INTERESTING MEETING
The Methodist Home Missionary so
C j e ty held a very interesting meeting
Wednesday afternoon at the home of
^ rs George Stewart; the subject, I
"•phe Labor Problem and Brother- \
hood," being led by Mrs. Conner and j
Mrs. Scheyer. Mrs. Boyd gave an]
Interesting discussion on, "Who Are:
tbe working People?" "The Labor 1
situation in Moscow" was ably cl s
russed by >IrS- Van M(äter Mrs . Mac .
Caughey gave an interesting talk on !
"The Problems of the One Who As- j
sists in the Care of Our Homes." The
general discussion was along the line j
of whether the church and its de- ;
nartments meet those who must labor *
prob iems of life and actual !
))haSes Qf P the SOPial and religious in .
termingly. All present, and there!
were a b 0 ut 25 in attendance, felt prof- j
ited hv the stu dy. Mrs. Perrv and !
y, rs Morgareidge gave splendid re-1
por t s on the centenary meeting held i
^nnirane
I
MRS. FORNEY ACCOMPANIES
CHAIRMAN TO POCATELLO
1
Mrs. Teresa Graham, state chair
man of N. W. L. L. committee, is In
Pocatello this week attending a con
ference of Victory Loan workers of
the south Idaho counties.
Mrs. ,1.
Forney of Moscow accompanied Mrs,
Graham. Mrs. Virginia MaeCraig, di-;
rector of pubilicity N. L L. C., was to
have gone also, but was unable to
attendant the last moment. Mrs. E. J.
Dickey of Boise will also he present)
cn publicity work.
EGG BEATER—RAT TRAP—
CHAPLIN SOLDIER WEAPONS
Charlie Chaplin's idea of the things
a doughboy should have and doesn't
is visualized with thorough detail in
"Shoulder Arms," the three-reel pic
ture just completed as the second
million-dollar production under his
contract with the First National Ex
hibitors' Circuit,
will be shown at the Kenworthy the
atre today and Friday.
The irritation of "cooties" is guard
ed against by the addition of a big
nutmeg grater. This creates all man
ner of havoc when he hangs it on a
convenient post in his dupout.
ries of the rat pest suggests a mouse
protective measure, but
"Shoulder Arms"
Sto
trau as
this fails to catch rodents, and serves
only to get his fingers into endless
difficulties when he attempts to salute
while it is fastened to his kit. A bath
tub and soap tray are
but the use to
included in
viOSCOW, 3,
DAILY S
»
I
WHERE EVERYBODY GOES
IT'S HERE AT LAST—The Comedy That Has the Whole World
Langhing
Shoulder Arms
99
ii
With the One and Only
CHARLIE
CHAPLIN
Also
Ethel Barrymore
SHOWS—2 - 7 - 8:45
ANY SEAT
25c
25c
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
COME EARLY
Children's Matinee Friday at 4
COMING SATURDAY
-The Queen of Comedy
MABEL NORMAND
in "A PERFECT 36"
You'll Laugh Until Yonr Sides Ache
Pathe Reiiew
Mutt and Jeff
SHOWS SATURDAY
2:00 3:30 6:30 8:00 9:30
j
:
!
which they arc put, once Charlie is
blown nto the first line trench, is
I entirely diiferent than'the purpose for
which they were manufactured.
A phonograph invites relief from
possible monotony,
learns that there is only one monot
ony in war, and that is the constant
din of bursting shells. And his phon
ograph is not constituted to compete
in volume. A terrific rain floods the
dugout, and he discovers a practical
use for the phonograph horn in sav
ing him from drowning when he is
obliged to sleep with his head below
water.
An egg beater, coffee pot, jug and
a multitude of special pieces of equip
ment for his gun, bayonet and tent
roll all find a place in his efforts to
make trench life comfortable for him
self to the misery of his bunkies.
Charlie
But
FORESTRY STUDENTS
VISIT POTLATCH MILL
SPEND SPRING VACATION
STUDYING MILL AND LOG
GING OPERATIONS
Ten days during the spring vaca
tion were spent by the forestry school
students under the direction of Prof.
