Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 18, 1920, Page 9, Image 9

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City Editor Haiti 7070. 5S0-9S
Sunday Editor Main 7070. 5M0-M
Advertising Department. .Main 70H. 5B0-S5
Superintendent or Bidg. .Main 7070. 54J0-8J
HEILIO (Broadway at Taylor) "Tiger
Kpe." Thi atternoon and tonight.
BAKER (Alder at Eleventh) Baker Stock
company in "The Very Idea." This aft
ernoon and tonight.
LYRIC (Broadway at Morrison) Musical
comedy. "Frolics, of the Day." .Three
shows dally, 2. 7 and 9 P. M.
HIPPODROME (Broadway at Tamhlll)
Vaudeville and moving pictures, z to o,
6:-S to 11 P. M. Saturdays, Sundays
and holidays contlnudus, 1:13 to 11 P. M.
PAXTAGES (Broadway at Alder) Vaude
ville. Three shows daily, 2. 7 and :W
P. M.
Loiterer Carries Moon-shine.
"When Tony Tynbick loitered in the
soadows near Fourth' and Everett
streets and watched Patrolmen Horton
and Seitzinger approach the telephone
box to turn in their (hourly report
Thursday night, he displayed so much
Interest that the suspicion of the
police was aroused. Tynbick began to
move on down the street when ne
discovered that they were actually
' using the telephone, but the police
cut shbrt their call and raced around
the block the opposite way. meeting
him at the corner. Tynbick's actions
'were thoroughly explained when the
'police found eight pints of moon
shine on him. He was fined $50 and
sentenced to seven days in jail in
Judge Rossman's court yesterday.
Robbert op Chinese Denied. Pleas
of not guilty were entered yesterday
by Thomas G. Cullen and Robert
Campbell, arraigned before Presiding
' Judge Tazwell on a charge of robbing
the home of Ding Wing, Chinese mer
chant living on Salmon street, near
Fourth. The trial of Cullen will begin
Monday in the circuit court and will
be followed by that of his alleged ac
complice. Tom Garland is acting as
attorney for the defendants. The rob
bery took place while the Chinese
family was away from home, it is
alleged that the men entered the
house at night, took a safe and plac
ing it in a trunk, carried it away in
a waiting automobile. In the safe
was money amounting to Jl05.
Carols ChriStmas Feature. Carol
lng has become an important feature
of Christmas celebrations and Port
land community service, under the
leadership of Walter Jenkins, is en
deavoring to have 5000 carolers on
the streets Christmas eve. There has
been a great demand for the carols,
but there 'are still several thousand
of these to be had by calling at the
Community Service office, 436 North
western Bank building. Mr. Jenkins
has arranged for community service
to co-operate with the European
relief drive in securing funds for the
starving children in Europe and any
money given to the carolers on Christ
mas eve will be turned over to the
European relief drive committee.
Heavy Damages Awarded. Twenty
five thousand dollars damages, one
of th largest amounts allowed by a
jury in the Multnomah circuit court
in recent years, was granted yester
day to Walter Davis, formerly an
engineer for the Southern Pacific.
The plaintiff had originally asked for
$ 04.000. He was represented by
Chiwter Sheppard. On May 31, 191S,
David was severely scalded in a train
collision near Oswego while on his
.regular run. The cause of the ac
cident was set forth ia unusual word
ing of train orders.
Mob CnASEs Alleged Thief. Roy
Stat ley, 30, distanced a mob of 50 or
morn pursuers for several blocks
through the crowded streets about 1
o'clock yesterday after he had been
accused of pulling a carton or cigar
ettes from a truck in front of 9
Third street Stanley stopped dead
in his tracks; however, when InspeC'
tor Van Dusen discharged his revolve
in the air. The police said Stanley
showed unmistakable signs ot being
a drug addict and declared that he
wxs under the influence of dru;
the time.
Auditorium Manager Has Aid.
Tom R. Radcliffe has been selected
assistant manager of the public audi
torium, according to announcement
made yesterday by Hal M. White,
manager. Mr. Radcliffe has served
as treasurer of the auditorium for
four years and will continue in that
capacity, it is announced. The pur
pose of creating the new position was
to have some person in authority at
the auditorium at all times. No in
crease in salary is provided under the
Countt Aid Given Monet Lender.
