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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, June 23, 1919, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1919-06-23/ed-1/seq-4/

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7 .
Just Sign and Cash
Your second signature on these "
Cheques makes them good and identifies
No further introduction is
A. B. A.
necessary. 50,000
banks throughout the world will cash them at sightB
They may be used, without converting them into currency, for hotel
( hills, railway and steamship fares and for purchases in the principal
shops. The best kind of "travel money" abroad or in the United
States. Issued in $10, $20, $50 and $100 by
The First National Bank
This afternoon
Mrs. H. B. Heed and
Mrs. J. £. Wodesalek were hostesses
at a delightful Kensington at the
home of Mrs. Wodesalek, 411 East B.
decorated in ferns and red roses.
Two course refreshments were served
. to 76 guests.
The rooms were beautifully
Little Juanita Ross was given a
birthday party Monday afternoon,
at the home of her grandmother, Mrs.
W. J. Branson. This was Juanita's
seventh birthday and the cake was
glowing in seven candles. The little
guests were Erma Collins, William
and Ruth Van Meter, Bilene Beck
„ .
man, Elizabeth Ann Thompson. Rnby
Tyrell, Audrey, Genevieve and Jane
Smith and Geraldine and Kenneth |
Mrs. S. B. Hutlon
at a dinner party Saturday evening,
in honor of Miss Hilda Kidder, of In
diana, niece of Mrs. Lindley.
guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Lee,
Mrs Paul Savage, Mr. and Mn. G.
A. Wright, Mrs. B. E. Bush, Mr. and
Mrs. H. H. Orland, Mr. and Mrs. G.
P. Mix, the Misses Elsie Ziese, Ma
bel Ziese, Hamilton and Kidder, and
Messrs. Griffith, Butterfield, Bailey
and Miles.
Rev. and Mrs. J. Qunicy Biggs and
two daughters were dinner guests
Wednesday evening at the country
home af Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Purdy,
northeast of Moscow.
Wednesday afternoon occurred one
of a series of parties at which Mrs.
McDaniel is entertaining. At this
pretty party the guests numbered 26
of the younger matrons of the city.
Mrs. McDaniel was assisted in serv
ing by Mrs. Parsons and Miss Jea
nette Sholes.
Thursday morning at 10 o'clock at
the Adair home a delightful four
course breakfast was given, compli
mentary to Miss Hazel Herrington,
who is to be married June 26, to Chas.
Clean-Up SALE
will begin
Tuesday, June 24th
We place on sale 260 Hats at
These prices are for Cash Only.
Torsen's Millinery
We Buy All Issues of Liberty Bonds
If you are compelled through force of circumstances to sell your
bonds, take them to your banker and ask him to draw a sight draft
on us with bonds attached, or send the bonds to us yourself by reg
istered mail. We will remit on day received at the best market value.
Telephone, wire, or write for quotations on Liberty bonds, or any se
♦Verity quotations.
Davenport Hotel Bldg.
Box 67
Spokane, Washington
j Larson of Salt Lake Ciey.
j A color scheme of pink and white
was carried out in the decorations and
menu, the house being beautiful in
wild roses. The guests were Miss
Hazel Herrington, Mrs. Herrington,
Mrs. Noble of Boise, Mrs. Walter
Town, Miss Doris Herrington, Mrs.
H. D. Martin, Miss Belle Sweet, Miss
Tuller, Mrs. H. O. Perry, Miss
Frantz, Miss Mary Owings, Mrs. Ow
ings. Miss Louisa Martin, Miss Jen
nie Peterson, Mrs. D. W Hannah, Mrs.
John Gibson, and Mrs. Winifred Her
The Mountain View Club entertain
ed their husbands and friends Wed
nesday at a picnic on Paradise Moub .
tain, sou th of Moscow, in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. James Nolan, who will
leav*)B soon for Lewiston to make
their home, andMr. and Mrs. McDow
ell, who go to Sandpoint. There were
36 present. The club regrets that two
of their number are moving from the
Mrs. C. L. Thompson will entertain
Saturday afternoon at an informal
sewing party, complimenting Mrs.
