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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, May 31, 1919, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1919-05-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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R P H E U
M
THE PARAMOUNT THEATRE
COME ON IN!
IT'S PARAMOUNT AR6UCKLE
DAY!
and
THE LAUGHING IS FINE!
*
In CAMPING OUT and OUT
OF THE SHADOW, with Paul
î
i
ine Frederick.
*
!
Remember the date—Monday,
June 2d.
I
4
.. L_
Weather — Idaho —> Tonight
Sunday, fair and warmer;
to heavy frosts in the morning.
and
light
The funeral of Captain Edward
Smith will occur this evening at 7:30
at Grice's chapel. Rev. Wayne
Snodcly will conduct the services.
"Little Women," the big special at
the Orpheum last night was all that
was expected of it. Last chance to
see it tonight.
Mrs. J. J. Day, Miss Bernice, Jerome
Jr., Miss Virginia Dermott and Mr.
Sherman Mix motored to Coeur
d'Alene the first of the week. They
expect to return Sunday evening.
Herman Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Ho
ward David and Mrs. Scheiman motor
ed to Spokane Thursday to meet Mrs.
Wilson, who returned from the coast.
They returned to Moscow last evening.
208
Fancy spring chickens, the first
on the market. Inland Market.
205tf
Dr, J. A. McDaniel left tonight for
Lqwiston where he will attend a
meeting of dentists Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday.
Mrs. Otto Conner and little daughter,
Mary Elizabeth, left Friday for their
new home at Great Falls, Mont.
Born to the Rev. and Mrs. Dean
Hamilton, a sdn, at Gritman's hospital
this morning.
J. A. Harsh of Deary was in the
city Friday.
R. F. Wilbur of Southwick, Idaho,
was in Moscow, Thursday.
Miss Mary Clark left this morning
for Seattle. She will spend the sum-|
mer on the coast.
Seed beans, strictly "Little Navy"
for sale at 8c per pound. Moscow
« Hardware Co.
^ Supt. Jerome of the Asotin schools
visited one day this week with Prof.
Soulen, while on the search for teach
ers for the Asotin schools. This
speaks well for some of the Universi
ty graduates, who have been teaching
several years at Asotin, including
Miss Henrietta Safford and Miss
■ Katherine Smith.
Rasmus E. Lee was an arrival this
morning from Lewiston.
Warren Gano left this morning for
Bpokane. after a visit with relatives
in Moscow.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyman C. Reed and
Robert B. Swadener of Spokane were
Misitors in Moscow, Thursday and
Friday.
For a Bargain, some second hand
sewing machines see F. J. Graves,
Singer
Store. Phone 35V.
196-tf
i
Agent, Samm's Furniture
207-8
ÄiaiiÄSiisp®
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S
I
BANK CREDIT
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Men who accomplish big things succeed because
they know how to organize their resources. They
realize the importance of bank credit, and establish
firm banking connections through the consistent,
conservative use of their accounts.
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Open an account now and be prepared for the
time when you will need the services, of
A
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The Firs; National Bank
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OF MOSCOW
United States Depositary.
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WHERE EVERYBODY GOES
-3
MONDAY - TUESDAY
CHARLIE CHAPLIN
IS ALWAYS IX TROUBLE BUT THIS TIME HE IS IN
TRIPLE
a
TROUBLE"
You've Never Seen This
ALSO
LIFTS GREAT
EST PROBLEM
8 «
»I
Charlie Chaplin in
'• Triple Trouble" z^ssssa!
A Super Feature.
PAULINE FREDERICK
TONIGHT
In ONE WEEK OF LIFE—Her latest picture.
j and jq rs , r. Knepper and Dr.
i and Mrs Moser of Kendrick motored
to Moscow Friday afternoon, returning
£ 0 Kendrick in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Langdon are en
joying a visit with Mrs. Langdon's
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Holbrook of Lewiston.
R. H. Musser of Boise is in Moscow
for a few days. Mr. Musser is as
sistant county leader for southern
Idaho. He came up to spend a few
days at the University of Idaho and
win remain over for the county agents
convention to be held there, Monday
and Tuesday of next week. Mr. Muss
er says crop conditions in southern
Idaho and on the road between there
and here are exceptionally good.
Mrs. Howard Kirkwood of Montes
ino. Wash., is visiting Mrs. William
Lee.
Mrs. Frank Oberg wishes through
The Star-Mirror to thank the ladles
of the Mission Society of the Swed
ish Lutheran church for the great sur
prise they gave her at their meeting
Thursday afternoon. Many hearty
thanks to everyone, and she also
gives her sincerest thanks to Mrs. Vic-.
tor Ramstedt, Mrs. Anna Edwin. Mrs.
Chas. Carlson and Mrs. Chas. Peter
son for their arrangement and plan
ning of the good time.
An important announcement to those
who contemplate the purchase of furs
the coming fall. Mr. Sudheuner, rep-|
resenting Albrechts' exclusive furs,
will be at the Fashion Shop with the
complete fall line of coats, coatees, fur
sets and single pieces, Tuesday, June
3d. Fur prices are advancing daily
and we strongly advise early selection.
