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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, June 04, 1919, Image 1

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The Daily Star-Mirror
VOLUME VIII
MOSCOW, LATAH COUNTY, IDAHO WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1919
NUMBER 211
Moscow is honored today by being
host to the commercial clubs of north
Idaho and having as her guests the
business men of the leading towns of
the "Panhandle," who come here to
discuss matters of interest to the en
tire northern part of the state. The
attendance is good, almost every sec
tion of the 10 northern counties be
ing represented.
The guests began to arrive early.
The first were those from Lewiston,
Genesee, and Troy, who came by auto
î >bile, reaching Moscow about 9
o'clock. They were taken to the
Hotel Moscow where they registered
and spent some time in getting ac
quainted with other delegates as they
arrived. Every member of the cham
ber of commerce is a member of the
reception committee and looked after
the arriving delegates.
A number of the early arrivals were
taken to the University of Idaho to
hear the addres of Dr. Southwick, at
11 o'clock. All were cared for at noon,
the hotels and restaurants being able
to feed all of the guests without in
convenience.
At 1:30 the first session of the con
vention was called to order in the
Y. M. C. A. hut at the university. J. S.
Heckathorn, president of the Moscow
chamber of commerce, welcomed the
visitors and Dr. J. B. Morris of Lewis
ton, president of the North Idaho
Chamber of Commerce, responded. The
appointment of committees followed.
Then George F. Weeks of Coeur
d'Alene was introduced and delivered
a brief historical address on what has
been accomplished in northern Idaho.
He was followed by William J. Hall,
state commisioner of public works,
who gave much valued information on
what the state plans in the way of
road building. His address was filled
with interesting facts in regard to
highway building in the state and he
told, in detail, giving figures to show
how vast is the program mapped out
for the work in this state.
Eugene Cox of Lewiston, who was
on the program for an address on
"Cooperation of Highway District,"
was not present and Senator F. S.
Randall spoke in his stead, giving
some very interesting information.
Jerome J. Day, president of the Ida
ho Mining Assoeaition, who was on
the afternoon program, is enroute here
from Washington, D. C., and could not
be present. I. N. Smith of Wallace,
formerly a resident of Moscow, took
up Mr. Day's subject, "The Mining
Geology."
This completed the afternoon pro
gram and the visitors were taken over
se university grounds and buildings
shown the livestock, the farms, the
campus, the plats and the entire plant.
Beginning at 7:30 this evening a
very important session will be held in
the high school auditoruim. The eve-j
ning session will be devoted to agrlcul
ture. A pleasant surprise will be an
address by W. L. Carlyle, former dean
of Agriculture and later acting presi
dent of the University of Idaho, who
wired that he is on his way from Cal
and will be here in time to take
evening,
uy I»., Ud, a suujcw, xi.c
Industry of North Idaho" and handled
it well. Dean F. A. Thomson, head of
the school of mines, spoke interesting
on "The State Bureau of Mines and
r."
gary
part in the program this
Other speakers will be Miles Cannon,
commissioner of agriculture; George
F. Weeks of Coeur d'Alene; Dean E.
J. Iddings, and George M. Wilson of
Wilbur, Wash., president of the Wash
ington Livestock Association.
About 15 ladies- from Lewiston ac
companied their husbands to Moscow
to attend the big celebration by the
chamber of commerce. A committee
of Moscow women, consisting of Mrs.
J. G. Gibson, wife of Mayor Gibson,
Mrs. E. H. Lindley, wife of President
Llndley of the University; Mrs. J. J.
Day, Mrs. S. E. Hutton and Mrs. War
ren Truitt, arranged for a drive at 2
o'clock, to places of interest in the
city. An hour was spent at the home
of Mrs. Day before the meeting at
the "Y" hut and then tea was serv
ed by the home economics depart
ment at the University.
Towns Represented.
