Weather Forecast—Idaho tonight,
fair and warmer. Friday, cloudy and
Mrs. Bert Crowe has moved to Mos
cow for the winter from their farm
near Pullman, for the purpose of plac
ing the children in school. Her sis
ter, Miss Thelma Martin, of Sûtes,
will be with her to attend high school.
Mrs. A. C. Morris of Viola and her
daughter, Mrs. E. H. Buswell, who is
visiting from Astoria, Oregon, were in
Mrs. C. P. Howell of Princeton was a
guest the past week of Mrs. R. Med
lock of Moscow.
Miss Grace Mullaly of Genesee en
tered the high school Wednesday to
take up the work of the term.
Mrs. B. F. Nisbet of Troy was shop
ping in Moscow yesterday.
Fresh ground green bones for
chickens at Cold Storage Market.
Mrs. Harry Dirscoll of Troy was
visiting friends in Moscow Wednes
,, . .
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Qualey of
Blaine, are trading in Moscow today. |
Mrs. W. H. Kleinsmith and child
ren, of Viola, are shopping in Mos
Jerry Gelwick has sold his pop
Fred Bigelow arrived last evening
B. C. Coffey was a business visitor
in Pullman yesterday.
Mrs. J. H. Reynolds went to Viola
yesterday to visit with friends.
* Mrs. Leola Mathison of Viola was a
Moscow visitor yesterday.
E. J. Armbruster left yesterday for
the coast on a business trip.
Dave Senter left yesterday for Spo
kane after a visit with his mother,
Mrs. T. DeYoung.
Carl Spronse of Spokane is making
a week's visit with his mother, Mrs.
E. F. Sprouse,
So many cars having come in at
once, therefore we offer to public
consumers of coal on board -the car at
$8.75 a ton for Utah Egg coal. The
Miss Viola McCarter returned to
day from Portland, where she is
teaching, the schools in that city be
ing closed on account of influenza.
corn wagon to F. J. Brady, who has
been running the other wagon
in Moscow. Mr. Gelwick will
still remain in Moscow, but has not
decided what business he will follow.
Friday and Saturday Specials
ROGERS PREPARED MUSTARD, 2 Jars
AUNT DINAH NEW ORLEANS MOLASSES, 2 Pound Cans.17
SCHOOL BOY PEANUT BUTTER, 2% Pound Cans
KARO SYRUP, 10 Pound Pails...
SNOW DRIFT—Fine for Cooking, 4 Pound Can....
IVORY SOAP, Large Bars, regular 12%c, 3 bars
SWEET NAVEL ORANGES, per Dozen...
PURE NEW YORK BUCKWHEAT, 10 Pound Sack
RYE MEAL OR FLOUR, 10 Pound Sacks.
Of Agricultural, Livestock, Engineering and
Irrigation Societies of Idaho to be held at
7U Your Service
The Twin Falls County Farm Bureau will
gladly make your arrangements and serve
you in every respect possible.
Restrooms and information bureau at
your disposal. Telephone 101. Corner of
Shoshone and Second Ave. South.
Southern Idaho has three world-beating
assets—its soil, climate and water,
whether it leads all others depends upon
the manner in which these assets arc em
ployed. That's the job of the Irrigation
Congress. The program covers the whole
Twin Falls, January 13 to 17
YOU, MR. FARMER, MAY FEEL YOU CANT AFORD TO ATTEND. JUST REMEMBER, THIS IS SOMETHING YOU CAN T AFFORD TO MISS. GET IN ON THIS BIG EX
CHANGE OF IDEAS— CONTRIBUTE YOUR EXPERIENCE AND GET THE BENEFIT OF OTHERS'. EXPERTS AND INVESTIGATORS WILL PLACE THEIR FUND OF IN
FORMATION AT YOUR DISPOSAL. TWIN FALLS PROMISES AMPLE ARRANGEMENTS FOR ALL WHO ATTEND. THE BIG WEEK OF INFORMATION GATHERING
WILL BE SEASONED WITH AMUSEMENTS, BANQUETS, PLEASURE AND INSTRUCTION TRIPS. Get Your Nose Off the Grindstone for a Few Days and Look Around. Thé World's
Moving on! Bring the Family—Fine Program for Women.
Consideration of a wide scope of subjects
of paramount interest to women generally
is provided. The program includes a labor
atory demonstration by an expert from the
State Farm Bureau
These conferences will discuss a wide
variety of vital topics, including Dicklow
seed wheat, wage scale for 1919, threshing
scale for 1919, aphis and crop pests, sugar
beets, and farm legislation.
Hereford Sale, Tuesday, January 14th
80 heacf of high-class bulls, IS to 25 months
Shorthorn Sale, Wednesday, January 15th
30 head of "Repeater" bulls. 50 head of
cows and heifers.
Swine Sale, Thursday, January 16th
Big list of hogs of all breeds from leading
$700.00 In Prices for Exhibitors.
Idaho grows the finest clover seed in the
It also grows fine seed wheat and seed po
These important industries have their
problems. Come and discuss them with the
other successful seed growers of the state.