I. W. Cook, studying the logging and
milling operations of the Potlatch
Lumber Company.
Two days were spent at Potlatch
studying the sawmill and methods of
operation, dry kilns, yards, stocks,
grading, planing, shippig and power
stations. Mr. Leamore, superinten
dent of mills, and Mr. Peterson, su
perintendent of yards, took special in
terest in the visitors and explained
the various phases of the milling in
dustry which they have so ably de
veloped. The evenings were spent
in the main offices studying the vari
ous office methods. Here the stu
dents found two alumni, Mr. Decker
and Mr. Yates in charge of the land
department .
At Bovill the class studied the log
ging, engineering and woods opera
tions which have been developed un
der the guidance of Wizard T. P.
Jones. Here they had a chance to see
and investigate horse logging, aerial
skidding, donkey engine, ground and
high lead systems, and the new in
novation "Logging with Tanks," and
Holt Catapillar Tractors. These give
promise to revolutionize the logging
industry. Mr. Jones as usual was the
first man to tackle and develop the
system which is one of the war ideas
applied to industrial life.
Studies were made of camp and la
bor conditions. Camps were found
to have better sanitation, beds, board
and housing conditions than the aver
age hotel. Both labor and employers
are being reorganized under the new
Civilian Loyal Legion • of Lumbermen
and Loggers.
The object of this organizaion is
co-opertion between employers nd em
ployee for the improvement of condi- I
x!
tionfe for each, and for the settlement
of grievances by arbitration,
class had the pleasure of witnessing
the formation of a branch of the
ganization and having the object and
principles explained by a labor dele
gate.
One day was taken up in cruising
while at Bovill, and the Cedar Post
and Pole yard of the Chapin Cedar
Compay was visited.
The camps and logging railroad
construction operations of the Win
The
or
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the national joy smoke
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Copyright 191»
fey R. J. Reynold«
Tobacco Co.
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W
EVER was such right-handed-two
fisted smokejoy as you puff out of a
jimmy pipe packed with Prince Albert I
That's because P. A. bas the quality!
You can't fool your taste apparatus any more than you
can get five aces out of a family deckl So, when you hit
Prince Albert, coming and going, and get up half an hour,
earlier just to start stoking your pipe or rolling cigarettes,
you know you've got the big prize on the end of your line I
Prince Albert's quality alone puts it in a class of its own,
but when you figure that P. A. is made by our exclusive
patented process that cuts out bite and parch— well —you
feel like getting a flock of dictionaries to find enough words
to express your happy days sentiments !
Toppy red tagt, tidy red tine, handsome pound and half-pound tin
humidors — and—that classy, practical pound crystcd glass humidor with
sponge moistener top that keeps the tobacco in smeh perfect condition.
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C.
N
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1&À
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If]
ton Brothers on the east fork of
Potlatch were visited.
The Elk River mills and logging
camps ended the itinerary. Here the
electrically equipped mill and logging
engines under the management
Mr. Bloom and Mrs. Munson were vis
ited and several new phases of the
industry noted.
A large amount of the success and
pleasure of the trip was due to the
help and many courtesies extended
Mr. Laird and Mr. Humiston and vari-
ous employees of the company.
-)ft*-
Latah County Records.
April 1.—W. D.—Caroline T. Hei-
land to E. W. Felton, $1; SW4 21-40-
f 4 W.
Rel.—Sarah Andi'easson to James
Donelson, 7-9-12.
R.M.—James Donelson to First
Trust & Savings Bank, Moscow,
$4000; E2 SE4 20; W2 SW4 21-41-2.
Rel.—Fred K. Bressler to T. W.
Nelson, 3-11-13.
W. D.—T. W. Nelson to Andrew
Martinson, $8400; S2 NE4 10-38-5 W.
Assg't—A. H. Phillips to W.
King, r-m by Emma E. Urquhart,
1-13-16.
Rel.— J. S. Heckathorn to W. P.
King, 11-28-16.
C. M.—J. A. Barthles to Thomas
Tierney, $300; 3 horses, 3 cows, crop.