Following are the names and ad
dresses of those who arrived this fore
shown by the special register
at the Hotel Moscow. This does not
include nearly all as many failed to
register.
secure the names of all in attendance.
Those registered, with their addresses,
follow :
Bonners Ferry—J. H. Cave, James
A. Walch, J. B. Brody, G. S. Collins.
W. L. Kinnear. P. R. Stookey, M. P.
De Wo Ik, O. C. Wilson, W. C. Reid, F.
A. Shultls, Walter T. Jones, C. W. Meg
quier, D. C. McDonald, J. B. Cowen,
Henry Driscoll, W. T. James, C. W.
King, A. A. McIntyre, C. D. Simonds.
St. Maries—Geo. O. Dwyer, H. B.
Davis F. H. Trummei, C. W. Leaf, T.
B. Hay, T. B. Hay, C. D. Lesh.
Coeur d'Alene—Geo. F. Weeks, G.
R. Scott, C. L. Dittemore, Charles
Johnson.
Wallace—A. P. Ramstedt, Isham N.
Smith, Frank H. Skeels.
Sandpoint—George R. Barker, R. G.
Prichard, William Ashley.
Lewiston— C. F. Bennett and wife,
Dr J. R. Morris, James N. Davis, S. R.
Goldstein, F. M. Talbott, H. J. High
and wife, H. K. Adams, Eugene Bal
deck, C. B. Van Arnold, H. C. Hartung.
Copeland—Fred G. Chambers.
Troy— F. M. Green, John Olson, C.
Larson, W. M. Thompson, T. H. Christ
ie, Geo. C. Hoidal, Henry Condell, F.
W. Tosbury.
Sanders—Joseph M. Brown, H. T.
An effort will be made to
Kirkpatrick, ,T. F. Goldburg.
Tinsed— B. R. Slngaard, C. E. Berg
lund.
Desmet —Frank Show.
Winchester—John C. Osborne.
Nezperce—.Matt Schmidt and wife.
Wilbur, Wash.— G. M. Wilson.
Deary—J. A. Harsh.
*W. W. Flint, Cottonwood.
Place of Meetings.
+ The session of the chamber ♦ j
+ of commerce will be held at the ♦ i
♦ high school auditorium tonight, +
+ at 7:30. ♦
♦ At the "Y" hut, University ♦
♦ campus, at 9:30 and 1:30 tomor- ♦
♦ row (Thursday) and
♦ The banquet at the Guild hall ♦
+ of St. Mark's Episcopal church ♦
♦ at 6:30 Thursday evening.
♦ Remember the places, the +
♦ hours and the occasions.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
+

+


HELPS BOY SCOUTS
GOOD ATTENDANCE AT TUES
DAY'S LUNCHEON — MUCH
BUSINESS TRANSACTED
There was a good attendance at the
weekly luncheon of the chamber of
commerce Thursday, the tables being
filled and much interest was manifest
ed. The chamber had appointed com
mittees to prepare for the meeting of
North Idaho Chambers of Commerce
here today and tomorrow and the com
mittees reported everything in read
iness and the people having respond
ed to the call for rooms for the vis
itors. The question of the boy scouts
was taken up and the cpmmittee on
this matter filed the following report:
Gentlemen: Your committee met
and carefully considered the report
and budget of Scoutmaster F. D. Haw
ley. The scoutmaster has a very
comprehensive plan for the develop
ment of scouting here, and we most
heartily endorse thé Boy Scout Move- !
ment in Moscow. ,
We find that scouting throughly!»
cultivates a long neglected field; that
it is a most necessary adjunct to I
! distributed, that the scouts sold near
ly $80,000 worth of government bonds
and war stamps, and thus realize the
I patriotic service of which our boys
are capable. Each scout tried to do;
( at least one good turn each day, which
means over 10,000 kindly acts in a]
-, year. In their scout work, many of
the boys have learned cooking, bridge]
i building, advanced first aid, swim
j ming, woodcraft, map making, sig
nailing, and dozens of other useful
things not usually taught. The spirit
of scouting, which teaches a boy to be
trustworthy, loyal, helpful, friendly,
.courteous, kind, obedient, cheerful,
thrifty, 'brave, clean and reverent,
should be instilled into every boy in
the nation.
