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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, February 23, 1920, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055128/1920-02-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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ICH ATTENDANCE
S PITIFULLY SMALL
-CHURCH WORLD MOVE
!T SHOWS SOME START
ING FACTS NEAR HOME
«
R vast sections of the rural
nities in the Inland Empire are
y without Protestant churches
some of the towns are "over
sd," is shown by the prèlimin
sults of church surveys now
conducted in each county of
i Washington and Northern
me places the number of child
school age attending the grade
does not comprise nearly all
children of school age in the
. Those attending Sunday
; regularly are a far smaller
■ yet.
Example, Garfield county, with
dation of 4,000, contains six
churches, with only two resid
stors in the county. On the
rolls are listed 641, of whom
about 8 per cent of the populä
re considered to be active
; members. Of the 1164 child
school age in the county, 800
the district schools, while only
> listed as regular attendants
Sunday schools,
enewah County, Idaho, which
population of 8,000, there are
ve churches with an enroll
f 445. Two church buildings
ieen abandoned entirely, and
e r not now in use.
jundary county, Idaho, with a
ion of 5,085, 140 persons are
s active church members. This
er cent of the population. Of
3 children of school age in the
172, or 2.8 per cent, attend
schobl.
louglas county, Washington
population of about 9,000,
re 23 Protestant churches and
resident pastors. Many of
lurches are used intermittent
two are not used at all. Of
ildren of school age in the.
2500 are attending school.
;al enrolled membership- of the
schools, including adults is
al of the situation facing the
in many of the outlying reg
the Inland Empire is the
nt regarding Columbia coun
;hington, that, "Church, school
creational
id more becoming centered In
nty seat, making country life
ble, especially for the young
le. The need is great for
s and community advantages
;ounty, where there is such a
'ul wealth of good land, fruit
er means of securing a good
physically." And the follow
ing ent:
mal church has been without
• for four years, but the pray
ing has been kept up with an
ice of four; no Sunday school
• a "year."
urveys which will cover com
ively every county in the In
ipire, are being conducted by
vey Department of the Inter
World Movement, 422 Pey
ding, Spokane, Wash.
advantages are
Pataha City Con
RUSE SAVES FATHER
Girl Takes Blame for Murder
as Par
Pennsylvania
ent Flees.
ord, Pa.— Margaret Dicclia 17,
-ry any one of a score or more
She has turned down pro
;alore,
ittle Italian girl won the hearts
youths of her own people by
b way in which she protected
her from the clutches of tlie
accused of
tret's father was
man, but was nt once freed
is daughter confessed flint she
When iter dad was
;i
e bullet.
Italy Margaret admitted that
He and was
ifession was a
uly to allow her father time to
y. There was nothing for the
ies to do but free tlie girl and
lie father.
too young to marry," she tells
for her hand.
ers
:ian Soviets Order j
tour. Day, 7-Day Week. J
i
llspatch from Finland says ,
trying to j
the population of Russia .
day In the week |
introduced a compui- i
of 12 hours, t
bolsheviki are
irk every
lave
working day
orking classes are affected. •
Id the new rule is lie- |
nforced with the utmost se- t
S SR
?
D 10 MAKE OWN GUNS
Out Cannon on Formula
fected by Two Native Army
Engineers.
City.—Mexico, which has
necessary to import its artil
years, expects soon to ttianu
its own field pieces. Two Mex
ny engineers have perfected a
for tempering steel for cannon.
the Installation of three elec
tees In the national arsenal
ileted the first guns will be
rn
o
n
>ut.
strlan Children to Italy.
thousand
Austrian
i.—Ten
are now going to Italy as
f varions municipalities. They
(tin for tlie winter. Many thon
Switzerland. Ger
nrp niv in
illand and the Scandinavian
STUCK TO HIS CAR
Yankee Kept Long Vigil in Deep
Baltic Snow.
Soldier Abandoned by British Officer
When Auto Failed to Buck
Drift
Paris.—Richard Kelly of El Paso,
Tex., one of the American doughboys
recently recalled from duty In the
Baltic country, now is in a hospital
in Paris nursing frost bites and restor
ing lost tissue as the result of a lone
vigil with his car in a Baltic snow
drift. During his tour of duty in the
Baltic, Kelly was assigned to drive
for a British officer one of the big
yellow American cars, which, it is sup
posed, can go anywhere. One of the
last things his superiors told Kelly
was "stick to your car whatever hap
pens."
What happened, was that during
the drive In the rural districts near
Riga, Kelly's machine, officer and all,
became stalled in a snowdrift. No
horsepower or ingenuity was able to
budge it. The British officer with
his adjutant fought their way to the
nearest town for aid. leaving Kelly
alone to buck the snowdrift. For some
reason the officer failed to return.
Though Kelly might have surren
dered and sought shelter, he remem
bered his instructions and gamely
stuck. Night fell; so did more snow.
No one came along the road and no
twinkling light told of the nearness
of human beings. Kelly, hungry and
forlorn, curled himself up in the car
and slept. While awake he solaced
himself with cigarettes.
