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I Big Shipment ^Arrived ! 1919 Models 8; QUICKER YET Eleélric Washers J V fei ❖ ♦♦♦ : v ♦% : V ❖ A Let us place this wonderful electric washer in your home Monday morn Two models, same size LOUISIANIA RED CYPRESS TUB, : v ❖ mg. motors, same size wringer. same size :: V / Quicker Yet Snowhite Electric Wash- <£♦ er with swinging wringer and fold ing steel bench. Price.$97.50 s ❖ ❖ m Î y r 'QUICKER YEf t ♦ Quicker Yet, Model No. 2, Electric Washer with reversible Price . . . .. a ❖ 7 * wringer. . . .$79.00 A ❖ l \\ ❖ Let this Quicker Yet Washer earn : own payments. : i ♦ ♦♦♦ ♦ i ♦ $5.00 Down $5.00 Per Month ♦ iiv: ♦ \f ♦ ♦ O VS ♦ ♦ ♦ puts this big labor saver in your home. iS ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Phone or see us Monday morning. ♦ ♦ ♦ T £ BÜÏÏERFIELO-ELDER IMPLEMENT Cfl„ LTD. ❖ ♦ ♦ ♦ V Established ,1896 fSTERY SHIPS LING VESSELS PLAYED HAVOC WITH GERMAN U-BOATS ALMOUTH, England.—(By Asso ed Press.)—Two German subma s were sunk in one day by the * y B. Mitchell, a sailing vessel, one the "mystery ships" of the war exhibited here. This craft was of the first, if not the first of . decoy ships which played havoc i the U-boats. This vessel went the decoy service early in 191C, er command of Lieutenant John; rrie. All her officers and crew inteered for the hazardous work. was provided with a twelve nder and two well-concealed six nders. he sighted the first submarine >e miles away and loafed along ting a chance to bag it. The Ger ^ i craft followed at a sfefe dis ce for a time, but finally crawled er and after satisfying itself that ad superior speed and gun power, ned fire. 'ailure of the mystery ship to re n fire at once baffled the German They were quiet for fifteen resumed fire, cers. ■ rates, and then en the submarine came suffici ly close and was in good position am, the concealed guns of the sail ship were brought into play and ÜÜ s Ü HELP WANTED Ü The Government still needs large sums of money to settle the costs of the Great War. The First National has subscribed liberally to the recent issues of U. S. Treasury Certificates which is the way provided for banks to help. It is possible for those of the smallest means to lend money to their Government. New series W. S. S. cost $4.12 this month, help Uncle Sam Save for yourself and too. We have them for sale. The First National Bank OF MOSCOW • DIRECTORS Charles W. Shields William Hunter W. L. Payne J. K. McCornack J. S. Heckathorn m 1 y j «MBHK m ss IS landed six mortal hits on the sub marine, which was. unable to fire an additional «hell. Just three minutes' after the first hit, the submarine was blown up by a shot which holed it just below the foredeck and caused ah explosion which threw a vast col umn of water high into the air. j Later the same day another Ger man submarine approached the Mary ! B. Mitchell and opened fire at a dis i tance of about two miles. After the î sixth round the mystery ship was stopped and a boat put off. To all appearances the craft was abandoned, The submarine approached the sup posed wreck at full surface speed, Then it submerged for a time ahd suddenly rose to the surface again, The gunners of the Mary B. Mit ohell landed a shell just below the conning tower and pierced the side one foot above the water. A flash of brilliant blue flame and a dense yellow smoke came from the hole, Almost instantaneously another shell struck forward and the submarine was enveloped in black smoke and with a loud gurgling and hissing. The official report does not say that the Mary B. Mitchell was filled with wood to keep her from sinking, but this was doubtless the case, as other mystery ships were so equipped and were able to float in spite of any damage inflicted on them by torped oes and shells. Their guns were fre quently hidden behind doors in the sides of the ship which could be swung* open. sank into the water bow foremost, the reporter of the item, the name of Mrs. C. N. Little was omitted from - PB - Owing to a blunder on the part of the (ist of directors appointed by Mrs. Warren Truitt to assist in the organi zation of a branch of the national needle work guild. Mrs. Little will secure ten members who will pledge two garments each for next year's supplies. DISPUT OF SED FUG CALLED * FELON! ANARCHY DEALT BLOW BY STATE LEGISLATIVE MEASURE BOISE, Jan. 11.