We recommend that the chamber of i
commerce, as the sponser body for the ;
Boy Scouts of Moscow, approve of
the raising of the small budget_ask-]
ed, and that the president appoint a,
committee to take charge of thé cam- j
!
essary, to elect necessary officers, to
appoint solicitors, and to supervise the ;
disbursement of the funds. We sug- |
gest that the week °f Jtme 8-14, as]
set°asWe n for this purpose; and° that {
nation-wide campaign for associate ]
members of the Boy, Scouts of Amer- j
ica be combined with the above bud
Committee.
the home, social and church in the
, wholesome development of boy life,
We note the hundreds of errands run
I for the Red Cross and other war-time
| organizations, the war gardens made,
i the war loan and war drive posters
' distributed, that the scouts sold near
j
get.
I
- ».

NEVIS OF MINES
IN MNV PUCES
BAKERIES AND CREAMERIES
JOIN WINNEPEG STRIKERS—
TELEGRAPHERS OUT
WINNEPEG.—Union engineers in '
bakeries and creameries here were .
called out this morning by the cen
tral strike committee. First reports 1
said most of the men obeyed the or
Some of the drivers of bread
der.
and milk wagons also quit work.
Telegraphers Walk Out
ATLANTA, Ga.,—Union telegraph
ers employed by Western Union Tel
egraph Company here, went on strike
today, in sympathy with the telephone
operators of the Southern Bell and
Atlanta companies who struck Mon
day.
Electrical Works, Too
SPRINGFIELD, Ills.—A strike call
for June 16 is being sent out from
headquarters of the International
Brotherhood of electrical workers
here. Charles P. Ford, secretary,
said today. If the demands submit- ]
ted to Postmaster General Burleson j
not granted then, 60,000 men and 1
60,000 operators will walk out he ]
said. *
are
**++**++****+*+*♦
Woman Spffrage Wins
♦ WASHINGTON.—The house ♦
♦ woman suffrage resolution was ♦
+ adopted by the senate late to- +
♦ day and the proposed constitu- +
+ tional amendment now goes to ♦
+ the states for ratification.
+ The vote was 56 for adoption ♦
♦ and 26 against, two more than ♦
♦ the two-thirds majority requir- ♦
+ ed.
+ + + + + + + + + + + + ++
+



RUMORS CHARGING PROMINENT
CITIZENS WITH CRIME HAVE
NO FOUNDATION
For several days there have been
rumors in circulation in Moscow that
two prominent men had been arrest
ed for criminal intimacy with a girl
of tender years. The rumors varied
as they were repeated, from the sim
ple statement that these men (their
names were always used) been
charged with this offense, to the
statement that warrants for their ar
rest had been issued and later this
grew into the statement that they
had "compromised the case for $500,"
The matter culminated in The Star
Mirror receiving a letter addressed to
contribution box" signed by a
Moscow woman, and in which she
charged The Star-Mirror with sup
pressing the facts and shielding these
men (using their full names in the
letter) and saying she had shown
this letter to "more than 200 citizens
today and it has met with their ap
proval and we will see if it is pub
lished or shall our girls of from 12
to 16 years of age continue to be
ravaged."
For the benefit of this woman who
has peddled this letter to "over 200
citizens" we will say that had she
taken the steps The Star-Mirror took
when the rumors were first started,
she would have learned their utter
falsity and it would have been far
easier than to take the letter to 200
different persons.
