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The DAILY STAR-MIRROR
Published every evening except Sun day, at Moscow, Idaho. GEO. N. LAMPHERE, Publisher. The Official Newspaper of the City of Moscow. as second-class matter Entered Oot. 16, 1911, at the postoffice of Moscow, Idaho, under the Act of Con gress of March, 1879. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Delivered by carrier to any part of the city: Per Month . Three Months Six Months ... One Year . 50c $1.50 2.75 5.00 By Mail (outside of city and on rural routes:) Per Month . Three Months Six Months . One Year ... 40c $1.15 2.25 4 .00 MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS f The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news-dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published th AH '"'rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also re served. WELCOME TO MOSCOW. Moscow welcomes the visiting mem bers of the North Idaho Chamber of Commerce and the publishers of the northern Idaho newspapers who are here this week. These men represent the real live wires of the "Panhandle." There are very few "drones" in the commercial clubs of our live western Cities. The real, live, bustling men, ■who want to advance and want their communities to advance, form the membership of these clubs. It is a pleasure to have such men with us. We want them to visit the Univer sity of Idaho, one of the state's great est assets, where the young men and young women of our state, receive higher education that fits them to take up the work which these visitors will leave off in a few years. We want them to go through the university and •ee every part of it. It will bear in vestigation. We want them to meet President Lindley and the members *of his splendid faculty. They are ex cellent men and women, doing excel lent work. We want the visitors to see and in spect the big manufacturing plant where the Idaho National Harvester, used wherever wheat is grown, is made and where many other articles of use in this and other states, are manufactured. We want the visitors to inspect the big packing plant of the Hagan Cushing Company. Moscow is proud of this plant. It is an asset to the city, the surrounding country and to northern Idaho. We want the vis itors to see our homes. Moscow has many fine homes, beautiful yards and splendid streets. We want them to take home with them a good impres sion of Moscow and to tell their friends and neighbors what kind of a town the state's greatest educational institution has for its home and we want them to come again. to to to GOOD CITIENSHIP. Good citizens try to uphold the law and seek to have violators of the law punished. Courts have been es tablished for this purpose and punish ments have been provided for various offenses against the law and the com mon-wealth. A mode of procedure has been arranged and defined for such matters. If a good man or won,an knows of the violation of the law he or she will report the matter to the of ficers charged with the enforcement of the law. He or she can, may and should swear to a complaint against the offender and have a warrant is >r. •v. sued for his arrest. The matter is ta ken into the courts and the facts ascer tained. This is the rule of procedure adopted in all well regulated commun ities and the rule followed by really good citizens. The courts are provid ed for the express purpose of punish ing the wrong doer and the mode of procedure is easy and simple. Newspapers are for the upbuilding of the community and the reporting of local and foreign news. Newspa pers report the doing of the home folks and the groat events of the ■world. They are not provided for the purpose of punishing violators of law. but to report the facts and especially the facts brought out in court trials. Some people seem to have become mixed in their ideas of the function 3f the courts and the press. They seem to think it is the province of the lewspapers to punish the guilty by loiding them up to ridicule and deri sion. They are mistaken in this. If :he really good citizen knows of a vio ation of the law he will report it to be officers and have the guilty per son punished. Really good citizens lo not want to try criminal cases in he newspapers. They take their evi lence to the courts. Moscow has many eally good citizens and it has some ■ot