M. L.— Paschel Gaines, Pullman,
and Blanche Henry, Pullman.
Army Discharge—Clarence Pren
tice Peterson; George E. LaForest,
Henry Wandke, Samuel H. Crotinger,
James W. Curtis.
C-S-C.—General Machinery Co., to
Moscow Tire Shop, $164.50; vulcan
izer, boiler, fillers.
R. M.—Wm. Sitherwood to N. M.
Fiske, $300, above.
W. D.—Harmer Chaney to Ludwig
Frantzich and Casper Frantzich, $75;
1 A in 32-39-3 W.
Rel.— J. R. Hill to A. J. Queener,
r-m 12-30-11.
C. M.—Same to same, 1090; crop;
Affidavit—-Chairman and Secretary
of stockholders meeting of Farmers
Union Warehouse Co.
Army Discharge—Jacob W. Briscoe
NOTICE OF THE GENERAL CITY
ELECTION
Proclamation By the Mayor of the
City of Moscow, Idaho.
Notice is hereby given that on
Tuesday, April 22nd, 1919, there Will
be held in the City of Moscow, Idaho,
a general City Election for the pur
poses of electing:
A Mayor, a City Clerk, who is ex
officio Police Judge, and Two Coun
ciimen from each ward, all of said
officers to be elected for a term of
two years.
The polls will be open at 8:00
o'clock A. M., and continue open until
7:00 o'clock P. M. of said day, at the
following voting places:
FIRST WARD; At the City Hall,
corner of Main and Fourth Streets up
stairs.
SECOND WARD: In the "Miller
Building" corner of Third and Main
THIRD WARD:
South Main street.
All qualified electors of the State
who have resided within the City of
Moscow for three months immediate
ly next preceding this election, and
who have registered as required by
law, are entitled to vote.
Dated April 3rd, 1919.
WARREN TRUITT,
Mayor.
Number
718
A ff poi - •
J. R. Strong, City Clerk.
(Seal)
I suggest that the voters and citi
zens of the respective wards in the
of
PIT™
j Two Minutes
Î * For Lunch c
î I tell Ma,
S and she é
! says - \
Here's your
I
,4*
SJ
i
iP ost
I Toasties!
s

City meet in their respective Wards
on Tuesday, April 15th A. D., 1919, at
the hour of 7:30 o'clock P. M., to then
and there select delegates to a City
Convention to be held to nominate
Candidates for the respective offices
of the City to be filled by election,
and 1 would further name Friday,
April 18th, A. D., 1919, at the hour of
7:30 o'clock P. M. as the time for
holding said nominating convention.
Convention is to be held at the
County Court House.
That at the General City Election
held April 22nd, A. D., 1917, the fol
lowing is the total number of votes
cast for Mayor, by Wards:
445 votes
288 votes
403 votes
That in my judgment a fair rep
resentation of delegates to said nom
inating convention, from each ward,
based upon the vote for Mayor, at the
said 1917 election in Moscow, Idaho,
would be:
First Ward
Second Ward
Third Ward
That should the voters or citizens
of Moscow desire a larger or smaller
delegation to such nominating con
vention, from the respective wards
in the City, I respectfully submit
such matter to their pleasure and best
judgment.
Dated and done this 3rd day of
April, A. D-, 1919.
159-161
First Ward
Second Ward
Third Ward
22 delegates
14 delegates
20 delegates
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WARREN TRUITT,
Mayor.
OATMEAL BLEND
is the result of a discovery that
flaxseed meal may be de-odorized
by blending with it certain cereals
in determined proportion; but to
avoid stirring it must be cooked
in a double bottomed vessel; stir
ring while cooking will cause
chemical reaction and restore the
linseed odor.
Oatmeal has long been recog
nized as the essence of a standard
breakfast food and by adding the
cereals combined in Oatmeal
Blend it is a health preservative as
well as a delicious food product.
By cooking a few raisins with Oat
meal Blend it is a favorite food
with the children; ask your grocer
for Oatmeal Blend.
Manufactured at Moscow, Idaho,
by W. J. McConnell.
159-161
Read The Daily Star-Mir
ror Want Ads.

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