The Star-Mirror editor heard the
rumors more than a week ago. This
paper does not publish rumors about
anything and especially about peo
ple who are responsible citizens, have
the
families and, so far as we know, are
leading respectable lives. There is
. . , ,, .
libel law against publishing any
thing derogatory to a person's char
»cter if it be untrue. The StaF- Mir
jlj.c yy^LiL, i.L.iu ou V..,
Woody and asked if warrants had
served against these
te first
j 'qcimauiun me sumu o office had
gfl th| r ® J« r ® "J s ^f d
Deputy bneritt Peterson saioi no war
, rants had been placet1 m the^ hands
0 ' tne sneritt or nis deputies ana mey
knew nothing of such a case^
T The editor then called on Probate
i Judge Nelson. The judge had not
ror
certain if the stories told were true.
| He went first to the oftice ot Sheritt
! '
] been issued
, men. This question w
j intimation the sheriff s
or
This question was
|
]
_
Russian anarchists in New York is believed by government detectives who
-, tre W01 .jji ng on the cas» It is believed the plans are laid by a "master mind"
Probably direct from Russia, as a part of the plan of
a world-wide revolution. Evidence to this ef.ect has been at cumulât ng lo
some time.
Believe New York Headquarters.
PITTSBURGH.—(By the Associated Press.)—Police have evidence today
that the anarchists responsible for the bomb explosions at the homes of
united States District Judge Thompson and W. W. Sibray, chief Inspector of
tJle )jureau 0 f immigration Monday night, are operating under orders from
WORKING IN UNITED STATES
because
That the recent nation-wide attempts to blow prominent men
of their work against anarchists and foreign immigration is being directed by
Russian radical headquarters in New York City.
Arrests Made in Chicago.
CHICAGO.—Half a dozen men are in custody today as bamb suspects
Several
following a night of activity by federal agents and city detectives,
arids were made on reputed gathering places of radicals and in one raid e.\
Anarchist pamphlets were found In several places.
plosives were found.
D[
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only heard the rumors but had in-.]
vestigated the case thoroughly. He
said there was positively no founda
tion for such a story. The girl in
question was incorrigible, had been
unddr parole because he did not wish
to s$nd her to the reform school. She
was]in his charge. He had gone to]
see ner and had questioned her close
ly, ip the presence of a deputy sher
iff had learned that the rumors
were entirely unfounded. The girl
had positively stated that neither
of the men mentioned had in any way
mistreated, insulted or abused her.
The editor did not stop at this.
5rnfe'who J had also 'héanTthe ru
rnorg, but they were the first inti
mation he had had of such charges,
He, too, had made a thqrough inves
Sutely "Jo h truth 0l in d theories
that are being circulated. He com
pletely exonerated both men from any
wrong doing inconnection with the
& Äl
particular.
But the rumors continued. We have
heard them in various forms. The
rested and Sf"compromised thTcase j
We have looked up the :
records and there is no record of any
complaint having been made or of
a tedï\ 1 Tyfter^Z. S
for $600."
ity to grow and travel is wonderful.
The world's record for speed threat
ens to be smashed by this story which
some one, or several persons, seem
determined shall be spread "through
out the length and breadth of the
land."
We would like to suggest to those
who have heard and believed the
stories that the facts can easily be se
cured. The court records are open
to all. Go to the records andassure
yourselves. If any complaint has
been made it is a matter of record,
you can get the facts by simply
making an investigation. The records
are open to you.
»
Aged Widow Murdered
SAN FRANCISCO.—Mrs. Sara
Satica Coburn, aged 80, widow of Lo
ren Coburn, millionaire, was found
beaten to death near her home at Pes
cadero, near here today, according
to word received by San Francisco
police.
_ *0» -
Won Derby Today.
LONDON.—Grand Parade won the
derby at Epsom Downs, today: Duch
Paper Money, third.
Thirteen horses ran in the race.
an, second:
»->
Stiles Wants Highway.
