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The DAILY STAR-MIRROR
Published every evening except Sun- day, at Moscow, Idaho. GEO. N. LAMP HERE, Publisher. The Official Newspaper of the City of Moscow. Entered as second-class matter Oct. 16, 1911, at the postoffice of Moscow, Idaho, under the Act of Congress March, 1879. Delivered by carrier to any part 2.75 $1.15 SUBSCRIPTION RATES the city: Per Month. ., Three Months Bix Months . One Year ... 50c $1.50 6.00 By Mail J outside of city and on rural routes): 'er Month.40c Three Months Six Months . ®ne Year ... 2.26 4.00 Th fj (Weekly) Idaho Post: $1.50 #er Year MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively «Dtitled to the use for republication all news-dispatches credited to me not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published (herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also re served. The liquor associations have been contending that the soldiers are op posed to prohibition and, if given a chance, would vote against it. Little attention was paid to this statement, but there seems to be some truth in National prohibition recently carried in New Zealand, but the New Zealand laws provide that absentee soldiers may vote on all questions and the soldiers voted on the pro hibition question. The vote has just been received in New Zealand and it was found to be almost solidly it. against prohibition and there were enough of the soldier votes to off set the majority cast for prohibition by the stay-at-home voters, and the soldier vote killed prohibition in New Zealand. For once it seems that the claim of the liquor interest was based on facts. Entering the league of nations "in volves great risks for the United States" is the plea of those opposing the plan. It certainly involves no greater risks than those taken by the American soldiers who "went over the top" to defeat the Hun. Not an American soldier shirked his duty then because of the risks involved. Is the American nation less willing to . , , . . ., nsk dangers for a great cause than the American soldiers, who saved the world from Hun rule? The Ameri can soldiers were not slackers nor were they frightened by the risks in volved. We do not believe the Am erican people will shirk their duty, if enter the league, because it "involves great risks." Shirking duty because of risks is not an American trait. Nothing could be better than sub mitting the question of a city man ager to the voters at the coming city election. This gives every one an op portunity to express his or her opin ion and preference. If the voters want a city manager he will be em ployed. If they do not want one the present .system of city government will be continued. The people have the right and the opportunity to de cide the question, which is right and just and is in line with the principles of our government. Let the majority rule. The man or woman who fails to vote has no right to complain if the election goes-contrary to his oi lier desires. ^ 1 ^ Alaska, one of the richest posses sions of the United States, is devel oping rapidly and the population of the northern country shows satisfac tory increase. With the building of the Alaska railroad, the development of the great coal fields and the cop per, silver, lead and gold mines, and the satisfactory progress made by agriculture Alaska holds bright prom ises for the adventurous man who is seeking to better his financial condi tion. The purchase of Alaska was ong of the brightest business strokes bi thé American government. p.a fm fs The tendency to strike to obtain anything desired, from higher wages to the release of a brutal murderer, is growing in the United States to an alarming extent. Unless this ten dency is curbed this country will be as bad as Russia, Hungary and Ger many, where the workers strike ev- j ery time they are displeased with political action. Stopping work, los ing wages and engaging in street brawls never has settled any dispute rightly and never will. The protest of the Syrians against an independent Jewish state brings to mind the fact that the Israelites were armed invaders of the country occupied by the Phillistines, Amale kites and other tribes, and the des cendants of the latter may claim the right of self-determination. It will be advisable to pass a statute of lim itations against that right, lest Adam and Eve come back and claim the earth.