He spent a,second day in the same
drift, determined to stick. That day
a peasant came along in a sledge and
towed Kelly to a nearby village and
there he left the car, returning to his
base by train, later passing through
Berlin to Paris. Now he is spending
his off hours looking for that "blamed"
British officer.
SAVES MUCH HARD WORK
m
$
V-*
•if. '?
&
$
m
II,
m
ÄSSäiSi
■» J
I*
m.
It is a well knowh fact that water
will not run uphill and the owner of
this North Carolina home found that
toiling up a steep slope of several hun
dred feet with buckets of water sev
eral times a day was a hack breaking
job. So he turned an inventive mind
to work and stretched a cable from
the spring to a windlass built against
a tree near his home. A pulley ar
rangement permits the bucket to trav
el down the cable to the spring, .where
it fills Itself and then is drawn uphill
to the house by the windlass.
u
VIRGIN" WAS ONLY SHADOW
Priest Solved a Mystery Which
Caused Excitement Among
French Villagers.
Metz.—Excitement among the peo
ple of Noveant, a small village near
here, over the supposed appearance
of the Virgin near a church yard,
has been calmed by an Investigation
conducted by religious authorities. It
was said the apparition appeared at
a certain time each day, seeming
to stand on the steps of a little villa.
Father Bentz posted himself one
evening at a point where others said .
they had seen the Virgin, and at once
solved the mystery. He found two
trees some distance away which, just
at sunset, cast a shadow presenting
a clear outline of a statue of the Ma
donna, the resemblance being striking.
Bishop Ruch of Metz, commenting
on the case, said when it was ex
plained to him :
"We must not expect too many mir
acles. We have just witnessed one
of the greatest miracles of all times
—the return of Lorraine to France
—and we can afford to wait a little
while for another."
Strike Over Price of Blood.
New York.—Men who sell their
blond for transfusion in operations
struck for more money at the Flower
hospital. They demanded $55 for a
pint of blood. $30 more than they re
ceived two weeks ago, since which
time the price has Increased to $40.
Student nurses responded ns strike
breakers. Ten .minutes after the
strike started one nurse was on the
operating table as a surgeon performed
a transfusion operation and the hos
pital received a pint of blood free.
Two hours later the nurse was attend
ing a clinic. The strike was broken.
Professional blood donors were on the
Job next day at the old wage.
NOAH'S ARK AS
MODEL FOR BOAT
Lake Erie Fisherman Had Faith
Enough in Idea to Build
One
PROVED SAFE AS A HOUSE
Now the United Fishing Company Has
Built One and Will Build Five
More—Successfully Combats
Roughest Seas.
Sandusky, O.—Ed. Lampe, a fisher
man at Vermilion, a Lake Erie port
town twenty-two miles east of this
city, was reading a story about Noah's
ark to his children one night several
months ago, when it occurred to him
that were the craft of Noah's time res
urrected and modernized a little It
might have a tendency to lessen the
toll that storms take annually In the
Great Lakes section.
Lampe is a gillnetfer of many years'
experience, and in the picture of
Noah's ark that embellished the story
he was reading, he recognized wonder
ful possibilities. Tlie storms of the
Great Lakes section rage furiously in
spring, following the opening of the
navigation season, and again In fall,
just before the season closes. Many
men lose their lives and much valu
able property is destroyed.
The gillnetters, as those fishermen
who fish with gill nets are known,
are oftener the victims than are the
members of any other body of men
engaged in fishing; their work Is more
hazardous. When disaster comes it Is
usually the gillnetters' boat, or "tug,"
that is destroyed.
A Real Success.
Lampe designed a boat on the plan
of Noah's ark. With the aid of sev
eral fishermen friends he brought his
design to materialization. He tried the
craft ont and it met every expectation.
It ploughed the moat vicious billows,
going out and returning when other
hoats had to he kept In port.
Larape's craft attracted the atten
tion of (lie commercial fishing inler
ests of the Lake Erie section and In
vestigators were sent to Vermilion.
If It were true that a Vermilion fish
erman bad invented a boat patterned
after Noah's ark that would lessen
the risk of spring and Pall season fish
ing they wanted to give (he fishermen
the benefit of the discovery, they said.
The Vermilion gilinetter wonld not
listen to a proposition to sell his idea,
nor would he talk of royalty.
"If you (tan save some poor devil's
life by using my style of boat, go
ahead and use It," lie said.
The United Fisheries company of
i/. of (t>e
orgnnlza
y
: „ ;
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vv
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mu
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Wi
Dichaud &ABTHELME5S!
.DV Griffith's * broken Blossoms! '
KENWORTHY, TONIGHT AND TUESDAY
in
Seed Peas
The market demands peas with a HISTORY
We have such Seed Stock.
back of them.
WASHBURNS WILSON SEED CO.
MOSCOW, IDAHO
tlons of Its kind operating ou Lake
Erie, recently completed tlie first of
six gillnet tugs of the type designed
by Lampe, at a shipbuilding plant In
this city. The other live are to be
ready to be commissioned at the be
ginning of the spring fishing season
I of 1920.