. County aid amounting to $600.68 was
given to the family of the late Joseph
Strcmel before it was learned that the
roan had money loaned out to a church
at interest The period of what was
thought financial distress by county
officials covered a period of nearly a
year. Commissioners decided yester
day to file a formal demand for the
amount against the administratrix of
the estate. Hazel Berntce Gilbert.
Fairview Election Called. An
election is to be called for December
31, it was decided yesterday by the
school boundary board, to determine
whether or not Fairview district is
to bo made part of the union high
school district at Gresham. This is
the second time the long-fought over
question has been voted on by the
Four Millions .to Go East. Four
' million dollars will be sent to Wash
ington, D. C, today by, the United
States Spruce Production corporation
to apply on its bonded indebtedness.
It will go to the United States
treasury. There is a total outstand
ing bonded indebtedness against the
corporation of 25,000,000.
Civic League to Hear op Christmas.
"Christmas in Foreign Lands" will
Te the subject discussed at the lunch
eon of the civic league at the Benson
hotel today. The consuls of various
foreign countries will be speakers.
Mrs. Lee Davenport will be chairman
of the day. There will be Christmas
music by Miss Ruth Agnew.
Gresham to Pave Streets. Applica
tion has been made to the county
commissioners Dy tne oity of Gresham
. for purchase of 125 cubic yards' of
gravel for use on the streets of the
town. This rock would Be .taken from
the county gravel pit near Gresham.
Gillette auto-Strop shaving seta
Ivory mirrors, hair brushes, manicure
eets. Genco razors, military brushes,
perfumery sets, fine writing paper.
always appreciated, unristmas girtm
Lewts-Stenger. 10 th and Morrison.
Adv. .
Mistetoe Trip Tomorrow. The
Trails club of Oregon will leave on
7:40 A. M. Southern Pacific train
I' ourth-street station tomorrow, for
Kewberg. The walk will be about six
miles long. The hikers will return to
Portland about 5:30 P. M.
Do Mot Forokt to call up East 3081
when you want the Salvation Army
auto-truck to call for cast-off cloth
ing, magaxines, newspapers, furniture,
etc Ad-iress 24-2S Union are. Major
John Bree. district officer. Adv.
Razors, hollow ground and hone,
shears and safety razor blades, etc,
sharpened by expert grinder, 86 6th.
between Stark and Oak. Open even
ings. Adv.
Non-Catholics are invited to buy
their real Christmas gifts at Catholic
store, 462 Washington street, between
13th and 14th streets. Catholics also
Invited. Open evenings. Adv.
Fine old growth fir wood for sale,
four-foot, $10 cord; 16-inch wood,
$11.50; delivered Immediately. Main
1492. Adv.
Open evenings) until 9 o'clock, for
your convenience. Woodard, Clarke &
Co- Alder and Weat Park. Adv.
treasurers from as many counties in
the state were In session at the court
house yesterday afternoon, discuss
ing various measures affecting their
duties. They will reconvene in the
office of County Treasurer Lewis of
Multnomah county at 10 o'clock this
morning. Officers of the County
Treasurers' association . are: Presi
dent, D. G. Drager, Marlon county;
A C. Walker, vice-president, Jackson
counfy; secretary, Nellie M. Dodson,
Tamhlll county; treasurer, George S.
Calhoun; Josephine county. Others In
attendance are: F. L. Barret, Wasco,
county; Ella T. Clayton, Wallowa
county; Eliza M. Pierson, . Baker;
Lenore Powell, Linn county; R. S.
Jordan, Crook county; F. L. Peterson,
Wasco. ,
Storm Makes Little Headway.
The storm reported by the weather
bureau to be hovering off the British
Columbia coast had held In practi
cally the. same position for 24 hours
last night and was still centered off
Triangle island, throughathe barome
ter was falling steadily at Portland
Southwest etorm warnings, ordered
Thursday night, were still flying and
an additional warning was extended
to vessels bound for the orient, which,
taking the great circle route past the
Aleutian islands, would plow through
the storm center. The wind at North
Head held steadily throughout the
day and was blowing from 30 to 35
miles an hour last njghtr
Christmas Chickens Stolen. Mrs.
