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About St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1914)
THE RURAL TEACHER Oppose Sex mm
THE RURAL PASTOR
Intelligent and Oonaecrated Leiden
ship the Need of the Hour.
Dy Peter Radford,
lecturer National Farmers' Union.
Tho rural tinstor lina Krontor possl
bllltlos than nny otlior factor In our
national llfo. Tho rural civilization
of the Twentieth Contiiry has opened
up a new world of nctlvltioe for him
fliiirn Iln linfnrn film ittiti1nrni1 rnn
fores of civilization and tromondou
rwtiioimlbllltles such ns huvo never
bflforu confronted tho pustornto.
The now) of the rural communities
today It lnillRht and consecrated
Iwdershlp. Thsre must b a marshal.
In ttf forew flt-bii'M llfo, strength-
in character and lirnuini vision. Tho
jtntw should i'ul lth living prob-
lm. In ntMHtoii to the service ho
.,, .... r.
now reudorr he should help us lift
in innrhMt bashot, hold out a holp-
lr. liund to the farmer and develop
the iwtHiitlnl nnHrlti of tho commit
ntiy ho imUu to serve.
A Mere Useful Ministry.
Tho farmer needs the personal
toueh of tht pastor. Ho seldom
oo mm In direct contact with his hal
lowing liilliH-ncM. -xcpt when he Is
tmntlswl. married ami burled, Wo
tiori to further extend Christian In
flinaitce In 'he homos, as well ns to
spnmd the gospel In China; to In
struct our i-lilltlrati in the art of Ilv-
liiK. m well as to convert the barba
rlan and tho Ilottontot. nnd wh should
dovnte our ttnargy and talent to tho
solution of prohloms of our own lo
cality, rullmr than tonsiiine our on
vrglos In lighting vice and Ignorance
boyoud our borders. It Is hm Impor
taut that w dlsotiHs from Ilic pulpit,
tho building of macadam highways
fiom tho church to our homos, as
that wo preach of tho golden streets
of tho Now Jerusalwm. It Is as much
a part of tho duty of tho pastor to
oxhort us to own u homu while on
earth nu to Inspire tm to build a man
hIoii In thu skies and that we should
construct Christian chancier In our
own community, rather than that we
fight foreign sins In other lands. Wo
want a religion wo can farm by as
welt as dlo by.
Christian Influence Needed.
Tlioro Is nu emptiness In tho llfo
of rural coiuniuultlcii and wo want
pronohorH who can wenvu Into tho
social fiber, educational pastimes,
protltablu pleasures nnd Instructive
amusements. Ton often wo find tho
games of our young people n smirch
for n sugKHstlon In Immorality and
a Htopplugttonu to sin. Tho pastor
should Hiipervlue tho growing lives of
young people, approve thulr amuse
meats, cruuto expressions of Joy and
pleasure thut makes for Christian
character nnd IiIohk thr-lr lives with
Thu farm Is the nursery of clvlll
ration, and tho parnouugo of all re
llglous dunnmlnntlous. Too'long had
tho farm furnished thu oltlwt with
their groat uronuluirH, until today tho
rural church Is tho gangway to city
pulpits, Tho current should bo rc
versed. Tho power of the pulpit Is
most needed In tho country wliuro
the fundamtuitHl forcim of human llfo
originate. The (arm Is tho power
lioustt of nil programs and thu birth
plucn of all that Is iiiildu. Tho Oar-
den of Mu whs In Hie country and
the niun who would gut eloiw to Uotl
must II rut get elu to iwturo. Many
oomiiiuiiltltM are (.'hurchrlddeii. Wu
friHiueutly have thrstt or four churches
In a community with h circuit rldwr
nuoH a munMi prHaohliig to small con
gregatlons Hid all fall to perform the
religious functions of tho community
In many liitnitoM. more harmouloi
effort might result In u muru clllcle,
service. Tho division of religious
force it tul Unwilling Into fragments of
iiiortil effort uro ofttltiioa tlu loss
than it oulatnlty and dnftwt tho pup
pound thoy seek to promote
A iKtstor In a neighborhood, study
Ing thu oaotiomlo. wicJul, moral nnd
oduttHlhiiml problems of the commu
nlty, pressntlitK frwli visions of potun
iiui iMNUHbiiuiiw una native power
wltli tieauly and new moaning, Inter
preting the thought-life of thu cor
munlty and Hdmlulsliirliig to thei
dully needs, will contribute nioro tj
wurd the advaucoHient of u locullly
than k diMMu preacher who occupy
the pulpit at Irregular Intervals,
preucbluK ui subjocts foreign to tho
life of the community.