Safe as Home.
Lampe christened bis boat Victory,
for the reason that she Is believed to
have triumphed over the storm. With
a bow like that of a battleship, and a
body otherwise that resembles the
conventional pictures of *Noah's ark,
she has been successfully combating
the roughest seas that the Lake Brie
nor'easter has been able thus far to
kick up.
Victory Is fifty-five feet long, with
a fifteen foot beam. She is equipped
with two power plants, so that if one
should happen to "go bud," the other
will be available. Her upper works
are so constructed that they can be
made almost water tight, and her hull
bears the weight required to right her
immediately if she should happen to
turn over.
"I would as lief be sitting in the
cabin of Victory as in my office or my
home, no matter how severe the
storm," said Charles F. Mlschler, pres
ident of the United Fisheries company,
discussing the new gillnetting craft.
Fishermen say that boats of this
kind will, in the near future, replace
the old-time gillnetting tugs now In
use, and that a big saving In life and
property will result.
Potash Supply Fails.
Berlin.—The German potash syndi
cate announces that ft Is able to sup
ply only slightly more than one-third
tlie home demand, which this year Is
15,000,000 double hundred-weights. The
output Is still seriously handicapped
by lack of coat, which Is forcing half
the German plants to remain idle.
Woman, 81, Shoplifter.
London.—Sarah Ann Bennett, 81,
was convicted of shoplifting here. She
stole silk stockings, a diary, perfume
and host cards.
More and More
People
are drinking
Instant
Postum
instead! of coffee.
Health value, a ht^h
standard of flavor
and greater con
venience make the
Change popoflar— and!
The Price Is The
Some A s Before
The War
u
TROUSERS FOR PARIS WOMEN
_
Modistes Show Oaring Oriental Suits
I
:
of Lustrous Gold and Silver
Tissues.

oriental I
which j
^ I
in i
Parrs, France.—Daring
suits of lustrous gold and silver tls- l
sues ending In trouser legs,
are held close to the shoetops by
straps, sometimes embroidered
precious stones, passing under the j
wearer's Instep, are featured In dis
plays of summer models In Parisian .
modistes' parlors. Some models coyly I
veil the trousers with filmy materials, j
Recent rumors that tight laclng'was
PENNSYLVANIA
TON-TESTED GRAY TUBE
FREE
UNTIL MARCH 31st
I am giving, absolutely free, with every purchase
of a VACUUM CUP FABRIC TIRE, a ton-tested
gray tube; and, with every purchase of a VACUUM
CUP CORD TIRE a ton-tested gray extra heavy
Cord Type Tube—the size of the tube to correspond
with that of the casing in either case.
W. M. ELLIOTT
Moscow, Idaho
409 Washington Street
PENNTYLVANIA Vacuum Cup Tires
are guaranteed not to skid on wet or greasy pavement.
Fabric 6000 miles ; Cords 9000 miles, as per warranty
tag with each casing.
MONUMENTS
LEST YOU FORGET
<<
tt
To all who are desirous of having Monuments placed
on the graves of their loved one before Decoration
Day I respectfully invite them to call at my shop
that they may examino thç large stock of Monuments,
Markers and Headstones, either in Marble or Gran
ite, at prices as reasonable as first class work and
material can be supplied.
Come early and make your selection so it may be
ready and set up before Decoration Day.
You will find my prices less than the other fellow
for the same class of work.
Respectfully,
GEO. H. MOODY
IDAHO
MOSCOW
If you haven't the money now, SAVE IT, by buying our Profit
Sharing Certificates.
$74.00 paid in monthly installments will
mature a $100.00 certificate. You may then draw the cash or use
it in our building plan.
AVe are ready now to help you finance your home,
flier information see or call,
Your money back any time you need it.
For fur
GUY TV. WOLFF, Secretary
PERMANENT BUILDING S LOAN ASSOCIA
IION OF MOSCOW
Phone 17R or 191H
HIS PERSONALITY
was so great and affection for him so marked, that his birth
day was publicly, celebrated for years before his death.
So it is written of Washington.
Few men—and they supremely great—may receive this high
honor, a birthday nationally observed.
We cannot all be famous, but we may all be honored,
nearer we approach the chaj-acter. the unselfish spirit that
made Washington's personality what it was. the wider grows
our circle of friends.
The
THE FIRST
NATIONAL BANK
OF MOSCOW
to be restored to favor have proved
to be erroneous. In fact, little if any
corseting will be needed next summer
except by stout women. The length
of street dresses being shown is
about the same as that most In vogue
last fall, but the hem is narrower.
Bright textures will appear In many
of the most popular creations and
patterned materials will be featured
by some of the more famous houses.
One of the most popular models will
show a flounce effect and a tight un
derskh-t of jade green. A smart HttU
jacket with gorgeously embroidered
lining lias been given the stamp of ap
proval in some of the more exclusive

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