A delegation of Stites citizens is
in Moscow today to see Commissioner
of Public Works Hall and Chief En
gineer Olson. They want informa
tion about the proposed new road
from Stites into central Idaho, for
] which a government, appropriation
has been made. Those in thei delega
j tion are L. F. Rohrbeck, publisher of
the ^Bank Stites^' J^B
Leeper, a prominent citizen; 'and R.
V, '• j w F Clark commis
/ of t d he W Stites highway dis
W to he a bond election
■ A gutes highway district next
m the btites nignway District
y> •--
,
|
j
;
i
end that General Gustav Noske, In charge of the military forces of Germany,
has recently made the rounds of all defense positions and warned those In
OF PEACE TERMS IS HINTED
That the Germans are preparing to resist enforcement of the peace terms
charge to be "prepared for emergencies." This is taken to mean that Germany
wiH uot submit to the peace terms and wil1 f ' ght lf necessary to avoid ac '
ceptance. If this is the decision of the Huns the world may see what it has
hoped for since the war began—the wiping out of Germany as a nation.
Following Germany's lead the Austrian delegation at St. Germain has
pronounced the peace terms handed them yesterday as '•unacceptable" using
the same word the Germans used when handed the peace terms at Versailles,
The Bolsheviki claim to have gained strength and to be advancing where
they were thought to be In retreat. Taken as a whole the reports from Eu
"»» «*» « — .IT <or m r day.,
Huns Preparing For Defense.
PARIS.—(By the -Associated Press.)—A report has reached the peace
conference circles that Gustav Noske. German minister of defense, recently
" lade a tour of German coast defenses and directed the personnel to "be pre
bared for emergencies."
oided unanimously that the peace terms presented at St. Germain. Monday
They follow:
Austrians Nay Terms Unacceptable.
VIENNA.— (By the Associated Press.)—The Austrian government has de
I are "unacceptable" the Neues Abendblatt says.
Bolshevists Claim Victories,
LONDON.—A Russian wireless message received here claims that the
Bolsheviki have successfully undertaken a counter-offensive against the
Esthonians and north Russian troops advancing along the Gatchina railway.
Council of Four in Session.
PARIS.—The council of four met this forenoon with experts on territor
ial questions and reparations, who met with the council at its invitation,
it is understood the clauses of the Austrian treaty dealing with reparation
has not been completed.
Seminoff Cjjlls Congress.
LONDON.—General Senenoff, leader of the eastern Siberian Cossacks,
has called a congress, which declared autonomy of Mongolia, according to
Russian wireless dispatch from Moscow. The congress, a Bolshiviki message
adds, elected Senenoff "grand duke of Mongolia."
American Soldiers Start For Home.
ARCHANGEL, Tuesday.—(By the Associated Press.-)
■Six companies of
the 339th Infantry, 1600 men, approximately one-third of the American force
at Archangel front, boarded the transport today at Economia, Archangel's win
ter port, and will go to Brest, enroute to the United States,
detachment to leave.
This is the first
American Marines Are Landed.
SAN SALVADOR, Republic of Sal Vador.—(By Associated Press.)—
American marines have been landed at Punta Renas and Port Limon, Costa
Rica, because of the revolution against the government headed by General
Tinoco, according to dispatches printed in The News. here.
Navy to He Redncde.
BOSTON.—The navy department order calling for the reduction of the
entire enlisted force to not over 250.000 men by July 1, was received here
today. It directed the greater part of the reduction come from shore stations
first so the fleet's efficiency be unimpaired.
