THE DAILY STAR-MIRROR, MOSCOW, IDAHO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1919
Three Days Left of the
SUIT and OVERCOAT SALE!
Buy Your Suit
and Save Money Now!
The Togs Clothes Shop
The Quality Shop "CAL" SMITH, Manager New Things First
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,Weather Forecast — Tonight
Thursday, fair and continued cold.
Talk about prices—Creighton's are
soiling some dandy fine up-to-date all
wool Ladies' Coats at $9.88. How they
do it is more than we know. 86
H. H. Simpson and Ben E. Bush
left today on a short trip to the coast.
They expect to visit Seattle, Tacoma
and other points.
Mrs. Cave, manager of the Brackert
store in Pullman, was shopping in
„ ,, __ ,
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. E. Broadley,
who live near Moscow, on December
26, a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Halverson of
Genesee were trading in Moscow,
Fresh ground green bones for
chickens at Cold Storage Market.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hove of Gen
esee were Moscow visitors yesterday.
Mrs. Isaac Kulberg of Troy was in
the city shopping yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Nordby cf
Genesee were Moscow visitors Tues
Mrs. L. R. Scott and children have
gone to Pullman to visit a few days
with Mrs. Scott's mother.
Misses Selma and Milvina Tldemann
of Genesee were shopping in Moscow
Ed. Heckathorn, Sr., is spending the
* week on his Joel farm doing some le
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mickey spent
Sunday at the Glen Martin home.
Q. E. Martin is helping his boys
along with wood chopping this week.
Mrs. J. E. Gray of Viola was shop
ping in Moscow yesterday.
' Charlie Smith and wife leave today
for Seatle, where they will make their
home. Mr. Smith has been running
tailoring and clothing shop here for
some time, and has recently sold out
his business to Mr. Frank Hocanaur
of South Dakota. Mr. Smith will start
a tailoring and clothing store at Seat
S. B. McKellips of Cashmere, Wash.,
has been visiting at the home of John
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
Horton McCallle is visiting in Mos
cow from Kamiah.
Marion Lester left this morning tor
Milwaukee for a month's visit.
C. H. Patten was a passenger to Spo
kane this morning.
The family of A. S. Lyon is quar
antlned for influenza.
Morgan, who is staying there, is a vic
tim of the disease.
Gust Paulson, manager of the Farm
er's store, made a business trip to
S. L. Willis went to Orofino today to
look after his business interests in
Miss Pearl Morten of Colfax was
shopping in Moscow yesterday.
James E. McGehee, who left here in
September, 1917, with the Moscow
contingent, came home today from
Vancouver where he has been serving
with the spruce division. Mr. McGe
hee is muptered out of the service and
leaves today for Lewiston.
Dr. Kotalek of the S. A. T. C. ar
rived in Moscow today on the noon
Mrs. C. L. Shaw of Pullman is in the
city today shopping.
Mrs. Alex Sprouse returned today
from Geyserville, Calif., where she has
been visiting several months.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Peterson of Gene
see are shopping in Moscow today.
L. W. Roseboom and family leave to
day for their home at Portland, Ind.
They have been visiting several weeks
with Prank Roseboom in Moscow.
Mrs. Ellen Town is making her home
with her grandson, Walter Town, on
East Eighth street
will be 90 years of age this spring.
Her many friends will be pleased to
learn of her good health.
According to figures compiled by
the Literary Digest the Armenians are
a highly religious people. About 90
per cent of them belong to the orth
odox church of the nation, a small per
centage are Catholics, and a few are
members, of the regular protestant
Miss Emma Schumacker of Troy
was in Moscow shopping yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo, Fuchs of Union
town were shopping in Moscow yes
Mrs. J. Schumacker of Troy has gone
I to Spokane to visit her daughter, Mrs.
I hols of Fallon were shopping in Mos
Miss Ruby Utz and Mrs. M. J. Nic
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Smith of Palouse
were business visitors in Moscow
Mrs. W. O. Cox of Viola was in the
Mrs. W. F. Hickman left today for a
visit at coast points.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Oliver of Len
v ju e were shqpping in Moscow Tues
Thomas Lyness, Harry Oliver and
Lewis Coe went to Viola today to visit
AFTER SIX YEARS
AFTER SIX TEARS WITHOUT CERE
MOXY, THE CAPITAL CITY RE
The capital city, after a six years'
suspension, Monday evening revived
the customary inaugural reception
and bail to extend welcome and to fit
tingly launch the newly elected state
officers upon their respective execu
tive, legislative and judicial terms.
The brilliant and genuinely cordial
event was wholly in accord with the
spirit of the times, even in the utter
most ends of the earth, where the peo
ples of all races and climes are occu
pied in rejoicings and celebrations
over the world's liberation from the
horrors and terrors of war.
Reception at Capitol.
The formal reception was held in
Idaho's beautiful capitol, whose mar
ble halls, hung with large American
flags, made a charming background
for the brilliant gowns o' the ladies
and the uniforms and evening dress of
the men. The only other decoration
vas a profusion of pine trees, which
encircled the balistradfe of the rotunda
and filled each corner, and were sta
tioned at the entrances to the grand
staircase on each floor.