William Neubauer, 945- Front street,
had three red chickens and two white
ones last week. They were stolen.
Yesterday Mrs. Neubauer missed a
meat roaster, a bottle of milk and a
fine roaet from her-back- porch. She
reported the thefts to the police, say
ing she expected the thief to 'make
another visit. Mrs. Neubauer, it was
said, intended roasting the red chick
ens with oyster dressing, and frying
the white ones, for Christmas. The
thief will probably find material for
the dressing and butter for frying at
his next visit, say the police, includ
ing an officer to welcome him.
Alleged Distiller Bound Over.
Hugo Meyerhoffer, arrested this week
at Mount Angel, Or., on a charge of
violating the national prohibition act,
appeared yesterday In Portland be
fore Kenneth Frazer, United States
commissioner, and was released under
$500 bonds to insure his appearance
before the grand Jury. According to
prohibition officers, when they made,
the arrest- Meyerhoffer was operating
a highly efficient still that he had im
ported from the east He was taken
to Salem and there held In jail until
he could be brought to Portland.
Two Face Larceny Charges. More
than $250 worth of loot, consisting
mostly of expensive lingerie, alleged
to have been stolen from the Meier &
Frank store was recovered yesterday
by Inspectors Hyde and Abbott and a
Burns operator when they arrested
Albert Salgado and Ernest Webber in
lodging house at Aider and West
Park streets. Both men are held on
charges of larceny from a store. H'hey
are said to have confessed. Opera
tions of the pair, the police say, cover
a period of 10 days or more.
Free Lover Held Insane. JohnM.
Herman Jr., advocate of communal
marriages, yesterday was found In
sane by an examining board and
ordered sent to the eastern Oregon
state hospital at Pendleton. The
complaint was lodged against him by
Charles B. Welter, postoffice lnspec
tor, who alleged the man had sen
obscene literature throughth mails.
Herman had been a school teacher at
Wallowa. It was learned that he has
been confined in asylums three times.
He has a wife and two children.
Crossing Protection Asked. Gov
ernor Olcottundoubtedly would urge
with all the power it his command
German Citizen Says' Spouse
' Insylted Him.
F. G. Grosshans Alleges Wife and
Her Relatives Took Exception
to His Nationality.
passage of. a lajv compelling drivers
or vehicles to stop oeiore passing over
grade crossings. If he would take- a
nae in an engine uau aim see -wuai
chances people will . take in trying
to race over ahead of fast-running
trains, according to a group of engi
neers of the Southern Pacific lines
in Oregon. They have written to him,
asking his consideration of the sub
ject a a safety feature.
Mrs. Htland Reported Better.
Mrs. E. Hyland,' who swallowed poison
in her room at the Hotel Portland
late Thursday night, in an apparent
attempt to commit suicide, was re
ported out of danger yesterday after
noon. She ws rushed to Good
Samaritan hospital when it was
learned she had taken the poison. No
explanation has been advanced for
the act except that she1 was despond
ent. Mrs. Hyland came to Portland a
few days ago.
Drinker Given Jail Sentence.-
Admission that he had been drinking
failed to clear Lynn Gillett when he
was arraigned in the municipal court
on a cr.svrge of tampering with an
other mat. t automobile yesterday. He
was given - sentence of 30 days in
jail. Gillett was arrested recently by
Lieutenant Thatcher for starting an
automobile which le found standing
in front of the Ma. lory hotel.
Brakeman Asks $50,000. Suit for
$50,000 general damages, lost salary.
doctors bills and costs was begun
yesterday by William B. Hall against
the O.-W. R. Sc. N. Co., by which he
was employed as a brakeman. In an
accident August 4, near Union Junc
tion, when 21 cars were derailed he
was thrown in the wreckage when he
attempted to jump from the train and
was seriously injured.
Board to Ignore Lawyers. After
two attorneys had made separate
claims to the county commissioners
for settlement for the death of Thomas
J. Birchard, bridge tender, who was
killed on the Burnside bridge Octo
ber 3, the board decided yesterday
they would deal only with the family.
No action was taken until relatives
could be consulted.
Damage Suit for $7500 Filed.
Suit for $7500 damages was brought
yesterday against Ed Tonkin and A.