—Portland Oregonian. The new bulletin on field peas is I sued by the agricultural department of the University of Idaho, should in the hands of every farmer wheth- er he intends to raise peas this year or not. It contains much information- of value to all farmers, and especi- ally to the man who prefers to raise all of his land instead a cr0 P on I permitting a portion of it to remain of j jdl e every season. 1 Pa Pa Pa l The Turks were conquered and de of | f ea ted in a military way, but the Turkish desire to murder innocent and defenseless people was not killed, conquered or curbed. Press dispatches say another Armen ian massacre is imminent. There only one way to subdue the Turks and that is to annihilate them. old theory of the American Indian, that "the only good Indian is a dead one" will apply to the Turks. 50c Associated reell that hating: the last year or two a good many people were ex pressing their entire willingness that The it of The ex-kaiser is seeking permission to dwell in a less chilly atmosphere than that of Holland. Well, we can he should go to a locality that has the reputation of being ever so much warmer than Holland.—Boston Tran script. a sa ea Ba The government is right in assert ing that it will keep transports going in and out of New York "if it takes the entire American navy." We- want our soldiers brought home and the slackers who refused to go to the fighting zone but remained at home and drew big wages during the war, have no right to interfere with their return. PB » The purchase of purebred register The soldiers sent to Europe "fin j s hed the job" before returning home, Will we, who remained at home, "fin ish the job" of providing funds to bring the soldiers back home and pay their salaries, hospital bills and ex penses? We will have the oppor tunity to do this when the Victory loan campaign opens. ed hogs and Jersey cattle by a farmer near Deary is a long step forward. Nothing will bring quicker or larger returns than a limited amount of good livestock on the farms of this section. It Depends on the Rope, Tom Mix, who has made famous hjs delineation of western charac ^ el . Sj ^as a reputation for being the most fearless "stunt" performer on the screen. In his latest photodrama "Mr. Logan, U. S. A." which is being shown at the Kenworthy theatre, he shows that thjs reputation is not alto gether unearned; In one of his scenes, Tom Mix was HIST TWO DAYS MORE To Get One of These Lovely Dresses at $19.75 Our Pre-Easter Sale offers wonderful values at this price. Friday and Saturday are the last days. EXTRA SPECIAL! For Friday and Saturday we will place on Sab 25 Suits and 25 Capes -25 Dolmans, The Dolmans and Suits at $24.75 The Capes at $16.75 The Suits are Box, Belted and Tailored Models. Fine Serges and Poplins, all sizes. The Dolmans are the very newest models, made of fine Serges and Velours, all colors. The Capes are all fine Serges—some coat fronts—others with the vest front. All are Braid trimmed. Special For FRIDAY and SATURDAY Suits and Dolmans at $24.75 Capes at $16.75 The Fashion Shop WHERE PRICE AND QUALITY MEET I to rescue Kathleen Connors, his lead Ing lady, from a ledge on a mountain sine where she had fallen while pick ing flowers. Tying his lariat to the pommel of his saddle. .Mix let himself down to the ledge, a distance of 50 feet. Here he placed the rope around his waist and j taking Miss Connors in his arms* he j called to his horse, "Old Blue." Obedient to his order, the horse started to pull and Tom Mix with his j leading lady in his arms dangled up the side of the mountain. Below him was a sheer drop of several thousand If Old Blue had stumbled or feet. the rope had frayed as it was dragged over the rocks, this story would have b«,« an obitnary to Mr MU and Mia. , Connors, but as usual the Mix bwnd . . of luck held good and the two arrived safely at the summit, but not with out a feeling of relief on the part of i the «nectAf/tr« « If f the