OCR Interpretation


The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, February 23, 1920, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1920-02-23/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE TWO

rhe DAILY STAR-MIRROR
Published every evening except Sun
day, at Moscow, Idaho.
GEO. N. LAMPHERE, Publisher.
4he 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 Con
j jgwaa of March, 1879. _
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Delivered by carrier to any part of
the city:
Par Month ...
Three Months
liz Months ..
One Year ...
40c
$1.16
2.25
4.00
50c
$1.60
2.76
6.00
By Mail
< outside of city and on rural routes:)
Vmt Month • •
Three Months
Six Months .
One Year ...
The (Weekly) Idaho Post)
$1.50
Per Year
MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
—ititled to the use for republication
of all news-dispatches credited to it
AT not otherwise credited in this paper
w«««l also the local news published
rein.
All rights. of republication of
■facial dispatches herein are also re
Whether -Max Houser really "ma
nipulated grain prices to his own ad
vantage or the advantage of compa
gnies in which he is interested" as
charged by a federal grand jury in
Spokane, is still an open question. Mr.
Hoover denies the charge. But it does
not take an expert to see that Mr.
Houser had a wonderful advantage
over other grain dealers, when every
one of them was required to report
to him every day the amount of grain
received, what was paid for it and
every detail of his business. A live
grain dealer who could not profit by
having such information about every
grain dealer in the- northwest at his
disposal every day. would be a freak.
Mr. Houser may not have profited by
this knowledge, but he had a wonderf
tol opportunity to profit by it. Many
dealers would be willing to pay $1000
a day to have that information during
a busy grain season.
Great is science as demonstrated by
the medical profession. An assistant
to the state health officer of Wash
ington has discovered that the waters
of Paradise creek, known further
down as the South Palouse river, into
which the sewerage of Moscow and
Pullman is dumped, is not fit to drink
or for bathing (lurposes. Really it
aeems that it might not have been ne
cessary to send this scientist from Se
attle to Pullman to make this cliscov
ery. Any farmer or any farmers' 10
year-old boy living along this little
stream could have given this informa
tion without expense to the state.
Bs fa sa
Moscow is to have a swimming pool.
We are at least assured that the pro
ject has not been entirely abandoned
and will be further discussed. Moscow,
has had several swimming pools, on
paper or In discussion, but it is hoped |
the city ia to have a real one. The
fact that the Elks lodge has promis
ed a pool is the most encouraging
news yet, for Moscow Elks never fail
to complete what they undertake.
l
'
j
j
i
A special dispatch from Boise to
day states that Col. L. V. Patch, adjut
ant general, has announced his candi
dacy for United States senator. The
special says, "this clarifies the sena
torial atmosphere.'' But does it? We
would like to hear from Governor
-Davis and ex-Governor Gooding be
fore believing that the atmosphere is
■really clarified hy the advent of Cui.
Patch's hat in the ring.
S3 B8
Herbert Hoover is not a candidate j
for president. He says so himself, but 1
have you noticed the greatly acceler- j
ttted activity of the former food ad
ministrator since his name was men
tloned for president? For a man who j
come home "to rest and enjoy quiet j
and freedom from world affairs'' j
Herbert is doing a lot of talking and
writing.
PSi PSs BO
Pullman is known as the "Artesian
City" because of the great number
artesian wells within the city limits.
We were told through the press a few
years ago that Pullman had sufficient
water to supply a town of 25,000 In
, , ,, . . .
habitants. Yet we hear of a home
,
burning in Pullman and a basement
half full of coal burning for two weeks
because there was no water to apply
to the fire.
B't W, tR>
ton, to be held May 17. Now watch the
■democrats of Whitman county "perk
up" and put on style. Whitman coun
W ought to at least get the nomlna
tion for governor out of that conven
Colfax, Washington, gets the idem
ocratic state convention for Washing
Hon.
Han and Money Missing.
WINNIPEG.—Police are searching
ïor Will jam McHenry, wealthy St. Paul
anerchant, who disappeared here last
-Wednesday. He had $6000 in cash and
Winnipeg hotel, where he was to have
net his wife. Mrs. McHenry yesterday
appealed to the police.
- othe r valuables when last seen at a
BINDER TWINE NEEDS
Uncertainty of Supply Causes
Anxiety in Washington.
Diligent Efforts Being Made to Find
New Sources for the
Material.