—(Special to Star Mirror.)—Striking directly against any manifestation of anarchy which might appear in the state of Idaho, Senator Robertson of Washington county introduced a bill late yester day afternoon making it a felony to display a red flag. Any man or woman who shows an emblem or banner which in any way reflects their belief in anarchy or in dicating disloyalty to the organized government will be imprisoned for from one to ten years and fined $1000 as a maximum, should the bill pass. In the 'senate during the afternoon session a bill was introduced splitting parts of Lincoln, Gooding and Mini doka counties into a new county to be called Jerome, with its county seat in the city of Jerome. According to Senator Heiss there is no opposition to the bill but both Senator Turner of Minidoka county and Senator Wedgewood of Gooding county said that they had heard that the counties affected were not in accord with parts of the measure. The new county would include the cities of Jerome, Eden, and Hazelton. A forecast was made late today of the presentation of a bill to the sen ate tomorrow providing for a $60,000 bond issue for Lava Hot Springs by Senator Witty of Bannock county. "The bond issue will cost the state nothing for we are prepared to show figures which will provide that the interest can be paid and a sinking fund be created to pay the bonds through the revenue from the springs." The plan contained in the bill is said to parallel the outline of improvements made by J. K. White two years ago. An effort in the house to recon sider the allowance of postage made to members was lost. The resolution was presented by Leo J. Neilson of Bonneville. "In the interests of econ omy." Alaska Still Productive. SEATTLE.—Alaska's gold fields, the first big discovery of which twenty years ago flashed the north ern territory to the front as a min eral producer and lured hundreds of stampeders north, give every promise of increased production in 1919, ac cording to a review of Alaska mining in 1918 issued here by J. L. McPher son, secretary of the Alaska bureau of the Seattle chamber of commerce. ♦♦♦ FROM NEW RECIPES I ♦14 I x t YOUNG MOSCOW HOUSEWIFE EXPERIMENTS SUCCESSFULLY WITH CEREAL : X ❖ An interested young housewife of Moscow has experimented faithfully with Oatmeal Blend, the cereal manu factured in Moscow, and has develop ed a group of recipes which are rec ommended for tests by the cooks in Moscow families. It is. said that all three products are delightful acquisitions to the table and that, like a famous prescription, children will soon cry for them. The peculiar virtues of Oatmeal Blend insure the heaithfulness of the cookies and bread. ♦% : Î Oat Meal Blend Bread. 2 cups Oatmeal Blend; 2 cups flour; 4 teaspoons baking powder; 1 tea spoon salt; 1 cup nuts (put through food chopper); 3-4 cup sugar; 1 egg; 2 cups milk. Mix in order given. Let stand twenty minutes. Bake in slow oven one hour. Oatmeal Blend Drop Cookies. 2 cups brown sugar; butter size of egg (cream together); 2 eggs; 2-3 cup milk; 1 cup raisins;' 1 cup Oat meal Blend; 1 cup rolled oats; 1 1-2 cups wheat flour (or enough to make stiff); 1 teaspoon baking powder; spices to taste and pinch of salt. Oatmeal Blend Steamed Brown Bread. 1 cup Oatmeal Blend; 1 cup yellow corn meal; 1 cup wheat flour; 1 1-2 cups milk or water; 3-4 cup molasses; 1 teaspoon soda; 1 teaspoon baking powder; 1 teaspoon salt; (1 cup rais ins if desired). Steam three hours. _f* ;_ ENDORSED BY RED CROSS Armenian Relief Has Received 1 1-2 Millions Through Chairman Davison That the Red Cross enthusiastically endorses the gathering of funds for Armenian and Syrian relief is clearly shown by a telegram, a copy of which has just been received in Moscow. The message is dictated by Chairman H. P. Davison of the Red Cross, and directed to the state defense council of Madison, Wisconsin. "Alexander J. Hemphill, chairman of National campaign for Armenian and Syrian relief, has requested me to telegraph you regarding their drive for thirty million dollars. Am erican Red Cross, during past 18 months has contributed four and one half million dollars to this commit tee for relief in Armenia and Syria. We have been working in closest co operation with that committee and have • every faith in this committee, as we have kept out of their field on basis that relief work in this territory has already been well handled by them and ^therefore cooperated with them by" contributions mentioned above instead of organizing new units for this field." 