E. McMartin. There are 36 invited
The Merry-Go-Round club was en
tertained Thursday afternoon at the
i home of Mrs. Merman Scheyer at her
j home on Mabelle avenue,
Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Hunter entertained at a dinner party
in honor of their son and his wife,
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Hunter, who are
here from Kansas City. The deco
rations were beautiful in pink and
and Mrs. D. F. Kessler, Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Barton, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hunt
er, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hunter, Mr.
and Mrs. Ray CCarter, Mrs. Overby,
Mrs. Verça Campbell, Miss Helen
Campbell, and Earl Campbell.
The other guests were Mr.
The "Hi-Yu" club was entertained
Thursday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. J. J. Day. Mrs. D. W. Han
nah, who has been absent from the
meetings of the club during the past
year on account of illness, was pres
ent. An elegant luncheon was served.
Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. E.
A. Walker and Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Morgareidge celebrated their wedding
anniversaries at a dinner at the home
of Mr and Mrs. Walker. The two
couples were married twenty years
ago on the same day. The table and
home were decorated prettily in the
flowers of summer. They were the
recipients of a number of pretty
gifts in remembrance of the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wood en
tertained Rev. and Mrs. J. Quincy
Biggs and two daughters, Portia and
Anita, at the Bon Ton, immediately
after services in the Christian church
Sunday evening. Dainty refreshments
were served. Rev. and Mrs. Biggs
and daughters left early Monday
morning for Fort Worth, Texas, by
When You Feel Lazy.
You're bilious or your liver is slug
gish and feel all knocked out. Take
M. A. C. before each meal and bed
time and in one day you will feel
better. For sale by the Corner Drug
Store, Moscow.
Truck Makes a Record.
After twice crossing the United
States from Seattle to New York, a
one and one-half ton GMC truck has
entered on a new life in the service
of a private truck owner. Moreover
with the long mileage
on resale, even with the long mileage
record of a double transcontinental
journey, the truck brought within
$600 of its original selling price.
This splendid example of GMC sta
bility and the way in which GMC
trucks do hard work and continue to
do it has just come from the factory.
The truck in question is that driven
from Seattle to New York by William
Warwick with a load of condensed
milk and then driven back again by
Warwick, 'i'his truck made one of
the most remarkable and memorable
runs in truck annals.
"The record made by this GMC in
its journeys from coast to coast," says
C. J. Hugo of the Hugo Motor Compa
ny, local dealers for GMC trucks, "was
conclusive evidence in itself of the
ability of GMC trucks to do hard work
and to surmount the greatest obstacles
of overland travel. After more than
10,000 miles of the most gruelling trav
el which the truck had In its two
trips across country, it would have
been no disgrace to the construction
and ability of the truck, if it had re
quired considerable overhauling and
revamping before it was sent out on
any other work. As a matter of
fact, I am told, the truck came
through it such splendid shape that
nothing was needed for it except such
a going over as any truck should
have once a year.
"For this truck to be sent back to
day work
speaks even more for the truck's abil
ity and for its stamina.
New York again and there be sold to
a truck user for every
And on top
of that to have the selling price only
$600 below the original list price of
the truck is the most convincing evi
dence of the regard in which GMC
trucks are held everywhere by truck
users who know. Of course what sets
the price on a used truck is the value
that remains in the truck, estimated
in the light of experience and in a
survey of the truck's mechanical con
"What a used motor truck will do
for the buyer as against what a new
truck will do determines the differ
ence in the price of the used truck and
the ne'w model. And for that reason,
the smaller the difference, the better
the used truck. While the example of
the transcontinental GMC Is a mighty
good case in point, the same condition
prevails all over the country. GMC
trucks are not often on the market as
used cars. Their owners seldom have
occasion to sell them because GMC
trucks give service, year after year,
and are able to compete with the
er models in efficiency and ability to
do hard tasks.
"Personally I believe that the stand
ing a motor vehicle has in the used
car market is often the best evidence
of Its real standing. In other words,
the number of motor trucks of
make for sale as used trucks and the
price is a good indication of the
these trucks are performing for bus
iness men and of their value in terms
of longevity."
Double Surprise Party
There was a double surprise party
Friday night at the home of George
Smith in honor of Miss Goldie Smith
and the Rev. J. Quincy Biggs and
family. There were about 40 guests |
present. Rev. Mr. Biggs and family
had been taken to the summer cabin j
of the Lauder family, at the foot of
Moscow mountain in the evening and
detained there until time for the par
ty. The surprise was a complete one. I
Home made ice cream and cake were
served. Mias Smith leaves the last
of next week for the coast where she
will spend the summer and Rev. Mr.