so good. AI! towns have both iasses. Cable dispatches tell us that Gus •e Noske in charge of the military 1 ' , , ' . , epartment of what is left of Germany, "ecently visited all coast defense posi x « IS GERMANY BLUFFING? lions and urged the officers and men in charge to be "prepared for emerg encies." This would indicate that Ger many plans to offer resistance to the enforcement of the peace terms. It hardly seems likely that Germany, after being defeated in the field would' again attempt a passage at arms with the allied nations, but it did not seem possible that Germany would under take to conquer the world or that she would come as nearly succeeding as she did. It is not safe to predict what Germany will or will not do. It will be unwise to give her any chance to start anything. That General Foch and other mil-1 itary leaders believe that Germany is practically powerless to resist or to start another war, is evidenced by the ! i j j f ac ' that American troops are con I stantly being sent home and that no | a (danger of Germany again trying arm-J ; ed resistance those in charge would a ot be lessening their vigilance. It ba /hat Germany is bluffing and is planning to carry her bluff just ns far as she possibly can without a( „ itmilly engaging in real warfare. Surely Germany has had enough of fighting and must know what would happen to her if war were to be re . . . . ,, ... clarm seems to be felt among military men. Surely if there was any real sumed. to,. IS STILL A GERMAN. It is reported that a prominent Ger man citizen of the Genesee neighbor hood, who was in town yesterday, when discussing the peace terms, showed that he is still a German at heart. He is reported to have declar ed that if he were in Germany he would "fight until they killed me be fore I would submit to become a slave as the United States and Eng land and France are trying to make slaves of the German people." Such a man, believing as he says he be lieves, is not an American. He is just as much of a German as Kaiser Bill. Von Hindenberg and Ludendorff. It is well there and that most of the former Germans in this country are really good, Amer ican citizens. to to to David Starr Jordan, who has the un happy faculty of doing the wrong thing at the wrong time, again breaks into the newspapers with a statement that tlie kaiser should not be punish ed, but should be ignored, might take better with the American people if they could forget how Jor dan went about the country pleading and begging for America to not enter the war and opposed any resistance by the United States to Germany's ef forts to conquer the world, when it has since been shown that had not the United States entered the war when she did, Germany would have succeeded. David Starr Jordan is a great speaker but he would do well to confine his talks and advice to other subjects than how to deal with the former kaiser and with the German people. This Many a Man Gets up tired on a morning because his system is being poisoned by let ting the effete matter accumulate in his system. Take M. A. C., which never fails to expel the poison from your system and stops auto-intoxi cation. For sale by the Corner Drug Store. .to. Latah Comity Records. Monday, June 2, 1919. R. M.—Sven W. Tideman to Math ias Kanibitsch. $9000, lots 6 and 7; EV 2 SWV4 6-37-4W. W. D.— L. E. Gilmore to A. A. Mc Donald. $16,000; W%SW% 15; Wy 2 NW% 22-42-5W. Q. C. D.—Same to same, $1; E% NW% 22-42-6W. Gilmore. $9000; W%SW% 15; W'/ 2 NW% 22-42-5W. W. D.—A. Wilmot to Dottie J. Stan ton, $600; lot 2-12 Kendrick, Appt.—Emmett J. Gemmill appoints R. P. Drury, Deputy Assessor. Rel.— B. T. Byrns to Pheobe E. Spencer, r-m 7-1-08. Rel.— R. H. Hall to J. E. Wren, r-m 4-1-16. Kel.—Same to W. J. De Partee, r-m 2-5-18. R. M.— W. J. De Partee to The Farm ers' Bank, Kendrick, $650; 18 rom. nt SW cor of SB%SWÎ4 23-38-3. R. M.— G. S. Porter to Kendrick State Bank. $1000; Lots 7-8; W 1-3 of 6 "A" Kendrick. Army Discharge—John C. Reeder. A. to Cut This Out and Take it With You A man often forgets the exact name of the article he wishes to pur chase, and as a last resort take something else instead. That is al ways disappointing and unsatisfac tory. The safe way is to cut this out and take it with you so as to make sure of getting Chamberlain's Tablets, You will find nothing quite so satis factory for constipation and indiges tion (J) Something in This? Recent clerical utterances against : Sunday amusements raise the ques- ! tion of whether a clergyman, with six ; day's for outdoor recreation, is the one ■ best qualified to pass on a Sabbath ! schedule of toilers who work from ; sun to sun six day's a week.