R. French bv Helmi Lemere. an nri-
mlnlstratrix of the estate of George
Ruckonen, 4-year-old child who was
killed in an accident July 4. The
youngster was struck by a sight
seeing automobile, property of the
defendants, near Mist Falls.
Sugar Drops 60 Cents. Sugar
prices declined 50 cents a hundred at
wholesale yesterday. Jobbers are now
asking $9 a sack for cane granulated
and tS.80 for beet sugar. As the
eastern markets are weaker, further
declines in sugar prices are expected,
master EatchNell has been absent from
his office in the courthouse several
days, owing to a slight heart attack.
His comdition wasv much improved
yesterday and he was expected to be
back at his duties shortly.
Non-Support Is Charged. Henry
Myers, wanted In Salt Lake City, was
arrested yesterday in Portland by
deputy sheriffs and will be returned
to Utah. He is to face a charge of
non-support. ,
Kemmereb Coal. Carbon Coal Co.
mine agents East 1188. Adv
Dr. IL M. Greene has returned.
F. G. Grosshans, a German citizen,
yesterday filed suit for divorce from
his .wife, Leota Grosshans, alleging
that she and her relatives called him
a "nun" and otherwise insulted him
on account of his nationality. The
couple were married in 1917, and at
that time, Mr. Grosshans said, he did
pot think the world war would react
on his domestic lite.
Mr. Grosshans alleged that his wife
left him twice and later returned to
him. In his complaint he declared
that life became unendurable and
that he decided to return to Germany
and go into business with his father.
He left for that country just a year
ago. Conditions did not seem favor
able, and he left his wife here, wru
ng her letters, which he alleged were
hold up to ridicule. Upon his return
to Portland in June, he alleged that
these affectionate notes were read
over and scoffed at in bis presence
by the family.
Conduct Is Described.
The last straw, the plaintiff de
clared, was forthcoming on August
10, when he said he learned his father
was dying. While he wrote a letter
to his mother, he alleged his wife
and her parents came into the room
and stood around, referring to him as
a. "grouch" and "kill-joy.
Charges .that her husband, N.
Meleen, a drugless healer, partially
lived off the property of his wife,
Caroline V. Meleen, were made in an
other divorce complaint. Mrs. Meleen
is 60 years of age and her husband
is ten years younger. -They were
married May-8, 1919, when, accordln
to the complaint, Mrs. Meleen owned
a home, income-bearing real estate
and an automobile. She alleged that
she paid the household expenses an
that all her spouse contributed was
upkeep of the machine and .fuel for
the house. .
Offer to Iieave Alleged.
The complaint further alleges that
when asked to contribute to other ex
penses, Meleen twice said that if his
wife would give him half of her prop
erty he would leave. She asked th
ho be ejected from, the home and that
her name of Caroline A. Virgel be
Cruelty also was charged.- Mrs. Me
leen alleged in a fit of anger the de
fendant ran his fist through the door
of a kitchen cupboard and on another
occasion crushed a dish in his hand
to illustrate his power to crasa one
who came between him and his de
sires. , ' -
Non-support was charged by Su
san Leonard, who has twice married
Edward Leonard. She' was divorced
from the defendant in 1913 and was
again wedded to him the following
liarry A. Brubaker filed suit for
divorce and charges Henrietta Bru
baker with desertion. '
Neckwear such as he selects' for him-
self. Rich color effects. Handsome ;
fabrics. .
Ellison - White presents Frederick
Warde, noted actor, in story of his
life experiences. Auditorium, Satur
day evening. December 18. 'Admission
$1.10, 85c, 55c. Seat sale Meier &
Frank's beginning December 16. Adv
Ashland Egg Market Declines.
A6HDAND; Or., Dec. 17. (Special.)
The egg market coming through
the local AshDelient society dropped
off considerably during the last
month on -account of the first cold
weather of the season. Eight hun
dred and twenty-twodozen eggs were
brought into the-- fruit association
building during November and found
a ready market at To cents a dozen.
The number of eggs disposed of eacb
Saturday of the month were: -November
8, 14 dozen; November 13,
213 dozen; November 20; 224 dozen;
November 27, 171 dozfn. j
Stevens Uost Elects Officers.
BEND , Dec. 17. (Special.)
Without VMosition, Frank R. Prince
was electw last night by Percy A.