Biggs and family leave Monday for
Texas, in their Oakland car. !
Dean Hamilton of the Baptist
church is delivering a series of four
sermons Sunday at 11 o'clock on
The Lost Christ from the incident in
the second of Luke where the boy
Jesus accompanies his parents to the
feast at Jerusalem for the first time.
Mr. Hamilton said in part:
"My text is 'And the boy Jesus
tarried behind.' I have three great
words for you this morning. Write
them upon the margin of this chap
ter. The first is The Directing Power
of a Great Affection.'' The preach
er discussed the godly home in Na
to perfection in the guarded atmos
phere of the hot-house under the
skilfull eye of the florist. As he
keeps in advance of the needs of the
plant, raising the temperature on the
inside as it lowers on the outside;
destroying germs in incubation before
they are set forth; enriching the soil
before it becomes barren; removing
false growth before any or little of
the plant's virtue is absorbed into it,
so Jesus GREW." This explains his
love for the temple, the teachers and
the truth. ,
But I have another word must
But I have another word you must
write here beside this verse. It Is
this: A fine sense of highest priv
elege. Jesus was not insensible to
the delights of the return journey to
his home. The best thing about go
ing away is getting back if you have
a real home. The journey was by
easy stages and afforded ample op
portunities for companionship and in
vestigations. And he could recount
to those less favorite, the young and
aged, the delights of the journey. But
better than home, and beloved par
ents, better than delights of travel
and companionship, better than the
exhiliration of recounting tales to
eager listeners, was the privilege of
tarrying in God's house to knjow
more of the great things of the King
dom. He exemplified in his boy life
his own words of maturer years 'He
that loveth father or mother more
than me is not worthy of me.'
This in the last word I want you
very much to write here. Adorning
the doctrine. The preacher then pic
tured how Jesus might have been as
obedient as he was, studious, thought
ful and all but had he not have tarried
behind we would not have had this
fine touch which Jesus afterward
makes plain in the gospel of the sec
ons mile.
"Jesus tarried behind as a boy in
Jerusalem. After the resurrection
he asked his disciples to tarry in
Jerusalem. Do you get its value?
I This is the day of strenuous endeavor
and we fail to tarry behind,
was gained by esus in tarrying and
he desires for his disciples the like
In the Adventist Tent
The first meeting held last night
at the Gospel Tent was well attended
by the people of the city. Pastor S.
W. Munro, one of the two evange
lists conducting the services, spoke
on "The Book that Speaks to Our
Day." He emphasized the fact that
in these strenuous times the world
needs a book that can explain the
meaning of the events which are now
transpiring and can teach the way
of the eternal life. The only book
that can do this, the speaker asserted
is the Bible. The subject for tonight
"Is the World's History Foretold."
The Communion of the Lord's Sup
per was celebrated at the morning ser
vice. Rev. Wayne S. Snoddy had for
his subject "My Body For You" I Cor
11-24. Mrs. Harry Whittier and Mrs.
Susanna Schumacher were admitted
to the membership of the church. Mrs,
Ira Collier sang Gounod's "O Divine
Redeemer" and the choir gave "Rock
of Ages" by Dudley Buck.
The theme for the evening service
I was "Faith and Doubt" with Mark
9:23-24. A quartet composed Of Mrs.
Collier, Miss Higgs, Mr Bangs and Mr
Walton sang "O Give Ear to My
Prayer^" Miss Higgs sang Brig's
"Lead Me All the Way."
The Christian Endeavor meeting
■#as of especial interest with "Chris
tian Service" as the subject of dis
cusion. An enlistment campaign
among the young people of the church
has been planned for next Sunday af
Company C, Attention
Every member of Company C is
requested to meet at the chamber of
commerce rooms, over the Orpheum
theatre Wednesday evening, at 8
o'clock when arrangements will be
made for the distribution of the funds
coming from the state to the com
pany. It is important that every
member should be present and Cap
tain Mix urges a full attendance
promptly at 8 o'clock.
Children Can Drink
as many cupfuls of
as they like.
TKere's no harm in
Postum — no druds
to Kurt them and °
There 's a J&easori
n aur-i r .