fl TRACK CHAMPION
FORMER UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO
LAW STUDENT WINS HONORS
IN THE EAST
The Star-Mirror is in receipt of the
following article from the Daily Ex
press of Kirksville, Mo., about a for- j
mer law student of the University of
Idaho, who was evidently well known j
in Moscow some time ago. The clip
ping came with a request that it be
published. The story follows:
Wilbur Bohm, an A. S. O. student,
is to take part in the Centrall Athletic
Association meet in Iowa next week,
"«to tT.SrSr.lU 0
The Journal of Osteopathy has the
following item concerning Bohm and
the work he has done in track meets:
W .H. S. Bohm of Edwardsville,
Ill., is a student in the American
School of Osteopathy, who made
quite a mark last spring at the Mis
souri Valley Conference track meet,
when he entered as the only repre
sentative of the A. S. O. and put this
school on a par with Kansas Univer
sity for third place. He won first
in both the discuss throw and the
shot-put. He also tied in that meet,
with Scholz of Missouri as second I
highest individual point winner. I
He plans to represent the A. S. O.
in the same conference this year at
Ames, Iowa, May 1, and also in the
Western conference at Chicago, June
7th. • •
Bohm has attended a number of
schools and in all of them has shone
in an athletic way. He was in the
St. Charles Military Academy at St.
Charles, Mo., in 1910 and 1911 and
in the Missouri Military academy at
Mexico, Mo., in 1912. He was on the
basketball, baseball and track teams
all this time.
In 1913 he graduated from Castle
Heights school at Lebanon, Tenn.
Here he played guard and tackle on
the football team, center in basket
ball and in the track team handled
the hammer, shot and discus.
The next fall he played football on
the athletic club at Edwardsville, Ill.,
but later had tyhoid fever and was
knocked out of athletics for two
years.
He went west for his health and
started to study law in the Universi
ty of Idaho at Moscow. His digest
ion was shot to pieces and he was in
bad shape generally, so that he could
not play football that fall. In some
way he got in touch with Dr. W. M.
Hatfield, osteopath of Moscow, who
brought him back to health. In the
spring he was on the University track
team, and gave a good account of
himself in the Pacific Northwest
conference.
Osteopathy had restored him so
thoroughly that he was junior nat
tional champion in the discuss throw
in 1917.
Altogether, it is not sträng that
he has given up the idea of being a
lawyer and is bending his energies
toward making of himself the best
possible osteopath.
r
NOTED WHEAT GASE
OWNERSHIP
Miller Milling Company vs. the Mos
cow Union Warehouse Company, was
» «» <«•«*
court . the case had been twice tried
before and was appealed from the
justice and probate courts.
This noted case was decided today
in favor of the Mark P. Miller Mill
house in the spring of 1918. The
manager of the union refusing to de
liver full number of bags as called
for by the tickets, even alter Dye had
given written order for full number
of bags. The amount involved was
not as matter of fact the real issue
hut whether any grain buyer can re
cover that part of split pile as indica
ted by special pile tickets when the
owner has agreed to deliver full
amount. This case was clei ided by a
OF 10 SACKS OF
WHEAT DECIDED IN FAVOR
OF PLAINTIFF
The now famous case of Mark P.
The case arose out of
mg company,
the milling company buying a split
special pile of wheat stored by Jas.
H. Dye in the Farmers Union Ware
~ r
S. J. Chaney Leaves Soon.
Rev. and Mrs. S. J. Chaney and
two daughters will leave in about two
weeks for Twin Falls. They will
drive through by automobile, going
via Lewiston, Anatone, Paradise, En
terprise, and Baker, Oregon. Mrs.
Chaney and the two girls will remain
at Twin Falls, with her parents for
the summer, while Mr. Chaney goes
to visit his parents at Columbus, O.,
where he will spend several weeks.
Mr. Chaney has been secretary of the
Y. M. C. A. work at the University
of Idaho and has been very success
ful. He and Mrs. Chaney have many
friends here who will regret their de
parture.
!>■
Herbert Howe to Annapolis.
Herbert Howe, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mark Howe, of Moscow, has been
appointed to the naval academy at
Annapolis. The young man left Mos
cow yesterday afternoon for Annap
olis. Mrs. Howe accompanied him
as far as far as Spokane. Herbert
is an only son. He passed the exam
ination in April and received "high
honors" and is now entitled to enter
the greatest naval academy in the.
world.

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