^—New ; York HeraU. -—to._ For the Relief of Rheumatic Pains , When you have stiffness and sore- 1 ness of the muscles, aching joints and . ^* nd 't difficult to move without pain j try massaging the affected parts with I Chamberlain « Liniment It will re -: Heve the pain and make rest and sleep possible. (J) | j RED CROSS AIDS EXILED GREEKS Aegean Islands Are Thronged With Fugitives From Asia Minor Towns. NEARLY ALL ARE IN RAGS Cheering Crowds at Mytilene Take Horses From Red Cross Carriage and Draw It to Residence of Governor General. navy, been assigned for transporting person and supplies. O" the ,"5 ^ ilcne / re 52 '™> ■ ' ' d tbere from Asia ; M'"« fly. years ago Red Cross work ers are regularly visiting all the towns , und clothlnf , has been glven t0 about j 20,000 of the refugees, At the outbreak of the war, In 1914, there were 3,000,000 in Asia Minor. More than 500,000 escaped to the islands in the Aegean. Thousands Athens.—In its work in the Greek i slands the American Red Cross has ! the co-operation of the United States Six submarine chasers have were massacred. Armed bands of Turks roamed the countryside, plun dering and murdering Greeks wherever found. The others, driven out of their homes and sent inland, are now return ing, to find their homes either destroy ed or occupied by Turks. Allowed Six Cents a Day.' The refugees in the Aegean islands intend to return to Asia Minor as soon ns conditions permit. At present the Greek government gives each refugee six cents a day. The Red Cross is devoting much at tention to the prevention of further epidemics, such ns the typhus scourge, which took such a heavy toll at Myti lene. ■ Food Is scanty and costly, and most of the refugees are underfed, even In the large towns. Nearly ail are in rags. The hospitals are short of medi cines and other supplies, and have been crowded by influenza cases. Clothing, blankets and medicine are* needed on all the islands. Canned meat for broth is wanted in the hos pitals. American women run the worshops where clothing is made on the three islands of Mytilene, Chios and SnifiosT ' 22,000 In Town of Mytilene. Of the 52,000 refugees on Mytilene 22,(X)0 are in the towr of Mytilene and Its suburbs ; the others are scattered about in 62 villages. Of the 20,000 refugees on Crios part are sheltered in old houses and the rest in wooden barracks, divided with bagging and old carpets into "rooms," each accommodating a family of from five to ten persons. The islands of Lemnos, Imbros, Ten edos and Samothrace are served with Red Cross supplies from Mytilene; Oin ousa is served from Chios, and Ilcanla from Samos. The American Red Cross agents were received at Mytilene with ' the greatest enthusiasm. The horses were unhitched and the carriage drawn by a cheering crowd to the residence of the governor general, who commandeered a private home and placed it at their disposal. INDIAN IS FINE SOLDIER » m ■ t & i » , j : ï "V ^ " JS g I £ *9 m Jv-: ä U m w: Y sir i * It 4m Private Pontiac Williams, One Hun dred and Twenty-fifth infantry, is a full-blooded Ottawu#4ndian. He was b '* nl !!t Hart. Mich., and educated lu 'he Indian school at Mount Pleasant. He was in all the battles of the One Hundred and Twenty-fifth, except Sois sons. He was wounded at Cliateau i lli( . rry and was gjven the D . s . c , 0| . gallant conduct. **** + *****+*** + * MARKETS ♦ + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + The following market quotations by the dealer and are changed daily, thus giving the public the accurate quotations in all classes of grain, ; produce and meats. ! are the prices paid to the producer ! Hav and Grain i Wheat. Marquis, bulk....!.$2.15 I Wheat, Bluestem No. 1, bulk, net. delivered to warehoused. 2.151 Wheat Bluestem No. 1, sacked net. delivered to warehouses.. 2.20 I wheal Fcrtyfold, No. 1, bulk ! net. delivered to warehouses.. 2.15 ! Vv neat, Fortyfold, No. 1. s'k'd net, delivered to warehouses.. 2.20 , Wheat. White Club, No. 1. bulk ! net, delivered to warehouses.. 