Washington.—Ttie United States has
long depended for much of Its sup
ply of binder twine on henequen from
Yucatan. The uncertainty of the sup
ply during the past several years has
caused serious anxiety lest there
should not be enough binder twine to
harvest the increasing crops of grain
,n this country, and the United States
department of agriculture has been
making diligent efforts to find new
sources of supply or new regions where
binder twine fibers may be produced.
The chief of the bureau of plant in
dustry reports encouraging results.
The conditions in limited areas, ex
treme southern Florida and on the
larger keys, are regarded as suitable
for the production of sisal and hene
quen fibers, provided the cost of land
and labor is not too high to permit suc
cessful competition,
been cultivated successfully for several
years In Cuba and the plantations are
being Increased, but thus far they pro
duce scarcely enough fiber to supply
the cordage mills on the island. Con
I ditions are regarded as favorable for
the production of binder twine fibers
In limited areas In Half) and over a
Henequen has
much larger area in southern Santo
Domingo. Experimental plantings in
Porto Rico have resulted in the estab
lishment of a commercial plantation
I near Ynuco and trial plantings near
Quebrandallas and on Mona Island
have given promise of growth. In
the Virgin islands excellent conditions
for tlie cultivation of sisal have been
found on St. Croix. In the Philippines
the introduction of modern fiber-clean
ing machines has resulted in Increased
plantings of sisal and private capital
has bought and installed machines to
develop the industry on a larger
scale.
SWISS SMUGGLE, GET RICH
One Family Is Asked by the Austrian
Government to Explain
Affluence.
Berne.—Smuggling across the fron
tier between Switzerland and Vorarl
berg has been a highly remunerative
vocation recently and many persons
are alleged to have amassed consider
able fortunes in contraband trade.
One family engaged in working a
small farm near Lustenau, Vorarlberg,
has been asked by the Austrian gov
ernment to explain Its present appar
ent affluent circumstances. One son Is
living at Bregenz and reputed to be
worth 170,(X)0 crowns, another recently
lost 125,000 crowns at roulette in
Vienna, while another lost still
heavily at Monte Carlo.
A fourth is said to be living at nn
expensive hotel in Berlin. It is charged
the whole family was engaged in
smuggling operations.
more
IRON OUTPUT DROPS IN 1919
Total Production of 60,466,000 Tons
Is a Decrease of 13 Per
Cent From 1918.
Washington.—Iron ore production
was reduced by the shutting down of
blast furnaces last year during the
steel and coal strikes and the total out
put was only 60,406,000 gross tons, a
decrease of 13 per cent compared with
1918, according to preliminary estl
mates announced by thé geological
survey.
Shipments were valued at $203,274
000. the average selling price at th
mines being $3.60
with $3.39 in 1918.
Stocks of ore at mines at tlie begin
ning of 1020. mainly in Michigan and
Minnesota, were 12,989,000, an appar
ent increase of about 53 per cent,
The Lake Superior district mines
shipped about 86 per cent of the coun
try's total.
j
^
f
I
a t'on, compared
> Company Takes Back
Man Who Stole $235,000
i
T
j
C. R. Woodward of St. Louis, I
4 Is again a citizen of the United t
? States after release from a two- I
■ I year term in the penitentiary. ?
I f Citizenship was restored hy the I
In addition, the Fed- ?
! |
| j
j j
t „
4 pay roll again and give him a
* ! , ^ , ,
î fresh start in South America as .
j J , ts agent .
! r
governor,
cral Lead company, for the cm- r
bezzlement of about $235,000 of |
whose funds he went fo prison, i
bus agreed to put him on Its I
1
«&.• • -
—•
Family Imprisoned in Chasm.
City of Mexico.
Unique In the an
j nais of the earthquake is the experl
I ence of the family of Prof. Francisco
, Riveros of Barranca Ntleva, Mex. The
; quake opened a great chasm In the
1 earth
j gulfed.
i ^ ,ers °f f * ,e fatally have been living
j In the bottom of (his abyss at least
! 140 feel below the surface of the
I earth.
|
|
ll! which their home was In
For more than a week rnem
; . .
erS,| k them fo<Kl and WBter at the ,nj -
' nilfleut risk of dislodging rocks, which
I might fall and crush those beneath.
Rain or new shocks may mean the !
I death of those Imprisoned tu the;
Surviving neighbors have been low
abyss.