OTHER PARTICIPATING ORGANIZATIONS; Southern Idaho Wool Growers'Association,
Southern Idaho Shorthorn Association, North and South Side Shorthorn Association, State Swine
Breeders' Association, Farmer's Mutual Fire Insurance Association, Jersey Cattle Club, Pioneer Test
er's Association, Idaho Producers' Association, F ederal Rural Clubs.
For Further Information, Write L. T. WRIGHT, Box 935, Twin Falls, Idaho
Mrs. Franz Druffel and Mrs. B. F.
Druffel of Colton are in Moscow shop
Mrs. C. A. Blair of Palouse, is
trading in town Thursday.
Mrs. Frank Johnson, of Spokane,
arrived today to visit with Mrs. John
Hendrickson of Mabelle Ave.
Mrs. Lenox Cottrell of Viola, is a
Moscow visitor today.
Bert Phillips has returned from
Portland to take up his work again
as salesman for Mason & Ermine
company of Lewiston. Mr. Phillips
makes his headquarters in Moscow.
O. W. Travis, who was an early
resident of the northern part of Latah
county and now represents the Case
machines, with headquarters at Lew
iston, was in town Wednesday.
H. L. Gosney, typewriter expert,
will be at Sherfey's Book Store the
coming week. Those wishing type
writers repaired call 99.
A. Crowe, with Davids', went today
on a business trip to Palouse.
Mrs. Anna Wiley of Palouse, was
shopping in Moscow yesterday and
visiting her son, who is in the high
■ Fred Johnston, of Troy, is a busi
ness visitor in Moscow today.
J. Mordhorst, with the Pastime, had
the misfortune to have the main ar
tery in his right arm, near the wrist,
severed this morning, by the bursting
of a pop bottle. Dr. Gritman sue
ceeded in stopping the flow of blood
and Mr. Mordhorst is on the street
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Price left this
morning for Lewiston, after several
weeks' visit in Moscow.
JUL1AETTA.— B. N. Trout died at
his residence here Tuesday. Mr. Trout
had been a resident of Juliaetta about
eighteen years, having at one time
the Northern Pacific railroad agent.
About ten years ago he had a par
alytic stroke and for the past five
years has been an invalid.
The funeral was held at 2 p. in. this
afternoon at the Odd Fellows hall un
(jer tjj e auspices of that order, of which
he has been a member for some thirty
years. The Rev. Mr. Nelson preached,
the funeral sermon. I
Mr. and Mrs. Bark Hooper from
Johnson, were in town yesterday on
business and visiting friends.
C. M. Raymond, formerly with the
Northern Pacific at this place, and
now of Spokane, was in Moscow yes
Juliaetta Resident Dies Tuesday,
BIG BEAR RIDGE RED
CROSS ANNUAL ELECTION
The. annual business meeting of the
Big Bear Ridge Red Cross auxiliary
was held December 28. Officers were
elected as follows: Mrs. D. J. Ingle,
president; N. E. Ware, vice president;
Johanna Hooker, secretary (re-elect
ed).; Mrs. N. E. Ware, treasurer, (re
elected). Mrs. Otto Alber was re
elected chairman of military relief
committee. Isaac Lien was re-elected
chairman of the finance committee.
Report for year 1918:
Amount deposited, including
Amount expended .
Amount in bank, Jan. 1, 1919..
Mrs. N. E. Ware, treasurer.
Johanna Hooker, secretary.
During the year 504 pieces were
made and shipped to Moscow head
quarters, besides three knitted sweat
ers, 33 pairs knitted men's socks, three
quilt and 390 pounds good refugee
clothing. The results of Christmas
PROMINENT FARMER HERE
Grain Growers' Sessions at Pullman
Said to Be Very Valuable.
L. Brown, a prominent farmer of
Palouse, was in Moscow this after
noon between trains, having been in
attendance for the past two days at
the graingrowers' convention held in
Pullman, under the auspices of the
Washington state college, department
Mr. Brown, who is an experienced
farmer and who is operating a splen
did 200 acre farm near Palouse, con
siders that the sessions were very
valuable and worth any man's time.
He stated that many new ideas were
brought out relative to the elimina
tion of smut in wheat, the cutting
down of the varieties of wheat to be
raised from 12 kinds to four standard
ones, and the improvement of prac
tices in hog and sheep raising.
Mr. Brown was deeply impressed
by the representative character of the
audience, all the counties in the Pa
louse region and beyond being repre
sented by leading farmers.
Resolutions of condolence relative
to the untimely death of Colonel
Roosevelt were presented by Senator
r. C. McCroskey. The meetings ad
journed this afternoon.