1UÖU1 lüi^yjüuciiuqiuc^qiuqiyc^iüc;|uc;[yeiui=;iu[=;[üi=;iuc;iui: [ye IE [c V n_fc> v m S i\ m i \ c o l m y I i a. il V m a i //! f ± (/. t, / y/L □i ni 3j a THE OAKLAND Sensible Six □j I if if 5) if if Come in and we will show you why the Oakland Sensible Six is so popular. Oakland owners are getting from 20 to 25 miles on a gallon of gasoline, 8000 to 12,000 miles on tires. We firmly believe that no car on the market offers so much value for so small a price. 5] If bj m LET US DEMONSTRATE IT TO YOU Price $1255.00 F. O. B. Moscow, Idaho AUTO SALES & SERVICE CO. Corner Main and Sixth Streets afiBn qffcfn 3nl arffiPI 3ÜI ^npnlpfn JANUARY 11, 1919 PAGE TJRi.I $30,000,000Must Be Cabled to Western Asia ■s This is not the leisurely collection of a fund, but an in sistent, ringing alarm which must echo in every home and awaken instant response. The countries of Western Asia—many thousand pop ulous square miles—are one vast, aching field of utter desolation, starvation-and death. In famine-stricken Armenia, Syria, Persia and Greece, gaunt hunger is killing innocent people by the thousand —carrying off the last survivors of these once-powerful races of the Near East. The Turk has been shorn of his power and this happen again, calls for immediate relief. Funds must be provided to buy food and clothing, to rebuild homes, as well as to provide seed, implements and live stock. With the harvest of 1919 the immediate crisis will be over. Until then, America must help. This is the real test of the charitable bigness of America's heart—this is the real chance to prove America the foster-mother of nations in the making. Five dollars will keep one of these poor people alive a month—sixty dollars a year. Save the wretched, pitiful thousands of these kindly peoples. Give as if they were your own. Give today! can never But the desperate need of the hour Camoaign for $30,000,000 January 12th to 19th s Make contributions payable toV Every Dollar e«ab •cribod roes to Hm R elief Werk All expen privately met All fund« are cabled c b the De partment of Slate All funds oted tbreoffb U. S. Cenauls American Committee ' for Relief in the Near East (Formally American Committee rttmnniin Syrian Relief) s are th dietrib Ameri Afenciu Our Government is prevented from fiviog aid The Red Cr is not organized for Re lief work in these # sections. A. i Kdw. A 9 is Latah County Records. Thursday, January 9, 1919. W. D.—Miles E. Dickson to Florelc Closson, $500, blk. 7, Onaway. Articles of Incorporation—Wash burn & Wilson Produce Co., $20,000. Rel.—Thomas Huntbach to G. L. Watland, r-m 11-16-10. .. I Dahl to Moscow . 1: N 1-2 2-19 Kendrick, Q. C. D.—Hattie Anderson to J. W. undivided tenth of NW Darland, $1 1-4 32-43-4. W. D.—First M, E. Church of Ken drick to Ralph B. Knepper, $1, N 1-2 W. D.—Clara A. State Bank, $1. W 1-2 SW 1-4, SW 1-4 NW 1-4, SE 1-4 SW 1-4, 24; NB 1-4 NW 1-1, SW 1-4 NE 1-4, NW 1-4 SE 1-4, 25; 'SE 1-4 SE 1-4 23-39-5. Q. C. D.—Andrew Johnson to Mar garet Hunter, $1. 9-16, Kendrick. Q. C. D.—Caroline Johnson to same, $1. same. Rel.—Nicholas Olson to W. A. Head rick, r-m 4-10-17, W. F. Byers to Grace E. Bond, $200, SE 1-4 SE 1-4, 34; SW 1-4 SW 1-4 35 40-4. Affidavit—Estate of Hannah M. El liott. W. D.—Frank Smith to S. O. John son. $1, SW 1-4 SB 1-4 28-42-1W. R. M.—S. O. Johnson to Patrie O. Haley, $425, due 1-5-19, above. W. D.—Potlatch Lumber Co. to Geo. Bay, $1, S 1-2 SW 1-4 36-42-3. M. L.4—Edgan R. Carlson and Maude Joslin, both of Moscow. Rel.—Farmers Bank to Jennie Plummer, r-m .1-24-18: R. M.—Jennie Plummer to Silvestro Grosso, $275, due 12-26-20, 1-2-3-93; 14-5-6-7-8-9-10-94 Oaks Kendrick.