DIVORCES ASKED AND
GRANTED-OTHER COURT NEWS
In the district court Marvel S.
Thompson has been granted a decree
of divorce from Mary Thompson on
the charge of desertion. They were
married in 1917.
Orpha B. Newhall was granted a
decree of divorce from Marcus E.
Newhall, for failure to provide. They
were married at Colfax in 1897.
Belle McCormick has filed action
for divorce from Thos. G. McCormick
on the graound of cruel treatment.
They were married in Spokane in
1919.
Fred Swanson of Troy has petition
ed the probate court to be appointed
administrator of the estate of his
father, John M. Swanson, deceased.
The estate is valued at $7500.
A judgment has been granted Carl
G. Hongen against Albert Moe for
$446.60 as shown by a promissory
note.
G. G. Schneller has sued for judg
ment of $1000 and interest against
E. A. Cruver and others, on a mort
gage held against 20 acres located
five miles north east of Moscow.
Morgan & Boom are attorneys for the
plaintiff.
Neal Nelson of Lewiston has been
appointed administrator of the estate
of his sister, Miss Anna E. Nelson,
deceased.
SUBSTITUTE JUROR TO
BE USED AT MONTESANO
MONTESANO, Wash.—(By A. P.)
The trial of the alleged Industrial
Workers of the World charged with
the murder of Warren Grimm, will be
esumed tomorrow with a new juror
chosen by lot from the alternate list,
sitting in the place of Edward Parr,
whose Illness halted the trial Friday.
Six of the defendants spent today
in solitary confinement for throwing
food into the jail corridor. Jail of
ficials said this was done by the
prisoners to show their contempt for
jail rules.
SOVIET GETS CASPIAN
SEA FLEET FROM DENEKIXE
LONDON.-*-A Moscow wireless mes
sage says General Denikine's fleet in
the Caspian sea has joined the soviets.
General Baron Wrangel has replaced
Denikine in chief command of the
white army.
General Mamontoff, made famous by
his raids in the Tamboy and Voronezh
provinces last summer, has died of
spotted fever at Ekaterinodar.
PEARLS FAMOUS IN HISTORY
Romance Surrounding Them Tran
scends That of Any Other of the
World'» Prized Gems.
What unbelievable romance there
in (he lives of certain pearls, passion
ately admired, desired, awaited, stolen,
sold us beautiful slaves, then returned
again to their glory in the oriental
luxury of a diadem or on the neck
an empress! Reflect upon those which
were enshrouded thousands of years
ago in the jade casket of some Chi
nese emperor, and which, suddenly ex
humed, find new life in reflecting the
sky! Others, in Greece, have adorned
the statues of Venus in the temples
or, tit Rome, after the conquest of the
East, have received imperial honors.
The patrician women. M. Rosenthal re
minds us, decked themselves with
pearls during their slumbers to possess
them in their dreams, and they sus
pended them hy threes from their ears
that ttie tinkling of the pendants
might remind them of their beauty
which they could not see.
There was that pearl of a million
which Julius Caesar offered to Ser
villa, mother of Brutus. There were.
in our history, the pearls of Isabel de
Bavière, of Mary Stuart, the gift of
Catherine de
Henry III.
Medici, and those of
Pearls were present at
dramatic moments, concerning which
they tell us with more Impressive ex
actness than the historians of the
time; and you can imagine nil that the
gems which adorn the portraits of the
Florentine ■ Renaissance must know of
the tragic intimacies of that sensuous
sixteenth century,
murderous.
so gorgeous and
One pearl once had a fa
mous name, the name of a courtesan.
was called Ln Perigrina (The In
comparable). It belonged
Philip II of Spain, and Saint-Simon
(the historian) felt himself glorified
from having once held it, for an in
stant. in his hands.—"Flaneur." in In
dianapolis Slar.
to King
Come in and see our
ONE MINUTE
\
WASHER
PS
Bli
-
m
We will gladly demon
strate for you. Guaran
teed and 30 days' trial.
When you consider the
money saving, the time
saving, you cannot af
ford to be without one.
Prices raise March 1st.
VACUUM CLEAN
ERS TO RENT,
$1.00 PER DAY
Ijglgri
fiïïf
4J 1
MOSCOW ELECTRIC SUPPLY STORE
Sick Headaches.
Sour stomach, belching of gas and
nausea often arises from poor diges
tion. Take M. A. C., the best rem
edy for stomach trouble, sick head
aches and constipation.