Churrh prejudice Is a vlito that
tntpe much of the spiritual llfo of n
0411imuiilt)'. and waateful sectarian
Urn U u rt-llfluus crime ugslitst so
clety. DeniHtiliuttkuiiil reciprocity
should take lis place. Non-support
of uliut elt Institution ami religious
lethargy can ofteu be traced to causes
Inherent with the church. Thvre
should be wniperatlcn between
churches and 10 ordination of mural
effort along ri-oiiuiiu. Iui. k. tout (hero
must be If the rui ui ihunhee nf tlws
statu are gout t. r udt r n service
whit h tliiK i j i d' n at, d
la J r
MUli . iu .1 lit l-. H I
I, ui nu.1 ,.wki,i I,,,, ,e v
v ui any
u O-- not
Ulwr l-i 111.. Kb.k bio.., I
rvtl oil II UM l,.,.r tl irl H V,
l.t.ll . .in.
" , uii,(W 14, I.
a 4.t. UUckkllV lllll,!, t
IllacU Silk State Poli.h
I'M llUck Silk, .Mi II,lnK
Iroa l.a.ul .a iriut. r,a'
i, .ki t uw,aii,l aalo.
Wl' J lu l . ITv.wU
t" -t Ti.i
l llUrk Silk H.l.l l-ol.
Iikl... it . itf,u.a. I n.
ar or t, vojka
;, maty, u remilMxan
If ant purfara ll t, na
1 Mnr , ii
FOR KENT cards at this offlcs.
I MsSf UU t aBBBBBVk- .BBbbBBBBBBBb
Bears Heavy Burden f
By Peter Radford.
Icturr Nntlotml Farmers' Union.
With the now development of rural
llfo. there comas the demand for In
creased educational facilities and the
lmi)Ulo of universal education which
Is swooping tho country calls for In
H-lllKont and consecrated leaucrsmp
In our rural schools. It Is upon tho
rural teacher that ono of tho hoariest
burdens of civilization falls, for not
only muBt ho lay tho foundation of
education, hut ho must also Instill into
tho pupils tho real lovo for country
llfo. which will hold him on the
i ... ... i
farm and help to stem tuo townwara
in the city, tho toachor Is n cog In
tho vast wheel of educational machln-
ory; In tho country ho Is the wheel
It Is ho who must mold the character,
Inspire tho Ideals and shape the deB
tiny of tho farm boys and girls, nnd
If hit Is fitted by nnturo for tho taosk,
not only will tho results of his ef
forts he reflected In tho pupils, but
gradually tho whole community will
bo leavened with a now ambition for
He can organlzo around tho school
tho main interest!) of tho boys and
girls nnd develop Uio Impulse for co-
operation, which In tlmo will dlsplaco
tho old computltlvo individualism and
maku rural social llfo more congenial
nnd satisfying. Tho possibilities for
making tho rural school tho social
and economic center of the commu
nity nra alrost endless, and tho facul
ties of tho rural teacher may havo
full play, for it will take all his tlmo
and Ingenuity if ho attains tho full
meuHitro of success.
Must Do Community Leader.
A notud college professor recently
mild that throo things are now re
quired of n rural tcachor, Tho firs.
requirement is that ho must bo strong
enough to establish himself as a lead
or lit thu community In which ho lives
mid labors; second, that ho must have
a good grasp on thu organization and
management of tlto now and scluntlllc
farm ochnol nnd, third, that ho musl
show expert ability In dealing with
the modern rural school curriculum.
If ho lives up to tho opportunities of
fured him as u rural loader, ho will
train boys and girls distinctly for
rural llfo, not only by giving them
tho rudiments of agricultural tralnlug,
but by enabling thorn to see tho at
tractive sldo of farm life, and to rea
Ir.u that It is u sclontlflo biiNlnoiis, and
ono of tho most complex of all pro
fessions wl'h opportunities ns groat
as those of any other culling.
"School for Parsnts" Needed.