spect ator», ^_- Æail1 - j Washington State College and Ida -1 h o will tangle on the baseball dia mond here Saturday afternoon. Fn W. S. C. purs IDAHO day afternoon the two teams meet at Pullman. W. S. C. Has last year's infield intact with a veteran catcher. Koehl, a three year man, and seven pitchers. Pullman's outfield is made up of new men in all the outer gar dens. Idaho has a cracking good battery from last year, with Captain Rettig in the box, and Thomas receiving him. Hunter is playing his old position at second base. Coach Bleamaster with three letter men has had to make up : his ball team with new material. Idaho's lineup will be: Thomas catcher; Rettig (Captain), pitcher; j McCrea, first base; Hunter, second base; Almquist, short stop; Moore, third base; Kinney, Weber, Sandberg, Buescher, outfield. Pat O'Brien is making a strong bid for an infield position. Rettig will probably pitch at Pull man and Sandberg or Buescher will probably pitch against W. S. C. at Moscow. The game will start at three o'clock . Good attendance is ex . pected as dope has it that the game will be good and it will be the sea ' son's opener. Varsity, 11; Frosh, 6. In a practice game Saturday af ternoon the varsity ran §way with the freshman team 11 to 6. In the ninth inning following instructions from "Blea" to ease up, Rettig lobbed the ball over and the frosh took full advantage by banging in six runs. O'Brien Leads Frosh. Percy O'Brien, pitcher, was elected captain of the freshman team. The frosh showed lots of individual ma Serial for next ... . . , . next year without any doubt, Sandberg pitched the first three in nings, Buescher twirled three rounds year. Rich Fox as catcher looked like varsity stuff for HOW RHEUMATISM BEGINS ) The excruciating agonies of rheuma usually the result of failure of & SÜSWÄÄ acid crystals is allowed to continue, in curable bladder or kidney disease may result. Attend to it at once. Don't resort to temporary relief. The sick kidneys must be restored to health by the use of some sterling remedy which wall prevent a return of the disease. Get some GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules immediately, brought back the joys of Jif less thousands of sufferers from rheu matism, lame back, lumbago, sciatica, gall stones, gravel and other affections of the kidneys, liver, stomach, bladder and allied organs. They will attack the poisons at once, -will restore the inflamed tissues and are fc&one.- Ask lor GOLD MEDAL and be sure the name GOLD MEDAL is on the hoXb Three sizes, at all good druggists. They have e to count Thompson Insurance Agency Fire Insurance, Automobile end Plate Glass Insurance, Fidelity and Casualty Bonds J. G. V ennigerholz. Prop. Moscow. Idaho. LATAH COUNTY TITLE & TRUST COMPANY Abstracts of Title Conveyancing Mortgage Loans MAKER OF CLOTHES FOR THE MAN WHO KNOWS Order Now O. H. SGHWARZ TAILOR Hello! Is this Kitley's 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 and Rettig finished up the game. Rettig has the old time ability of shooting 'em speedy, clipping the cor- ners, using the old sparkin' bean, and lots *of stuff. W. S. C. batters will find him a puzzle. -Sandberg and Buescher looked like veterans in the box. Idaho is well provided with pitchers. Read The Daily Star-Mir- ror Want Ads. ■h»;.»;..;.»;..;.. v t Hotel Moscow TOM WRIGHT, Prop. Thoroughly Modern .. FIRST CLASS GRILL ** AUTO BUS AT ALL TRAINS ? i- H - i - i - i - i - i - i - i - i - i-i -i- i - i - i - i - H ¥ 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 a* 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. PROFESSIONAL CARDS PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS DR. JOHN W. STEVENSON—Eye Ear, Nose and Throat. Glasses Fitted. Office, New Creighton Bldg., corner Third and Main. Phono 177. DR. F. M. LEITCH—Physician, Com mercial Bldg. Phone 223Y. W. A. ADAIR — Creighton, Blk. Phone 85. Physician, ■ OSTEOPATH W. M. HATFIELD—Osteopath, Creighton Bldg. Phone 48. CHIROPRACTIC BIGGS—Chiropractic, Bldg. Phone 331H. DENTISTS DR. J. A. McDANIBL, Dentist, First Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 229. LAWYERS MORGAN & BOOM—Attorneys, Ur quhart Bldg. P h one 75. _ nvtTDCHiTu 4l ... , t OVERSMITH Atttorney-at Law, Urquhar t Bldg. Phone 208. _, A. H. ORLAND & LEE-—Attorneys-at-Law, First Natl. Bank Bldg. Phones Or land 104. Lee 104L. I GUY W. WOLFE—Attorney. 