Stevens Potit, No. 4, American legion,
as commander for the coming year;
Earl B. Houston was chosen vice-
commander; Frank H. Knowles, ad
jutant; Charles G. Wilson, finance of
ficer; Dr. L. W. Gatchell, historian,
and Clarence H. Knowles, Charles W.
Srskine, Henry N. Fowler, P. Pierson
and M. W. Wagner, members of the
executive comr ".tee. The post has a
membership of nearly 200.
Don't invest in alumi
num cooking utensils just
now. .
Complete sets are going
to be given away next
week. ' .
Don't buy your turkey
just yet.
Real turkeys are going
to be given away next
week. . x
Sunday's Oregonian will
Meanwhile: WAIT!
,:. : ' .... v .'.
, 25 LESS
Christmas Special!
'' $1.15 or 3 for $3
$2 to $6 Neckwear, including Silk Knit Ties ; $
Silk-Knitfed Mufflers in beauti
ful color combinations; $7J0 grade
now $5. 65. '
Give him a Hat Order for the
universally becoming Velour Hats.
U0J00 grade now $70, ,' .
Gifts Holly Boxed, if desired.
- Exclusive Kuppenheimer House in Portland .
Morrison at Fourth ... . ., S. & H. Stamps Given
Precautions to Be Taken, to Guard
. Against Weevil Being Shipped
v Across State lane.
All strawberry plants shipped to
California hereafter will first be care
fully inspected here by experts, the
state horticultural board decided yes
terday." California buyers will ac
cept none but inspected plants which
have been reinspected after being re
ceived in the southern state.
These precautions were decided
upon yesterday to aid in guaranteeing
good, clean plants free irom weevn,
it was explained at the meeting. D.
A. Strong, representing the quaran
tine officers in California, was pres
ent yesterday. He explained that the
quarantine was placed on Oregon
strawberry plants when 30 acres of
plants in Alameda county, Cal., were
found to be infested with weevil.
The plants were traced to Oregon in
a district nortn oi MCiuinnviiie, ne
Inspection of the strawberry fields
of Clackamas. Washington, Columbia
and Tillamook counties will begin
at once. This work will be carried
on by B. D. Fulton, an expert from
the Oregon Agricultural college, to
gether with the inspectors in each
district. Each shipper must have a
clearing . certificate from' the state
horticultural . board before his ship
ments will be received in California.
D, A. Lovitt of the Oregon experi
ment station at Corvallis; Charles A.
Park, .president of the board: Colonel
Henry E. Dosch, secretary; H. C. At-
well, commissioner of this district;
J. A. . Stansberry, state
Charles N. Walker, county inspector; J
a Christmas programme in the nor
mal chapel here Wednesday. The
first number on the programme was
a rollcall, to which all pupils re
sponded by reciting Christmas mem
ory gems, ffhe entertainment includ
ed dialogues, monologues, duets, so
los, dances, etc. This was one of the
most successful entertainments ever
given by children of the training
Prospects for 1925 Event Discussed
by Press Club.
Prospects for the international ex
position heldg in Portland in
1925 were discussed at the regular
weekly luncheon of the Press club in
the Tyrolean room of the Benson
hotel yesterday. , .
F. E. Beach, president ' of the 'Co
lumbia Hydro-Electric league, which
advocates the exposition- project,
called attention to the facilties of
Portland as a site for the exposition.
H. E. Heed, Multnomah county as
sessor and former secretary of the
Lewis and Clark exposition, spoke on
the value of such an event toi the
prosperity of a city.
A resolution pledging the support
of the Press club to the movement
was adopted.
cial.) At the Methodist parsonage on 1
Wednesday afternoon occurred the
wedding of Georgia Leah Thompson,
daughter of MrsrtEmma Rhodes, and
Reuben Randall. Rev. M. R. Gallagher-
performed the ceremony in
the presence' of a few friends. The
young couple will make their home
on the ranch of the bridegroom near
We -wish to acknowledge our deep
appreciation to our many friends for
their kind thoughts during the de
parture of oirr beloved son and brother,
Leon C. Hudleson, and for the beauti
ful floral offerings.
Mrs. C. C. Hudleson.
Adv. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Hudleson.
Judge McCamant ,Sajs Socialism
' Proved Unsuccessful in 162 0.