2.15 i Wheat, White Club, No. 1, s'k'd net. delivered to warehouses.. 2.20 i Wheat Red Russian. No. 1. blk net, delivered to whses... firstname.lastname@example.org Wheat Red + net, del. to email@example.com 1 Feed Oats, sacked, per cwt. net. Delivered to ware No h °l Timoihy ' Hay,' per' ton ! !. f Soo White Beans, per pound No. 5c Produce. Eggs, per dozen Butter, creamery, per pound.G3c .50c ....75c 15@18c 20@22c . 8@10c Butter, ranch, per pound Potatoes, per cwt. Young chickens, per lb. Hens, live wt. Old Roosters, per lb ... Hogs, live wt., light, lb.. 18 Vè @19 Vèc Hogs, live wt., heavy, lb. 16%@17% Hogs, dressed, heavy, per lb., 21@23 H ogs, dressed, light, per lb.. 23@25c Veal, live wt., per lb.9@ll Veal, dressed, per lb.17@18c Spring lambs, per lb.10@llc Mutton, lier lb. 8c -—-= Notice of Intention to Issue and Sell,; Highway Dlstrlet Number Two, La- ■ tali Comity, Idaho, Bonds, in the ■ Amount of $100,000.00 and Inviting Bidders Therefor. 1 Notice is hereby given that the 1 Board of Commissioners of Highway I District Number Two, Latah County, | Idaho, intends to issue, negotiate and i sell Highway District Number Two, I Latah County, Idaho, bonds in the ag- j gregate amount of $100,000.00 of the j denomination of $500.00 each; said | bonds to bear interest at a rate not to ; exceed 6 per cent per annum, pay- j able semi-annually on the first day ; Z o J J PRIDE s This bank has a par donable pride in its or g a n i z a t i o n, in its strength, in its service and in its growth. UJ z o You have a like pride in your business and your success. - 0 * Cd > Let us get together for mutual benefit. o FIRST TRUSTS c n H CO o Security and Better Service Cd Û 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 at this time and at the most reasonable prices. We also carve U. S. Service Emblems for soldiers. Would invite to call at store and select the work you wish to purchase. M X Hotel Moscow TOM WRIGHT. Prop. Thoroughly Modern FIRST CLASS GRILL AUTO BUS AT ALL TRAINS JL ± 1 J. t i * * Highway District Number Two, La tali County. State of Idaho, at a meet mg thereof to be held in the office 9/ Secretary of the District, New Creighton Block, Idaho, on .June 20, a *" ' o clock P. M. Bids must name the best terms at which bidders will purchase said bonds - No bid will be considered for less than par value of said bonds. t w - itb a^nmd interest ad de(E thereto to date of delivery. be unqualified and un ? f Jai uary ? i T* y ? ar: t0 b f. date ^ Jl ' ly ,V ^19 and to become du ? and payable '» their numerical ° ld ? r 111 ten equa annual installments bagmning July 1. .1930, and ending ,uly 1939 hut optional after July \ 1929 -, B ° th , p, " 1< L lpal and mt f r< : st °* said bo f nds ahaU be Payable at th e ° f . fiPe . ot * he Treasurer of said Dis Î!; ict " ™ osc ° w ' da . ho - or at th ® lase ^aüonal Bank, in the City and f„ tate of /ew York at the option of th ® Purchaser. Sealed blds f , or said bonds will be | received, opened and considered by the 'Board ot Highway Commissioners of ! PROFESSIONAL CARDS 1 PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS ' DR. JOHN W. STEVENSON—Eye Ear, Nose and Throat. Glasses Fitted. Office, New Creighton Bldg., corner Third and Main. Phone 177. ;- DR. F. M. LEITCH—Physician, Com mercial Bldg. Phone 223Y. c;j)r Creighton Blk W. A. ADAIR Physician, Phone 85. OSTEOPATH DR. VV. M. HATFIELD—Osteopath, Creighton Bldg. Phone 48. p B. J. A. McDANIEL, Dentist, First Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 229. -- - ~ - MORGAN & BOOM—Attorneys, Ur quhart Bldg. Phone 76. - A — DENTISTS LAWYERS H. OVERSMITH — Atttorney-at Law, Urquhart Bldg. Phone 208. ORLAND & LEE Attorneys-at-Law, First Natl. Bank Bldg. Phones Or I land 104. Lee 104L. ! GUY W. WOLFE—Attorney. 110 East Second St. Phone 17R. JOHN NISBET—Attorney-at-law, 1st Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 131 J. IMPROVEMENT PARLOR MARIE SHANNON.