Market Report.
The following market Quotation«
are the price« paid to the producer
by the dealer and are changed daily,
thus giving the public the accurate
quotationa in all claaaea of grain,
produce and meata.
Hay and Grain.
Wheat, Marquis, bulk.
Wheat, Bluestem No. 1. bulk.
net delivered to warehouse. . 2.6(1
Wheat. White Club, No. 1, blk.
net, delivered to warehouse.. 2.22
Wheat Forrrfold. No. 1. hulk
Wheat, Red Russian, No. 1, blk. 2.20
net, delivered to warehouse. . 2.25
No. 1 Peed Oats, sacked, per
cwt. net. Delivered to ware
houses
$2.90
3.10
No. 1 Timothy hay, per ton... 32.00
White Beans, per pound.6c
[email protected]
.. . [email protected]
Sprlng lambs, per pound
Mutton, per lb .
Produce.
40c
Eggs, per dozen
Butter, creamery, per pound.... 65c
Butter, ranch, per pound
Potatoes, per pound . .
Old rooster, per id.
Spring chickens, per lb..
65c
4c
[email protected]
20c
Hens, live wt., per lb...
Hogs, live wt., heavy, lb
22c
14(2)15
Hogs, dressed, light, per [email protected]
Hogs, dressed, heavy, ptr lb..l8(S>19
[email protected]
[email protected]
Veal, live wt., per lb
Veal, dressed, per lb
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
DR. JOHN W. STEVENSON— Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat. Glasses
Fitted. Office, New Creighton Bldg,
corner Third and Main. Phone 177.
Sorethroat?
Don't..neglect it. Rub Turpo, the
only Turpentine ointment, on throat
and chest. Cover with flannel cloth.
Repeat night and morning.
UlRPO
Ask for free sample. CORNER
DRUG STORE.
LATAH COUNTY
TITLE & TRUST COMPANY

of
Mortgage Loans
Abstracts of Title
Conveyancing
MAKER OF CLOTHES FOR THE
MAN WHO KNOWS
Order Now
O. H. SGHWnRZ
TAILOR
J.F. PAPINEAU
AUCTIONEER
My past sales are my best ref
erence Farm and Pedigreed
Stock Sales a specialty. Prices
right and satisfaction guaran
teed.
911x1.
Also breeder of Shorthorn Cat
tle and C. W. Hogs.
Call Phone Farmers
RFD 5, Moscow, Idaho.
85-112
For
SHOES, HARNESS
TRUNKS
TRAVELING BAGS
and SHOE REPAIRING
Go to
J. N. FRIEDMAN
DR. F. M. LEITCH—Physician, Com
mercial Bld g. Phon e 223 Y ._
DR. J. J. HERRINGTON, Urquhart
Bldg. Res. Phone 5Y„ Office 229
OSTEOPATH
DR. W. M. HATFIELD—Osteopath,
Creighton Bldg. Phone 48.,
DR. W. A. ALLEN, Osteopath. Miller
Bldg. Phone 225. Res. 226H.
DENTISTS
DR. J. A. McDANlEL, Dentist, Urqu
hart Bldg. Phone 229.
LAWYERS
MORGAN & BOOM—Attorneys, Ur
quhart Bldg. Ph one 76. _
A H OVERSMITH — Atttorney-at
Law, Urquhart Bldg. Phone 206.
ORLAND 4 LEE—Attorncys-at-Law.
First Natl. Bank Bldg. Phones Or
land 104. Lee 104H.
GUY W. WOLFE—Attorney. HO Elast
Second St. Phone 17R.
JOHN NISBET—Attorney-at-law 1st
Natl Bank Bldg. Phone 131J.
IMPROVEMENT PARLOR
MARIJE SHANNON.—Room* 18 and
Urquhart Bldg. Phone 122J.
Shampooing, massage and manicur
ing.
19
TÀX1 CAB
NEELY A SON - PHONE SI
at the eld juices
ARCHITECTS
C. RICHARDSON, ARCHITECT—
Skattaboe Blk., phone 200
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. F WALKS—Auctioneer, Urqu
hart Bldg. Phone 208H.
J. F. PAPINEAU, Auctioneer. Phone
Farmers 911x1.
3tf
CREAMERY
MOSCOW CREAMERY — 61 CENTS
paid for butter fat. Ice cream, bulk
and brick in cold storage.