The bureau of pensions of the de
partment of the interior is very anxi
ous to locate one Anna Campbell,
sometimes otherwise known as Anna
Barry or Berry. Mrs. Berry is said by
FORMER RESIDENT WANTED
Bureau of Pensions Now Looking For
I Special Examiner Brower to have liv
ed in Moscow some twenty years ago
i and to have been known here by the
name of "Big Anna." Her full given
name was Nancy Ann. Mrs. Berry had
j a son who was known locally, it is
said, by the name of Mike Barry, or
i Any one who can furnish The Star
Mirror with information as to the pres
ent whereabouts of this woman is ask-j
ed to report the facts immediately,
Matters of importance are awaiting
the disclosure of Mrs. Berry's pres
PAYING DISTRICT ABANDONED
City Will Pay Warrants Issued Against
L. I. D, No. 13 From General I
* Fund i
ent dwelling place.
A notice by City Treasurer Ham
mond, which appears on another page
of this issue, calls to mind an inter
esting controversy that took place in
Moscow several seasons ago relative
to a paving district in the northeastern
part of town. The city will now pay
out of the general fund the warrants
issued for Local Improvement District
No. 13, a district, which, owing to in
sufficient signatures on the petition
for its creation, will now be abandon
ed. This district is a very small one
and extends from Van Buren street to
Adams street on B street. It was op
posed at the time of its creation by
Wiliam E. Lee, acting for himself and
w- ' >
' ! tm
S AY, you'll have a streak of smokeluck that'll
put pep-in-your-smokemotor, all right, if you'll
ring-in with a jimmy pipe or cigarette papers and
nail some Prince Albert for packing !
appealing all along the smoke line.
Men who never before could
smoke a pipe and men who've
smoked pipes for years all testify
to the delight it hands out! P. A.
can't bite or parch! Both are
cut out by our exclusive patented
Right now while the going's
good you get out your old jimmy
pipe or the papers and land on
some P. A. for what ails your
particular smokeappetite l
Just between ourselves, you
never will wise-up to high-spot
smoke-joy until you can call a pipe
by its first name, then, to hit the
peak-of-pleasure you land square
on that two-flsted-man-tobacco,
Prince Albert !
Well, sir, you'll be so all-fired
happy you'll want to get a photo
graph of yourself breezing up the
pike with your smokethrottle wide
open! Talk about smoke-sport!
Quality makes Prince Albert so
You buy Prune* Albert everywhere tobacco is sold. Toppy red bags,
tidy red tins, handsome pound and half pound tin humidors—and
—that classy, practical pound crystal glass humidor with sponge
moistener top that keeps the tobacco in such perfect condition.
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C,
Some of the res
Notwithstanding her long life of un
interrupted activity, old Dame Rumor
does not seem to be petering out very
fast or showing even slight signs of ex
haustion. Just recently she has been
doing several marathons around town
in an effort to spread the report that
the university is a perfect hot bed of
influenza cases. With her usual suc
cess the first report that there was
one case in one sorority has speedily
developed into an outbreak of 15 cases
in Ridenbaugh Hall to say nothing of
victims falling by the wholesale in
fraternities and sororities.
Mrs. M. J. Shields,
idents who favored the petition were
Mrs. R. V. Cozier, Dr. Barrows, and
Dr. J. A. McDaniel.
DAME RUMOR IS BUSY
It is too bad at this late date to
question the veracity of the old lady,
but truth compels the statement that
up to the hour of going to press there
is not one single case of influenza
in the university; there are no sus
pects under observation; and there are
no prospects that there will be any
So far as Syria is concerned Beirut
Palestine and the Lebanon have suf
fered most. Many villages have be
come depopulated. An American pass
ing through a village last summer
saw only one house open. The people
had either emigrated or perished. In
one doorway sat a little girl, appar
ently alone in the world. She kept
saying over and over, "Pm hungry!
I'm hungry!" The children in all the
villages look like old men and women.
In Aleith no grapes are expected
because children have eaten the
shoots adn young leaves. The mul
| berry orchards were plnated with
wheat, but in many cases children
I have plucked the wheat to eat the
| seeds clinging to the roots.
Hotel Moscow Arrivals.
Jan. 8.— H. L. Hillman, H. H. Mc
Lean, D. C. Townsend, R. S. Brown
and wife, J. C. Howard, A. H. Mc
Millan, J. L. Colby, L. M. Thornton,
D. C. Johnson, J. M. Ashley, W. M.
Holton, Chas. Shearer, G. A. Sim
mons, Spokane; O. W. Travis, James
L. Smith, J. W. Penfield, Lewiston;
C. D. Smith, Holyoke, Mass.; C. H.
Byron, Tekoa; Margaret Seaton, Chi
cago; R. M. Allen, Seattle; G. A. Det
row. Chicago; J. N. Pyle, Walla
Theodore Roosevelt: "With all my
heart I wish you .Godspeed in the work
of relief you have undertaken for the
Christians in western Asia. And par
ticularly do I wish you success in your
effort to raise $30,000,000 for the main
tenance of the tens of thousands of
Christians and other refugees and suf
ferers .wherever found in tnc Caucasus,
in Persia, in Palestine orin the interior
Instead erf toast
■for breakfast . .
To be healthy, use
It has no rival as a break
Ask your grocer for it.
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