Tho duties of tho rural teacher are
moro varied and complicated than
thoso of tho city teacher, and he soino
times has to Include the parents In
directing his efforts for tho host ro
suits, in communities who re tho old
er population la opposed to any du
purture of tho younger generation
from established customs In either
social or economic llfo, their co-oper
ation can often ho secured hy calling
community meetings and Instructing
the iHtronts nu matters of community
Interest. It Is related thut a success
ful young leachnr In a remote local
ity had wot y. meetings attended by
parents of his pupils, which finally
evolved into it "echnol for parents'
In which they wero taught how to live
a community Ufa In Its broadest and
Social Features Essential,
Tho successful rural school Is the
vital socitti and economic ennter of
tho community and thu successful
rural teach r Is tho oae who realizes
that 1 1 to responsibility of training lo
cat loaders for tho future devolves
upon him. Organized play, Inter
community nihilities, community fes-
tlvitlH, lycuttm and debating clubs, Y.
M. 0 A 'a. with ocrnnlomil neighbor
hood entertainments, utilizing homo
talent, contests In cooking and various
other phases of home oconomlcs, ta
corn und hog clubs and other ngrlcul
turul itotlvltles aru a few of thimeth
oils employed by thu succeesful rural
teacher lit stimulating Interest and
enthusiasm while teaching them the
fundamental principles of successful
Farming Is n business proposition
und tho farmer is tho biggest business
mini in business.
Don't forget tho faithful old friend
tho horse remember he Is prone to
become tired as well as yourself.
Some of the world's first gentleme i
and scholars and patriots were farm-1
era utul today some of tha world' best!
thought Is given to farming,
I Will Give $1000
If I Fail to Cure
Any Cnnoer or Tumor. Noknlfe.no
pain, no pay until cured. Any lump
In Woman' breast la aanea if hani!
It nlwuya poisons deep glanda under the
nrin uuu Kiini quicKiy.
Anv tumor, lumn.or sorni
on thu Up, face or body
long la cancer. An Island
plant plaster nnd blood (
lIfic malta the cure. Writ
ten abaoluta guaiaalre. ISO
le book Mnt ttr. IVatlnw.
I . kouu.ua .Kt Ibi1I. "atrlcllr reliable.
AMreu Did Dr. & Mrs. Br. Chatto t Ca
43S ValtocU Si San 1'ianclaco, Cal. W4y mill
to aomroaa nllh caatar, U S. caocar cute.
RUVIEWS LEGAL BLANKS
The following list of legal blanks
are kept for sale at this ottice and
outers win oe arnica as me uemauu
il. i i .a l I
Warranty deeds, Ottit Claim
Deetls, Kenlty and Chattel Mort-
Quos, Satisfaction of Mortcaues.
Contracts for Sale of Realty, Bills
of Sale, I.euscs.
The United States Commis
sioner of Education has of late
come in for considerable criti
cism. because of an indorsement
in his recent Annual Report, of
sex hygiene lor tne nuunc
This is not surprising
of the widespread re
to this attempted in
in our popular educa
Lending statesmen, educators,
clergymen, and even physicians
of national reputation, are on
record as being uncompromising
in their opposition. I'Jx-Presi
dent Taft. in addressing the
graduates of the Pierce Business
School of Philadelphia, held tha
pursuit of education in sex hy
giene is full of dangers, if car
ried on m tho general pubh
schools. "I deny," he said
that the socallcd nrudishncss
and avoidance of nasty subjects
n the last generation has ever
blinded any substantial number
of girls or boys to the wicked
ness of vice, or made them
easier victims oi temptation
Governor Edward F. Dunne,
of Illinois, in a letter addressed
to the President of the State
University, expressed the con
vtction that the teaching ot sex
hygiene "will induce rather than
suppress immorality and un
chastity." "Personally." Bait
Governor Dunne," "I would not
permit my young and innocent
daughters to be sent to either a
public or private Bchool where
sex hygiene is discussed in pub
lie, in their hearing and in the
hearing of children of their ten
dor age. "
Ex-Governor Joseph W. I'olk
of Missouri, who is now such a
prominent figure in Federal in
vestigation work, is on rccorr
as strongly opposed to this tiro
iioseu innovation, uiunon onus
P. Anderson, of Chicago, Hev.
George P. Williams. D. D.. of
Honcovieri of the San Francisco
public schools, and President
Tiernoy of Woodstock College,
Maryland, are among the dis
tinguished clergymen and educa
tors who have registered their
protests; while the objections
advanced by such men as Dr.