The Municipal band, behind a screen
fir> discoursed'lively airs during the
Adjutant General Wlson acted as
master of ceremonies, and was assist
ed by Maj. Burns and a local commit
Those In Receiving Line.
Mr. Joy, president.of the Commercial
club, introduced the visitors to the re
ceiving party, who were In line as fol
lows; Former Governor and Mrs. M.
Alexander, Governor and Mrs D. W.
Davis, Chief Justice and Mrs. William
M. Morgan, Justice and Mrs. John C.
Rice, Justice and Mrs. Alfred Budge,
farmer Lieutenant Governor and Mrs.
E. L, Parker, Lieutenant Governor and
Mrs. C. C. Moore, former Secretary of
State and Mrs. IV. T. Dougherty, Sec
retary of State and Mrs. R. Jones,
Auditor Van Deusen,
State Auditor E. G. Gallet and Mrs.
W. Pagleson, former Attorney General
and Mrs. T. A. Walters, Attorney Gen
eral and Mrs. Roy Black, Miss Ethel
Redfield, state superintendent of pub
lic instruction, and State Mining In
spector R. N. Bell and Mrs. Bell.
At 9:30 o'clock the guests repaired
to the Elks' hall, where dancing was
enjoyed until the small hours of the
0» SEASON'S HRES
PRESIDEXT LAIRD ISSUES AT
TRACTIVE PAMPHLET DE
The early part of the season of 1918,"those
That the fires in the territory con
trolled by the Potlatch Timber Pro
tective association were not especially
expensive or difficult to fight this sea
son, is the statement of President A.
W. Laird, who has just issued a very
complete and interesting annual re
port of the activities of the associa
according to Mr. Laird, promised, on
account of lack of rain and a small
amount of snow during the winter, co
be extremely menacing so far as for
est fires were concerned, and as the
weather continued to be dry and hot,
with little relief until late in the sum
mer, the file hazard was considered
to be great, expensive
were taken to guard against a dis
astrous conflagration. Late in the sum
mer a heavy rain diminished the risk.
Mr. Laird's report deals with the
labor supply of the association, the
new headquarters building, the tele
phone service, standardized instruc
tion and equipment, expense accounts
.and other interesting topics.
The report is handsomely gotten up
on paper of excellent quality and is_
printed in large type, with wide mar-"
FALL OF STATUE
ENDS HUN LUCK
Quaint Legend of Albert Madon
na, Distorted by Germans,
TRICK OF PARISH PRIEST
When Virgin of Albert Was Dethroned
the Huns From Being Truculent
Conquerors Were Forced to
Knees in Submission.
London.—All the world knows the
story of the Madonna which was dis
lodged by German shell fire from Its
perch on the tower of the parish
church at Albert during the first mad
rush of the Huns through France in
1914. The statue did not fall, nor was
It greatly damaged, but the base was
so shattered that It hung precariously
over the main road from Amiens to
Bapaume, which passes under the
very walls of the beautiful old church.
For some reason, when the red tide of
war swept westward through Albert,
the Hun did not complete the destruc
tion of the tower, and the statue still
maintained Its strange poise after the
Invaders had been rolled back at the
battle of the Marne.
Days of Great Hope.
Those were the days of great hope,
France was fighting with skill and de
termination. Britain was steadily in
creasing her small but
army, and the Russians were advanc
ing almost at a gallop through East
Prussia. In fact, there were optimists
who thought Germany would sue for
peace before Christmas—Christmas,
1914 ! Some hint of the trend of popu
lar thought was given by the quaint
conceit which grew up In the hearts of
the people, namely, that when the Vlr
gin of Albert fell (as fall she must, In
the opinion of all who saw the statue)
the war would end In a victory for
Prance and her allies. But the war
did not end, nor did the statue fall, j
and the opposing armies settled down |
to nearly four years of trench war- |
fare, with the odds greatly in favor
of the Hun, and success constantly at- I
tending his efforts and those of his ill
omened helpers, the Turks.
The Germans, who certainly never
miss a point In their efforts to under
mine their opponents' morale, seized
on the legend. Varying It to suit their
purpose they spread the story far and
wide that when the statue fell France
would lose the war. Now, the town of
Albert possesses a most patriotic and
efficient parish priest. No sooner did
the Hun version of the story reach
his ears than he sought out a skilled i
blacksmith. The two ascended the
half-ruined tower, surveyed the brpken
base, and so braced and riveted the
statue to its recumbent position that
fall It could not until the tower itself
Hun Again in Albert.
So for many a day every British
Tommy who marched to the front
along the road to Bapaume raised his
wondering eyes to the Madonna high
above his head and few there were
any denomination who failed to
find in its strange attitude a species
benign benediction. At last, during
black days of last March and
April, the seemingly impossible' hap
pened. The British line bent before
th e f ur y 0 f a German assault, aided
was still intact, but, whether by ac
cldent or design is not yet known, the
Germans brought down the tower, and
with it fell the virgin and child. And
here comes the strange part of the
story, to which latest development
public attention is now directed
the first time. Hardly a yard farther
did the German advance progress.