112 E. 1 2nd. Phone 17Y. JOHN NISBET—Attorney-at-law, 1st ■ Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 131J. IMPROVEMENT PARLOR MARIE SHANNON.—Rooms 18 and Phone 122J. 19 Urquhart Bldg. Shampooing, massage and manicur ing. TAXI CAB FOR THE BEST TAXI SERVICE Phone 200. NEELY & SON — PHONE 51 at the old prices ARCHITECTS C. RICHARDSON, ARCHITECT— Skattaboe Blk., phone 200. FLORISTS SCOTT BROS Main. Phone 289. Proprietors, North Woodworking and Cabinet-Maker H. O. FIELD—^Ph. 122L. 107 S. Wash. VETERINARY DR. E. T. BAKER, VETERINARIAN. Sixth and Washington. Phone 243. DR. J. D. ADAMS—Veterinarian. Dr. J. S. Thompson in charge. Phone 121-L. AUCTIONEER CHAS. È. WALKS—Auctioneer, Urqu hart Bl^d. Phone 278. AUCTIONEER J. F. BIEHL—Satisfaction guaran teed or no pay. Phone 338. Ad dress 310 S. Lilly. CREAMERY MOSCOW CREAMERY—62 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. »AINTING. KALSOMINING, PAPER HANGING AND SIGNS PHONE 34-J. . I WILL WONDERS NEVER CEASE ? —Try— PARTICULAR BREAD for PARTICULAR PEOPLE BUTTERNUT LOAF —Hot Off the Wire —Made Clean —Baked Clean —Sold Clean Only first class materials used in our Bread, Pies and Pastry. Baked By Electricity—The Mod ern Way Eleétric Bakery PRESSNELL & BETHEL CLASSIFIED ADS HELP WANTED—Female WANTED—A GIRL FOR GENERAL housework. Apply Mrs. Jos. Aspray. __ 171tf FOR RENT—Rooms FOR RENT—TWO VERY PLEASANT furnished rooms. Can be used for light housekeeping. 210 First street. 164tf FOR RENT—FURNISHED APART ments and furnished rooms. Private Bath. Phone 9006. 123tf FOR RENT—FURNISHED APART ments and furnished rooms at Eggan's apartments. Phone 206H. 231-tf FOR RENT-^Housee FOR RENT—8 ROOM MODERN house with 1 acre of ground. Phone 269Z. 106-tf FOR RENT.—AN EIGHT ROOM modern house, on Deakin Ave., east of dormitory. Phone 170J. 83-tf FOR SALE—Real Estate LAND FOR RENT OR SALE—SEVBN acre tract with good improvements, aboundance of good water, land in . highest state of cultivation. One mile north of town. Apply N. Williamson. _ _ 168tf FOR SALE—A FOUR-ROOM HOUSE . , wpth gbod concrete cellar under the house and four lots and a good barn, chicken bouse and chicken yard, good well on the place; also four cords wood. This is One-half cash and time on the bal ance. You had better see this. 724 Kenneth Ave.. Moscow, Idaho. Call I 6 o'clock evenings. 166-2 FOR SALE—Live Stock FOR SALE—WORK HORSES OR matched teams. Phone 9113. Ralph Na ylor, Moscow. 169-174 FOR SALE—FULL BLOOD SHORT i horn bull; color, red. Good strain, i filly registered. Selling only on ac count of color. At a big bargain. • Fully guaranteed. See Williamson. _ 168tf | I WILLIAMSON HAS SEVERAL GOOD . 1 young work horses for sale, him. 1 See 168t£ FOR SALE—Miscellaneous ■ SOME GOOD SECOND HAND CARS for sale at the Model Garage. I71t£ FOR SALE —1 ELECTRIC RANGE and 1 heavy farm team. Phone 194R. '171-7 FOR SALE CHEAP—A GOOD MON itor shoe drill with grass seeder, ready to go in field. Call 912X4. _ 167-173 FOR SALE—AN EDISON PHONO graph. 105 records. Call 312J. 168-2 . FOR SALE—A GIRL'S BICYCLE. Will sell cheap. Inquire at the Star-Mirror office, or phone 183W. _167-tf FOR SALE—FIVE PASSENGER CAR, v electric lights and starter, in good running order. A bargain. Draper. Phone 44R. A. X 167-3 FOR SALE—NETTED GEM potatoes. Phone 913x1. SEED N 161-73 FOR SALE OR TRADE FOR TOWN property—117 acres 3 miles from Juliaetta. I. G. Williamson, Phone 108H _ 148-tf FOR SALE—ALASKA PEAS, 7c LB. Phone 45 or 82R, 148-tf WHITE EYED MARROWFAT SEED Phone 45 or 82R, _ 138tf FOR SALE—A SCHUMANN PIANO in good condition. Will sell cheffo Phone 279. peas for sale. E. J. Armbrusten 102-tf MISCELLANEOUS WANTED—WORK ON A RANCH BY experienced lady cook. Phone 206H. —___ 169-5 WANTED—A FRESH MILCH COW Call phone Farmers 9119. 121-tf ANYONE WANTING WELL DRILL- v mg done write or phone W. L. Todd, Troy, Idah o. 150-172 LOST AND FOUND FOUND—A LADY'S street, Saturday. GLOVE, Owner can have same by calling at Star-Mirror and 168tf ON paymg for this ad.