Although many spectators were un
aware o£ the fact, a baseball game
was pulled off at the fair grounds yes
terday afternoon. The visiting team
terday afternoon. The visiting team
from Potlatch seemed to enjoy the
scenery, and, although the base high
way was rather dusty, 15 of them cir
cled it, while only five Moscow gentle
men landed safe at home,
The exact number of hits, errors
and runs will not be tabulated until
cooler weather, when several adding
machine experts hope to make a com
plete report.
In the first inning Potlatch had two
men on bases, when the next batter
up deliberately and in a' very unlady
like manner slammed the sphere to
center field. While Manager Walks
was getting out a search warrant tor
the ball three runs came in.
Up until the fifth it was a good
game, each side lambasting everything
served up by the respective pitchers,
and fielding well. Then Potlatch
brought home to a number of Mos
cow rooters.
The Potlatch players were a good
natured bunch, played snappy ball
and the game was devoid of the usual
wrangling. No casualties were re
ported except Pat O'Brien nearly
broke one of the commandments when
he fell over a kid near third base
chasing a high fly.
a good crowd attended, and more
interest is being taken in the nation
al game.
The Moscow City Band will meet
in the high school auditorium for re
hearsal Tuesday night at 8 o'clock.
A full attendance is desired. The
band is getting into form and prom
ises to become a musical organization
of which the people will feel proud.
Professor Neilson, the leader and in
structor, is a musician of note, hav
ing been leader of the band of the 17th
infantry for 16 years, and he comes
here highly recommended. He is giv
ing his best efforts to build up a
band that will be a credit to Moscow
and should receive the support and as
sistance of all in this splendid work.
Professor J. K. Bonnett, of the Uni
versity of Idaho, has been elected
band manager. It is hoped there will
be a full attendance of all who want
to assist in this work at the high
schol auditorium at 8 o'clock Tuesday
Honor Names Omitted
The following names were uninten- !
JUNE 24 AND 26, at 8 o'Clock
TUESDAY EVENING—"King Hunch Him Up 0" and his entire
court will entertain the people of Moscow.
WEDNESDAY EVENING the older pupils wUl present "THE
Tickets Now on Sale. Both plays are interesting and well
worth the price of admission. Encourage the little folks by your
I tially omitted from the lists of stu
jd£ 9 .ts 0 f the Moscow schools that pass
ed on honor, not having to take ex
aminations: Charles Felton, Robert ^
Peterson and Lillian Oslund.
The Traveler and Wild Bose.
Oh, you darling, precious blossom,
Oh, you sweet unfolding rose!
You're so perfect And how slowly
You reveal your heart of gold!
How you revel in the sunlight,
How you tremble, sway and nodi
Sending forth upon the breezes
Perfume from the fields of God.
Now your petals open wider.
Giving to the world your best—
Like the friendship of a loved one.
That can make one's life so blessed.
Other buds will open 'round you,
Now they blush to meet the sun;
Other souls will drink their nectar.
For they'll bloom when we are gone.
Flowers like love must live untraa
And unbruised by reckless hand.
In the open, yet untarnished,
As the laws of God demand.
So I go my way and leave you,
Yet sweet memories gently cling.
And somehow my life is better,
For the Joy that roses bring.
Latah County Records.
Friday, June 10, 1919.
A. S.—Potlatch Brick Company, au
thorized capital stock, $10,000.
W. D.—Daisy M. Lazelle to R. B.
Hawkins, $100; 2-2 Smith's Add.
Contract— B. F. Dodge to Jessie B.
Van Wert, $1125; N^W^S&NWfc
SE}4 35, small irregular tract in
of E%S%NWi4SEi4 35-42-5.
Articles—Moscow Athletic Assocla
Enrollment is Growing.
The summer school at the university
now registers 92 students, with oth
ers coming in each day. Before tho
session is over, no doubt the registra
tion will go far beyond 100.
Strike at Victoria, B. C.
workers, said by the leaders to num
ber approximately 5000, walked out
here today in sympathy with the Win
nipeg strike.
On my departure from the North
west and especially from Moscow 1
'desire to express through The Star-'
Mirror my appreciation to our many
friends for the courteous treatment
we have received oh every hand. We
have no doubt but that the attractions
here in the Northwest will bring ns
back some time to renew our friend
Especially do we feel grateful to
The Star-Mirror and Mr. Nessley for
the splendid service they have rend
ered to the church and to us person

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