Howell T. Pershing, an alienist
of nation wide repute, and Dr.
Richard C. Cabot of Harvard
Medical School, arc highly
significant, coming as they do
from trained thinkers whoso
conclusions are based on crltica
Friends of our public schools
should hesitate long hoforo in
doming a subject that arouses
such pronounced opposition from
leading thinkers representing
ninny shades of opinion, ant
most sensiDio persons, will no
doubt agree with those citizens
who deplore the hasty action of
the United States Commissioner
of Education in indorsing teach
ings and theories that, if I in
troduced into tho public schools.
would impair tho usefulness of
these institutions, by impelling
many consecutions citizens to
tako their children from the
public schools, as Governor
Dunno declares he would do if
sex hygiene wcro taught. Pub
lished by request.
Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollars
Rewatd for any caso of Cntnrrh
that cannot bo cured by Hall's
V. J. CHKNEV A CO., Toledo, O.
Wr. the unilerBlunml. Imvn known P. J
Chrney for Ilia Inst 1J rears, niul bellevii
him Perfectly honorable In sit builnvM
trnninctlon and llnnnclnlly able to earn-
out any obligation tiimle by hla tlrm.
NATION A 1, HANK OF COMMKItl'K.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ta taken Internally.
acting directly upon Die bloml ami uni
corn aurfacra of the system, Teatlmontala
sent free, t'rlre 75 cents per bottle. Sold
by all DrussUta.
1 k nan i-ainii- I'liia lor cunuviluu.
THE MERRIArVI WEBSTER
Tho Only New tmabridgod. die
Monury iu luany vera.
Contains tho pit It nnd essence
or nn untnoritativo library.
Covora ovory Hold of kaovl
odgo. An Enoyolopodia iu n
Tho Only Diotionnry with tho
iVetr DlvMvtl I'lito,
400,000 Words. 2700 ragos.
0000 Illustrations. Costuoarly
half a million dollars.
Lot us toll you about this most
romarkablo siuglo volumo.
Writo for earn plo
paaoa, lull por-
tPianb J7nstructioft I
Studio 40-1 Alta Street.
Ucgltiuet a specialty
iiipc ll H rkli r i nam
Phuaa ColuMbU 7 f
In the Circuit Court of the State or
Orctioii for Multnomah County,
riiiliiaiihi bcMiitiy CnuitMiiy, n corpor
ation, 1'liilnlllT, vs. llcrtlia (jtiitiu ami
I'imicis M. JJuliiu, her husband, ami S.
J. Kamitisky, Defendants.
To llertha jjmiin, I'raucis M. Qulitii,
Iter IiikImuiIi anil S. J. KoinlmUy, De
fendant: In the mime nl the State of OrrKOu
you are hereby icnucstcd to appear am!
atikwer lo the complaint filed tiKsltut
you in tne aiMivu conned suit witm
six weeks twin (he date of the Itrst
tiiihlli'iitloii o( thu notice, to. wit: the Oth
day ol O. tuber, 1 U 1 1 : and if you fall
so to do, 'or w.tiit thereof, the plaintiff
win lake imminent anil iiecree
prayed lor In plaintiffs complaint, as
l'lr.t: That the plaiutilT have Itulu
iiietit uKaitut the defendants, llertha
Ouiuu anil I'raucis M. Qulnii, for the
sum of Twenty-five Hundred ($2600)
Dollars ami interest thereon at the rate
of eluht tier cent per annum until nahl
rout October 16. 1U13, (or the further
Mint of Three II utul red Thirty Dollars
(flKiO) ami Intercut thereon at the rate of
ten 1 10) per cent txr annum until laid
from March 1. 1014: ami for the further
sum of One Hundred Highly-five Dollars
(lo) toeellier wltli interest tlteteon un
til iKiid at the rate of ten (10) tier cent
iter auuutu from March 1, 1911, anil for
the further sum of Sixty-two Dollars and
Seventeen Cents t$S2.17) together will
interest thereon at tne rate ol eicht per
cent ner annum until paid irom July 17
ivi i, oiui tor uie lurtner sum ol inree
na . a . . a " 1Ia
Huudreil Dollars (800) as attorney's
ees ana tor planum' co&isauu uisuurse.