A UTOMOBILES
DODGE BROTHERS
Motor Cars.
M. B. Dallas, Dealer, Moscow.
MISCELLANEOUS
DRESSMAKING AND FAMILY SEW
ing. Mrs. J. G. Underwood, 234 So.
Polk Street. ._
! 'A1NTINO, KALSOMINING, RAPES
HANGING AND SIGNS
PHONE 34-J.
CALL 187Z for Paper Hanging, Cal
cimininf(, Painting. Estimates free
ICE AND BOTTLING WORKS -
A T. Ransom. Phone 249
horses for Sale
I have six head of good Work
Horses, one good Wagon with 100-bu.
grain tank, one light Wagon, one
Mover, one Rake, one Van Brunt
Drill. A good outfit at-Empire Hard
ware, Moscow, Idaho.
16 tf
CLASSIFIED ADS
HELP WANTED—Female
A COMPETENT GIRL
for general housework. Call Mrs.
F. A. David
WANTED
21tf
WANTED—GOOD KITCHEN GIRL.
Phone 176.
16tf
WANTED — A COMPETENT GIRL
for general housework. Phone
16tf
62J
SITUATION WANTED
A YOUNG LADY WITH GOOD
character and experience wants
position as saleslady. Address L. N.,
do Star-Mirror.
26-28
FOR RENT—Miscellaneous
FOR RENT—MODERN COTTAGE
wired for electric stove. Call 317J.
19tf
FOR SALE—Real Estate
Homes as Well as Houses For Sale.
8 rooms, bath, toilet, lights, open
stairway, cellar, all in good condition,
250 feet off paved street; new gar
age, barn, cherry trees, lawn, garden.
Price now $2800, easy terms.
7 rooms, toilet and lights, sewer,
large rooms, all in good repair. Cor
ner 100x125 feet, some of the finest
cherry trees, and apples ' anywhere.
This is a fine lot and good street, 4
blocks from Main street. This is of
fered for less than the lumber in the
house will cost. For ten days on easy
terms, monthly payments if required.
Price $1650. Small payment down to
right parties.
7 rooms plastered, corner lot, house
has bath, lights, etc; full concrete
basement; 2 blocks from school and
paved street. This is the last call on
this house at the cut price and easy
terms. Price $1200.
25-27 Metropolitan Investment Co.
UNIONTOWN RANCHES -
acres, all in cultivation; 30 acres
summerfallow wheat, 60 acres fall
plowed, balance could be cropped this
year. Good builudings, lots of water,
fenced hog tight, 7 miles N. E. Colton,
2% miles E. Johnson. Good terms.
240 acres, all in cultivation, 70 acres
ready for crop. Good set of build
ings, hot and cold water in house,
land fenced hog tight, 1 mile from
Uniontown. Very easy
Inquire of Ed. Caltaux,
190
payments. I
Uniontown,
23-36
Wash.
FOR SALE—lt>0 ACRES IMPROV
ed, five thousand dollars, twenty
five hundred down, balance five years
at 7 per cent.
480 acres ten miles from town; two
sets buildings; all tillable; part now .
in alfalfa. $48.00; $1500 down, balance
six years at seven per cent.
640 cres ten miles from town; good
buildings; all tillable. $12.50 per acre.
This land should increase $20 an acre
next year.
For information regarding
above, and some other good buys,
phone 178N, or write W. G. Mays,.
720 South Washington st., Moscow,
Idaho, or inquire at N. P. depot.
124-128—W8
the
FOR SALE OR TRADE-200 ACRES
Would
consider rooming house or other
property in Moscow.
of land near Sandpoint.
Phone 919x5.
26-31
FOR SALE—100-ACRE FARM, &
miles from Moscow. Splendid farm
buildings, house modern. Will take
small town property in part payment.
Price right for quick acceptance
Box 18, Route 2, Moscow, of Phone
942K6.
16-2T
FOR SALE—10-ACRE TRACT, IM
proved. Close to town. Family
orchard, 75 commercial trees. Call
Farmers 9050 or address H. R. Abel,
Route 5, Moscow, Ida ho.
FOR SALE—SIX ROOM HOUSE,
modern except bath. Electric lights,
good bam, lot 80x126 feet. This prop
erty will be sold cheap, part cash, bal
ance on time. Enquire Star-Mirror.