Mr. Sudheimer will be at the store
from 0 a. m. until 2 p. m. only, Tues
day, June 3d. The Fashion Shop. 108
O. E. Benson of Troy, clerk of
school district No. 85, was in the city
today.
Before selling your Hogs, Cattle,
Veal or Mutton, call phone 7 and get
our price. Hagan and Cushing Co.
152-tf
'
The Women's Union of the Bap
tist church hold a joint meeting of
the Business and Missionary societies
next Wednesday afternoon at 2:30
at the home of Mrs. E. E. Collins,
238 Almond street. All members of
the Union and ladies of the church
congregation are invited. Refresh
ments will be served.
A marriage license was issued to
day to W. 0. Barbee and Ethel John
son of Pullman.
John Bysegger of Garfield, clerk
county seat today.
For a Bargain, some slightly used
Singer Sewing Machines. See F. J.
Graves. Singer Agent at Samra's Fur
niture Store. Phone 35V.
Mrs. Rhodes of Spokane, who for
merly lived in Moscow, is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Eugene Hawley, north
of Moscow.
207-8
will be home soon,
served over a year with the medical
department of the 116th Infantry,
guest of Miss Annette McCallle, and
is in the city to attend the Zeta
Mrs. J. M. Carlson has just received
word that her son. Charles Rokke,
has arrived at Camp Stewart, Va. and
Mr. Rokke has
Miss Pearl Perry of Kamiah is a
dance.
ment address Thursday at Troy,
where a class of 16 completed their
high school work.
A number of Methodist young peo
ple attended a meeting at Albion. Wn.,
last evening. Rev. Perry and Dr.
Lilllbridge took the group by automo
bile.
ar
For a Weak Stomach.
As a general rule all you need to
do is to adopt a diet suited to your
age and occupation and to keep your
bowels regular. When you feel that
have eaten too much and when
you
constipated, take one of Chamber
lain'« Tablets. (M.)
Three Cars of Chevrolets
Chris Tenwick, of the Auto Sales
and Service Company, has sold out
a full carload of Chevrolet cars since
taking the agency and today ordered,
by telegraph, three more carloads.
He also received a complete line of
Chrevrolet parts today,
wick has sold out the last of his
Chalmers cars and ordered another
carload. He says it is more difficult
to get cars than to sell them in La
tah county, where the bright crop
prospect is creating a demand for
cars and trucks not known here in the
past two years.
Mr. Ten
CADET MARKSMEN TO GO EAST
Rifle Team of TwelveWill be Picked
At .Presidio Camp.
A rifle team will be picked from
i
, the cadets in attendance at the Pre
! s idio R. O. T. C. Training Camp to
1
I enter national competition in New
jersey, according to a recent letter
1 shooters in the camp; it will have a
| captain, coach, and quartetrmaster.
, . . . . ,, „
] fr <> m each training camp in the Unit
; ed States and a National Rifle Match
; will be held at Caldwell, New Jersey
j subsequent to the six weeks camps.
The regulations regarding the elec
tion of mem bers of the teams will be
' published later,
[ rifle teams Will be met by the gov
rnment.
I
I a trip to New Jersey will encourage
a great many of the young men of
marksmanship ability to attend the
i
I
I from Lieut. Col. Howard. This team
i will consist of twelve of the best
:
I One such team as this will be picked
All expenses of the
It is believed that the prospect of
O. T. C. Camp.
BS
DEBUTE TEAM
DEFEATED BY MONTANA
Idaho was defeated by the Univer
8115' of Montana in the debate held in
the University Auditorium Thursday
night. Idaho was represented by Clar
ence Taylor and Ragner Kullburg
which constituted the negative team
while the affirmative was represented
by Neil D. McKain and William J.
Jameson of the University of Mon
t
, , „I
Ihe question debated on was: Re-j
solved; "That the United States Gov
eminent Should Continue to Operate
the Railroads of the Country and Ul
timately Purchase Them." The af
firmative presented a strong argu
ment and their plans were well organ
ised and represented by two speakers
of equal debating ability.
Clarence Taylor put up a strong de
fense for the negative. He presented
plans for private ownership control
which were unquestionably good.
Kullberg, while only a Freshman at
the university did exceedingly well
and wiiith a little more experience
should become an excellent debater.
Professor McCulley, head of the
$103,000 Latah County, State of Ida
ho. Highway District No. 2 Bonds.
Sealed proposals will be received
by the Board of Highway Commis
sioners of Highway District No. 2,
Latah County, State of Idaho, until
1:00 o'clock p. m.
June 16, 1919
for the purchase of negotiable coupon
bonds of said district, to the amount
of $100,000.00.
Said bonds to be of
$500.00 denomination each, dated May
31, 1919, and same to become due
and payable in their numerical order
in ten equal annual installments be
ginning May 31, 1930, and ending
May 31, 1939, but optional after May
31, 1929. Bonds to bear interest at
a rate not to exceed 6 per cent per
annum, payable semi-annually on the
first day of January and July of
each year; principal and interest pay
able at the office of the Treasurer of
the district, Moscow, Idaho, or at
the Chase National Bank, in the City
of New York, at the option of the pur
chaser.