Second: That the nusl decree of
(orecloiiire for the sale of all of I)t or
Tract lettered "R" of St. Johns Heights
Aitilllton, situatea In tlie city ol (it.
Johns, Multnomah County, and State of
Oreeou, accordion to the duly recorded
pun iiiereor on uie lit me omce oi itte
County Clerk, Multnoniali County. Or
egou, be entered, and that the Sheriff
duly sell the same accordiui; to the law
and practice oi this Court.
Third: That the proceeds of the sale
be applied to the several sums of money
due the plaintiff, and that the defendants
ami eacn oi mem ami an persons claim
Uie under or llirouiili lite sani ileieml
ants subsequent to the date of the ex
ecutiou of the plaintiff's notes and mort
Katres iiixjii tne satd premises eltuer as
pitrcitasers or eiicumuruncera or other
wise, be barred and foreclosed of all
equity of redemption in the premises and
every part thereof, anil that the lien of
the luilKtueut of the defendant, S. J.
Kamitisky, be declureu to be subsequent
to and inferior to each ami to all of the
Ileus of the plaintiff's iiiortunees, and
that the sani uelemtant, S. J. Katn
iusky, and all persons claiming under or
turouKii him be barreil ami foreclosed
of all equity of redemption in and to
the said premises und every part there
l'ourth; That sale be made of the
said premises, und that execution issue
aeaiust the defendants, llertha Quiuu
'and I'raucis M. Quiuu and each of them,
lor any ticbcteucy wuttu may remain
I after applyiue all the proceeds of the
I sale of the said premises properly ap
plicable to the satisfaction of the judg-
Fifth: That the plaintiff or any paity
to this suit may become a purchaser at
said sale, and that the Sheriff shall issue
u certificate of sale to the purchaser of
the said premises and thereafter a
ShetiiT's deed if the same is not redeem
ed as provided by law, and that the pur
c1ium.t be let into possesion of the prem
ises upon the production of the Sheriff's
Be A Candidate
Someone in St. Johns can be the proud possessor of a
Someone may have a trip by rail or boat to the San
Franscisco Exposition and $50.00 Cash for Spending Money.
Someone may spend a week at the Exposition and
have $25.00 Spending Money.
Someone may have a $75.00 Columbia Grafanola;
Someone a $50.00 and Someone a $25.00 Grafanola.
Join the Contestants for the Journal Circulation and
The Votes Count; the only Competition is the Lents
Every purchase of 5c at our store entitles you
to 5 Votes.
Do your Trading at our store; influence your friends
in doing likewise and have them turn over their votes to
you. We Will Help You.
Be a candidate; spend an hour or two one day a week
soliciting sales for our store and reap in the coupons.
Many things such as Damascus Butter, Crown Flour
and Preferred Stock Goods Carry a Double Vote as the
manufacturers are in on this also. Be a Candidate.
certificate of sale thereof; Hint the tMaln
till have such other and further orders
anil relief as may to the Court seem equi
table and lust.
Sixth: That the plaintiff have
costs ami disbursements in this suit.
Service of this Summons is made upon
you by publication of the same in the
St. Johns Review, a weekly newspaper,
for six successive weeks by virtue of an
order signed by the Honorable V. N.
Gates, Judge of the above entitled Court,
on the 21tt day of August, 10M.
Date of 1st publication, Aug. 2d, 10M.
Date of last publication, Oct. Oth, 1014.
FURRY C. STROUD
Attorney for plaintiff,
First National Dank nidg.,
, St. Johns, Oregon,
City of St. Johns, Ore.
Sealed nronosuls will be re
ceived by tho undorsigncd at
his ofllco in tho City of St.
Johns. Oregon, until five o'clock
p. m., on tho sixth day of Octo
ber, 1914, for tho salo of tho
whole or any part of Bonds o
the City of St. Johns, issued un
dor Ordinance No. G18, at not
less than par and accrued in
Said Bonds to bo dated as fol
$ 4.801.G8. June 3. 191
8,169.52, , July 15, 1914
6.U17.U7, July 2U, 1914
12.128.67. Aug. 5. 1914
Amounting in all to 26,016.94.