From that day onward the green
gray hordes were pressed back, slowly
at first, but with an ever-increasing ce
lerity which finally developed to a
In a word the luck of the Huns
deserted them when the Virgin of Al
bert was dethroned. From being the
truculent conquerors of nearly all Eu
rope they were forced to their knees
whining for mercy. The foregoing
tacts cannot be gainsaid. Viewed in
retrospect they form one of the most
curious and interesting episodes of
the greatest of all wars.
as it was by long-continued fog, and
the Hun was once again in Albert.
When the British retired the statue
Is Last Person to
Hear of End of War
many local citizens were claim
ing the honor of being the first ^
to hear locally of the news of *■>
the signing of the armistice In
Prance, Dr. W. E. Greene re- j*
turned from a trip to Maine, X
where he had been hunting In T
the woods, and announced that X
he was probably among the last T
persons In the country to learn X
of the end of the war. T
WOMAN BOSSES MINE
Heads Corporation Controlled En
tirely by Her Sex.
Operates Garnet Mine in Alaska and
Lead, Zinc and Silver Mires
New York.—From the far West
there now comes to us the lady miner,
Miss Anna Durkee, organizer and con
trolling element of a $1,000,000 cor
poration run entirely by women. Miss
Durkee operates a garnet mine in
southern Alaska and lead, zinc and sll
ver afi nes la Arizona. She is the lar
E es t individual mine owner in the Oat
111011 district of Arizona, and the most
widei y kn <>wn woman In the mining
It was while she was In Alaska seven
years ago, investigating a proposition
came Interested In a garnet mine, was
given an option on It and finally took
It over In the name of a corporation
which had a board of 1? women dlrec
At the beginning the mine did not
seem to amount to a great deal, but
as Miss Durkee began to develop the
first claim with which the corporation
started, veins were discovered opening
out In every direction, and as the work
continued the amazing fact dawned
that the entire mountain was a gigan
tic mine of the beautiful crystals, with
ledges of garnets extending from the
sea level to a distance of 3,600 feet
op the mountain aide.
But the greatest value of the deposit
consists in a by-product of garnet
waste, discovered by Miss Durkee,
who passed two years In a chemical
laboratory working it out. She had
observed that garnets when milled did
not fuse with Iron or brass, and follow
ing this up, she discovered a new use
for the waste garnet, of which there
were hundreds of thousands of tons.
'Ground to a certain mesh and put
through a secret process the waste gar
net makes a separating powder valu
able in foundry work," she stated.
The garnets of Miss Dnrkee's mine
are of the finest variety, almandines.
Because of their beauty and hardness,
geologists have given them the name
of "precious garnets."
Perkins says that the Y. M. C. A.
has $100,000,000.00 unexpended. Pres
ident Wilson wants $100,000,000.00 to
feed starving Europe. Why not turn
that problem over to the Y. M. C. A.,
and see if they can not give better
satisfaction than they seem to have
given in the war? This would also
give some work to the 5000 secretaries
now in training in the United States,
for over-seas duty .
GUY W. WOLFE.
NEW BUSINESS ENTERPRISE
500-Taxicab Company Will
When business hours begin tomor
row morning, there will be an entirely
new firm doing business in the city.
C. L. Drew, who came to Moscow from
Spokane last may, has secured a I
handsome enclosed Oakland sedan, for j
.five passengrs, and he will conduct a
cab business for both town and coun- j
try trade. Mr. Drew's business will |
operate under the name of the 500
Taxicab company. He expects to do j
the driving himself, and will add cars j
from time to time and hire additional j
drivers as his business increases.
For the present, at least, Mr. Drew
the bee on Ed
Ed never could see any
chew but a big hunk of
cversweet tobacco. "You
take this plug of Real
Gravely,''says Hank."T ake
a small chew—two or three
squares. See how long it
holds its pure, rich taste.
If you don't admit that
Gravely gives you tobacco
satisfaction without extra
cost. I'll buy your plug for
a month." Hanged if EJ
didn't walk in next day.
grab off a plug of Gravely
and throw down his money
just like a little man!
It goes further— that's why you
the good tpsre of this class oj <. vw jci
eut extra "
Real Gravely Chewing Plug
each piece packed in a pouch
H 19 M
Like Com Hakes?
Thenwhy not get thé best?
Better satisfaction iôrthe
same money whenyou buy
expects his chief business to be town
calls, which he is ready to answer at
any time of the day or night. He
will take country calls now, but ex
pects to develop that feature" of his
business later in the year.
Mr. Drew's phone number for the
day time is 272 and for the night
service is number 3.
That he will make no attempt to cut
the prices of his competitors, but that
he will charge a fair price and will
have service as his motto, is the
statement of Mr. Drew.
Mr. Drew is experienced in the cab
business and is well equipped ta
To be healthy, use
It has no rival as a break
Ask your grocer for it.
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