92tf
100«
FOR SALE—MODERN 8-ROOM
house. Price $2600.00. S. E. Mat
tsen, cor, Lewis and Harrison. 9ItS
FOR SALE — 8-ROOM HOUSE, A
good location, modern all but heat,
at a bargain, with or without furni
ture. Can give possession immed'
ately. Veatch Realty Co.
89tf
FOR SALE—160 ACRES OF PAS
ture and timbered land, 7 mile»
from Moscow; good road; enough fuel
to pay for land; price $20.00 per
acre. Call 13N.
87tf
FOR SALE—80 ACRES, SIX MILES
north of Moscow; lies just north of
S. P. Davis' farm. 30 acres in culti
vation and 20 more could be cultivat
ed, rest in pasture. Lots of fire wood.
Pour-room house and barn, seven good,
springs. Good Bing cherry orchard,
fine peaches, good apples, all kinds
of berries. This nice little home must
be sold at once. $3000, terms to suit.
Phone- 923x2. RFD 2. Fred Frese. 48tf
r
FOR SALE OR TRADE—160 ACRES
of land near Colville, for Moscow
property. Call for W. H. Clinton at
the Moscow Shoe Shop, opposite Post
86tf
FOR SALE—8 ROOM HOUSE, HAS
good foundation, electric lights,
double jdumbing connected with
er. close in. $2200, terms to suit.
Fred Frese. Phone 923X2. R. D. 2. 48tf
office on Third St.
sew
FOR SALE—Livestock
FOR SALE — JERSEY HEIFER
calf che ap. Ph one 919x6.
FOR SALE—THREE HEAD WORK
horses, two miles southeast of Mos
___24-30
FOR SALE—A FIRST CLASS MILK
21-33
26-31
cow. Phone 9334,
cow. Call Farmers 937x2.
FOR SALE—SIX SHOATS, WEIGHT
$15 each. C. E.
about 100 lbs.,
Towne. Phone 915x7.
20tf
FOR SALE—A GOOD 7-8 HOL
stein cow recently fresh, and a full
blooded bull calf from good breeding.
Charles Yockey, Troy, Idaho, 20-3 2
_F OR S AL E—Miscella neous
FOR, SALE-GOOD 1918 FORD. IN
quire at Model Garage. 26-31
FOR SALE—One wagon; 2 set of
harness; plow; harrow; cultivator
washing machine and furnjture. Mrs'
Frank Comstock, phone 138W 26-27
FOR SALE—1 BOWSER 5
GAL.
gas pump complete with 180 gal
storage tank, $400. Terms, cash
quire Sullivan's Garage.
In
23-29
FOR SALE—SINGLE COMB WHITE 1
Leghorn setting eggs, $1.50 for
P. B. Carter. Phone 15H.
1
15.
22-99
FOR SALE—EGGS FROM FULL
blooded single comb white' Leghorn
hens $1.50 for 15 eggs. Mrs. Geo.
Doughtery. 22tf
FOR SALE — BALED OAT STRAW
C. A. -Paul, Phone 931x2. 21-7
rS;
UNIVERSITY
STRAIN,
laying S. C. W. Leghorns.
$1.75 per 15.
S-8T _
FOR SALE HATCHING EGGS FROM
Walter Hogan's 200-egg S. C. W.
Leghorns, 3*4 to 4-lb. hens. Price
per setting of 15 eggs, $1.60 and $2'
Chas. E. Walks. Phone 179J,
CORD
Eggs,
Maxwell Sholes. 141L.
35tf
FOR SALE—HAMILTON PIANO,
Royal, Underwood and Remington
typewriters. Goods may be seen at
Packer's Business College.
Cornwall. Phone 121R.
M. H.
14tf
FOR SALE OR TRADE FOR CAT
tle or hogs—Moline one man tractor
complete with plows and sulkey. Call
or address H. A. Richards, Phone 9119
or R. F. D. 3, Box 36. I04tf
I'
LOST
LOST—A BASEBALL MIT. RETURN
to The Star-Mirror office.
26tf
MISCELLAENOUS
WE START YOU IN THE CANDY
business, at home; small room, or
anywhere. Everything furnished.
Earn $30, weekly, up. Men-women.
Experience unnecessary. Advertise,
candy. Write for particulars. Spec
talty Candyriaking Co., 5 South 18th
St., Philadelphia, Pa. 94-168

xml | txt