Bids must name best terms at which
bidders will purchase said bonds. No
bid will be considered for less than
par value of said bonds, with accrued
interest added thereto to date of de- 1
livery. Bids must be unqualified and I
unconditional. Each bid must be ac- i
companied by a check for 10 per cent j
of the amount of the bonds to be sold
payable to the secretary of the dis
trict, and certified by a bank in Mos
cow, Idaho. Said bid check must be
ments and conditions. Approving legal
ment and condition. Approving legal
opinion of Messrs. Wood & Oakley'
Chicago, will be furnished purchaser
of bonds.
The Board reserves the right to re
ject any or all bids.
Dated at Moscow, Idaho, May 31,
1919.
SCOTT OGDEN,
Secretary, Board of Com
sioners, Moscow, Idaho.
208-14-20
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ÜÜÜ
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*
Better Hauling Equipment
ic
fer
ticular size has given an official recognition of
GMC ability and construction.
Truck buyers flud In GMC the truck they need,
regardless of the work to lie done. From among
the six standard sizes, the truck to fit the job
can be obtained. And moreover in businesses that
require a multiplicity of sizes GMC offers a splen
did menus of standardization with resultant gains
in efficiency and reductions of maintenance costs.
GMC trucks are built to do hard work. They op
erate at a cost that is marked for its economy
and they are equally economical to maintain.
Business of ail kinds now are seeking better haul
ing equipment to meet the demands of the new ac
tivities of commerce.
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And a large number are selecting GMC trucks
for their transportation standard. The enviable
record which GMC trucks have made in various
kinds of hanling has attracted the attention of
truck buyers for some time.
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More recently the action of the United States Gov
ernment in selecting one model of GMC as stand
ard for all government work needing that par
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LET YOUR NEXT TRUCK BE A GMC
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Hugo Buick Co.
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English Department at W. S. C.
the judge of the debate. He express
ed his opinion of the attitude and re
spect shown one team by another,
stating it was the best he has ever
seen.
was
RJ
DR. MILLER TO JUDGE ORATIONS
The English Departments from
Idaho, California and Stanford are
judges for the annual Oratorical con
test between Oregon and Washington
to be held at Seattle, June 6th.
Dr. George Morey Miller is the
judge from Idaho. The manuscripts
are judged from the standpoints of
) style and composition. The points
on delivery will be judged at Seattle
at the time of the contest.
— &g
FOREST-FIRE FORMULA
Rule 1.—Be sure your match is out. |
Break it in two before you throw it
away.
Rule 2.—Don't throw away burning j
tobacco.
Rule 3.—Choose a safe place and
make your camp fire small.
Rule 4.—Put our your fire with j
water and then cover it with earth. Î
Rule 6.—Don't make large brush j
fires. Choose a still day for burn- j
ing, and plow furrows to protect ad- ;
jacent woods.
1
I
i
"— -
. " c 00 Forestiy recently te
^ elve a request from R. E. Hamil
ton ' supervisor of the Clearwater Na
tlonal F ° rcst ' for as man y students
as can be spared to work with him
next summer in the Clearwater for
eg j.
About Rheumatism.
People are learning that it is only
a waste of time and money to take
medicine internally for chronic and j
muscular rheumatism, and about i
ninety-nine out of a hundred cases
CHEVROLET
I
CHEVROLET "FOUR-.NINETY" TOURING GAR MEETS THE IN
UREASE!) STANDARDS OF AFTER-AVAR EFFICIENCY.
AND ON
THIS ACCOUNT, IT OFFERS MORE THAN USUAL VALUE IN
SERVICE, CONVENIENCE AND COMFORT AT AN INITIAL COST
PH AT IS MODEST AND MAINTENANCE EXPENSE THAT IS IOW.
A.
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Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring Car, equipped with electric lights
and starter, highest type two-unit system, single wiring used.
Complete lamp equipment, mohair tailored one-man top, top cover
and side curtains; tilted windshield; speedometer: electric horn;
extra rim and carrier on rear; complete tool equipment, including
pump and jack. Foot rest, robe rail, pockets in each door. Price
$735, f. o. b. Flint, Mich.
MOSCOW, IDAHO
Corner Sixth and Main Streets
one or the other of these varieties.
All that is really necessary to afford
relief is to apply Chamberlain's Lini
ment freely. Try it. It costs but 36
cents per bottle. Large size 60 cents.
. (M.)
Peels Off Corns
Between Toes
The Great Com Loosener of the
Age. Never Fails. Painless.
A corn mashed, squeezed and
crushed, all day long, in between two
toes! You can try the despeiate,
" treat 'em rough " way and try to dig
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"Two Uro|)» of 'Gets-It',—That's A1J !'>
it out and fail. Or, you can try tbe
sensible, peaceful, painless, easy way
and use "Gets-It."
'piace^n^T lU.md-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. Y'ou reach the corn 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 fails.
"Gets-It," the guaranteed, money
back corn-removi
way, costs hut a trille at any drag store.
MTd by E. Lfiwrene
It's easy for
the only sure
rn
•Sold in Moscow and recommended as
the world's best corn remedy by
( (IRSKK DRUG STORK

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