—Rooms 18 and 19 Urquhart Bldg. Phone 122J. ! Shampooing, massage and manicur ; ing. _ _ PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER CREEKMUR'S BUSINESS COL ' ' LEGE—Phone 106L or 147L. ' I TAXI CAB FOR THE BESff TAXI SERVICE— j Phone 300. _ _ NEELY & SON — PHONE at the old prices 51 : ARCHITECTS C. RICHARDSON, ARCHITECT— Skattaboe Blk., phone 200. Woodworking anj 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. E. WALKS—Auctioneer, Urqu hart Blgd. Phone 278. CREAMERY MOSCOW CREAMERY—57 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. HUNTING, KALSOMINING, PAPER HANGING AND SIGNS PHONE 34-J. CALL 137J for Paper Hanging, Cal cimining. Painting. Estimates free. MAKER OF CLOTHES FOR THE MAN WHO KNOWS Order Now O. H. SCHWARZ TAILOR HEADQUARTERS FOR NO. 1 HARNESS SHOES Full line of TRUNKS and SUIT CASES go to J. N. FRIEDMAN HARNESS SHOP LATAH COUNTY TITLE & TRUST COMPANY Abstracts of Title Conveyancing Mortgage Loans Thompson insurance Agency Fire Insurance. Automobile and Plate Glass Insurance, Fidelity and Casualty Bonds J. G. Vennigerhoiz, Prop. Moscow. Idaho. conditional. Each bid must be ac companied by a cheek for 10 per cent of the amount of 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 free from all restrictive endorsements and conditions. Approving legal opinion of Messrs. Wood & Oakley, Chicago, Illinois, will be furnished purchaser of bonds. The Board reserves the right to re ject any and all bids. Dated at Moscow, Latah County, Ida ho. this 31st day of May, A. D. 1919, by Vnder of the Board of Highway Commissioners, Highway District Number Two, Latah County. Idaho. SCOTT OGDEN, Secretary. 210-11 -.12-19-20-21 CLASSIFIED ADS HELP WANTED—Femak ; WANTED—GIRL TO TAKE CARE OP Phone 212tf children, go borne 268L. night. Mrs. E. J. Rosenburg. WANTED — A COOK FOR THE Apply at 212-7 coming school year, once. Phone 172. WANTED—A GIRL OR WOMAN for general housework, dren. Write H. L. C., Ida., Et. 1, Box 31. No chil Kendrick, 212-3 GIRL WANTED AT HOTEL IDAHO. _ 207tf WANTED—A GIRL FOR GENERAL house work, phone 62J. Mrs. Geo. Weber, 196-tf HELP WANTED—Male WANTED—6 MEN AND 6 TEAMS to work on highway Dist. No. 2 See S. E. Monahan, Room 18, Creighiam Bldg. 212 FOR RENT—Rooms FOR RENT — TWO FURNISHED rooms, bath and kitchenett, first floor. Private entrance. 210 First 209tf st. FOR RENT TWO FURNISHED rooms, south front. Phone 144J. 201fcf FOR RENT—FURNISHED APART ments and furnished rooms. Private FOR RENT—FURNISHED APART ments and furnished rooms at Eggans apartments. Phone 205H. 231-tf FOR RENT—Houses FOR RENT—A LARGE MODERN house, furnished, corner Deakin and University Ave. Phone 172. 212-7 FOR RENT—5-ROOM MODERN COT tage also partly furnished house close in. Phone 317J. 209-15 FOR .RENT.—AN EIGHT ROOM modern house, on Deakin Ave., east of dormitory. Phone 170J 83-tf FOR SALE—Real Estate FOR SALE — 380-ACRE FARM AT station, nearly all in crop, 200 acres meadow land, all tractor land, fine buildings, part crop goes to buyer at $100 per acre, easy terms. See E. E. Ostroot, Phone 19J office over Mos 212-4 cow Hardware Store. FOR SALE 400-ACRE FARM, EIGHT miles from .Moscow, new buildings, 330 acres in crop. 100 wheat, 1-3 crop to buyer, per acre. Terms. fall acres Price $100 See E. E. Ostroot. 212-4 MUST SELL—MAKE OFFER. MQ^ ern 7-room house, bath, gara"', bam, fruit, large corner fine location. Clear, save commission. Owner, A. S. Lacey, 116 Lake St., Oakland, Calif. 212-8 FOR EXCHANGE—GOOD 8-ROOM house and acre of ground, not far out, for good house, close in. Call us. Metropolitan Investment Co. 212-14 /• FOR SALE—FIVE ACRES WELL improved, outside city limits, one block from University; modern house, fine fruit, good garden. Address P. O. Box 277, Moscow. 212-24 home, two acres, reasonable. Will take late model ear in part payment. Mdress Box 136. Phone 290R, J7Stf FOR SALE—Lire Stock FOR SALE — TWO-MONTH-OLD pigs and two young brood sows. M. S. Mickey. SOME A1 DRAFT TEAMS WELL matched. Absolutely sound, either mare or geldings. Call 9251. James 180-tf 209-6 H. Dye, Box 308. FOR SALE—24 .HEAD OF SHEEP. A. E. Alexander, R. F. D. 2, Moscow. 179tf Phone 942K5. FOR SALE—Miscellaneous FOR SALE—LATE '17 FORD TOUR ing car. Both car anad tires in A-l condition. M. B. Dallas, Albright's Garage. _212-4 FOR SALE—A THRESHING OUT Also bailer. Phone 98X2. E. L. Cole, three miles 202-13 fit for sale cheap. northeast of Moscow. MISCELLANEOUS WANTED TO BUY A GOOD PIANO. Must be a good make and in good 212ff WANTED—A REVOLVER IN FIRST class condition. Phone 276R. 212-3 condition. Phone 177H FOR SALE—350 YARDS OF BLACK soil. Phone 266W. A. R. Stanley. 204-13 LOST LOST—CRANK FOR OVERLAND car on North Main street, Friday. 212-3 Leave at Star-Mirror. LOST—BRACLET WATCH ON 3D and Main Sts. Reward. Leave at 212-3 Star-Mirror.