All of said Bonds are issued in
denominations of Five Hundred
Dollars or less, and all of tho
said Bonds are payable ten years
fi J, .a- i r i ah
uiier umu oi sum uonas. ah
of said Bonds are Coupon Bonds
bearing interest at the rate of
six per cent payable semi-an
nually. subject to all the con
ditions imposed, directed and
stipulated by Section 131 of the
Charter of the City of St. Johns.
Ihe right is reserved to re
deem any and all Bonds at any
interest paying period at or
after one year after date.
All bids must be accompanied
by a certified check for two per
cent of the amount of tne bid,
and the satd check shall be pay
able to the City of St. Johns,
and the said check shall be re
tained by the City of St Johns
as damages in case tne bidder
to whom the Bonds are awarded
fails to accept and pay for the
same within nfteen days after
the acceptance of the bid.
Ihe money is to be paid and
tho Bonds are to be delivered at
St. Johns, Multnomah County,
The right is reserved by the
Council to reject any and all
bids. A. E. DUNSMORE.
Published in the St Johns
toview Sept 18, 25, Oct 2, 1914.
107 S Jersey Streot
Call up Columbia 92
Office Phone Columbia 24
Residence Phone Columbia 198
St. Johns Express, Transfer
and Storage Co.
Piano Moviug a Specialty. Haul
lug done to and from Portland
Residence 400 East Rlchraon
Office 103 North Jersey Street
Dally trips to Portland.
J. . AiKISON, Prop,
205 S. Jaraay Strst
See us for the Choicest Cuts ef
the Best Meats Obtainable.
Otto rated and family Trad SsJktUai.
T. P. WARD,
We buy or sell St. Johns Property
AlcKINNEY & DAVIS
List your property with us if you
desire to sell quickly
202 N. Jersey St. St. Johns
DR. FRANK F. CASSEDAY
Specialist la Wseuti of tat Eye, Ear, Nte,
Taroat aia uisjj
Operative and Medical Treatment
Expert Pitting of Glasses
51&-JI7 DcJkum Bldg., Third and Washington Sta.
aunra Main 231 ana a -4741- roruana. urc.
J. R. WEIMER
Transfer and Storage
W dsUver your arooda ta and f rasa
all pets of Portland, VaacouTor, Linn
tan. PortUad and SaburbaB Kxrtru
Ca., sltj doolc and ail peteta aeeMoilda
JOSEPH McCHESNEY, M. D.
Physician and Surf eon.
Day A Nbjht Offlca In UcChMnaj Uk.
DR. W. J, GILSTRAP
Physician and Surgaon
Glasses Accurately Fitted
Office Phone Col. 282 Ret. Phone Col. 1H
Offict Kooraad and 7 1'lral National Sauk Bids'.
Ktaldcncc 1 1 jo Wlllaiucilt Boulevard
ATTORNEY AT LAW
ST. JOHNS . . OREGON
PERRY C. STROUD
First National Dank Ouilding
ST. JOHNS . . . OREGON
THAD. T. PARKER
ATTORNBY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW
Rooms 7 aud 8
Holbrook DuildiuR ST. JOHNS
Phone Columbia 61
First National Bank bulldis.
ST. JOHNS, OREGON.
DR. J. VINTON SCOTT
Opw Ertnings and Suadajm bf Ap
plntment. Office Phone Columbia 140
Resident Phone Columbia 38
No. 186 I. O. O. r.
ST. JOHNS, OHeGON
MmU aah Monday arealBaT tat OsU IU
lows hall at 7 no. A cordial welcome ,lo
all visiting brothers. .
Cbaa. x. Tooley. Noble Grand
John J. Goodman, Vice Grand
V.C WNal. Kec. S.
Chaa. I.. Owen. Fin. Sec.
II. Y. Claik, Titai,
HOLMES LODGE NO. 101
KNIGHTS Of pvnAs:
Meets every Priday night at
7:30 o'clock in I. O.O, V
Hall. Visitors always wel-
A. W. FICKRL.C. C.
A. CARLNELSON.K. R. S.
DOMC DODGE NO. 132
A. r. and A. M.
on tirst Wednesdays 01
each month 1st Bklciw'
Hall, Visiters weleesac.
Chsi A, Fry, W. M,
A, W, toavla, re4J7,