I White Temple
I . . ' ocso:
REV. M. E. DODD, D. Hi
I , . Pastor of
Flrxt RaptlNt Church
Shreveport, La.
Pastor .of
Calvary Baptist Church
Los Angeles, Cal.
1 REV. W. B. H1XSO-V, D. D.
Pastor of
East Side BaptUt Church
Portland. Or.
Will be associated as gospel
preachers and Biblo teachers in a
I Baptist rally and conference
- i i n -ir ----'- ' --- - .
Dr. Louis Albert Banks
Orator, Author, Evangelist
Hear Dr. Louis Albert Banks at
White Temple Sunday, 11 A. M., or
; First Christian Church, 7:30 P. M.
A big soul, a big brain, a big body, a big faith, a sunny,
face, a hearty laugh. A big message. Hear him!
' "The first trial of communism and
socialism In America took place. as
early as 1620 when the Pilgrims
landed in Massachusetts from the
Mayflower," Wallace McCamant told s January second to ninth, and the
weeK intervening.
an audience of City club members at
their regular weekly luncheon yes
terday in the crystal room of the
inspector; (Benson hotel.
It Droved a failure there and with-
S. P. Hall, county agent and 40 gTow- I in a few years the founders of the
ers of nearby counties attended the colony found it necessary to initiate
meeting yesterday in the courthouse
Students Give Entertainment.
MONMOUTH, Or.. Dec. ' 17. (Spe
cial.) The seventh and eighth grade
pupils of Miss Katherine Arbuthnot,
principal of .the Independence Train
ing school for normal students, gave
some system ot separate property
righfs. This is but one of the many
interesting phases ot the development
of this historical colony that appeals
to the American of today."
I Under the direction of the Baptist
National Committee on Christian
All Christian people and all others
i interested in Bible study" cordially
i invited to participate. .
What About Enforced
Sunday Rest?"
Has Christ Delegated Such Authority to Men? Shall the Liberty
Bought by the Blood of Our Forefathers Be Restricted?
Sunday Night, December 19, 7:45 o'Clock
Corner Tenth and Taylor
Special Musical Programme
Stories of Origin of Old Hymn
Male Quartet Congregational Sing
Professor I. C. Colcord, Director
Seats Free Public Invited
Prineville Rancher Weds.
PRINEVILLE. Or., Dec. 17. (Spe-
Hazelwood Candy
for Christmas
friends should be placed now, and by all means
, before December 20. ... ' -
HAZELWOOD CANDIES in attractive holiday
packages make most appropriate gifts which are
always appreciated. ,
', Our Oregon Chocolates '
Mexican Chews, Home-made Specials
and Supreme Variety'
Are All Exceptional Packages
Twelfth and Alder Streets
The Pastor
will use Christmas
Topics at both
services. 1
10:3Q A. M.
7:30 P. M. ;
The Choir will sing
Christmas Carols at
the morning service.
: Confectionery and Restaurant
'388 Washington Street -. '127 Broadway
occupies his pulpit
for first time .
in two months.
10:30 A. M. 7:30 P. M.
Special Music '
Divine Healing
John G. Lake, Overseer
Has undertaken to make Portland the healthiest city in
.the United States. A company of Portland's Business
Men are assisting in this great undertaking. The co
operation of every resictent is desired. Dr. Lake an
nounces a series of addresses beginning Sunday, 3 P. M.,
also 8 P. M. every night. Subject of this course of lec
tures is "Our Aim, Practice and Purpose." Healing
Rooms open for personal and private ministry every
week day from 10 A. M. to 10 P. M.
Their Origin and History
Ecclesiastical and Civil
Considered at
Sixth and Montgomery
SUNDAY, 7:45 P. M.
Interested? Come
Bdwy. 4280. S32-40, !
Baptist Church
E. 20th and Salmon Sts.
Walter Benwell Hinson, D. D.,
11:00 A. M-'CharioU of Fire"
7:30 P. M "A Soul to Let
(Sunnyside or Hawthorne Car)
Park and Madixon Sis.
Broadway and IJ cars to block
of church.
11 A. M. Special Pilgrim Anni
versary Sermon by Dr. Mc
Elveen "A Picture Album of
Old and New Pilgrims."
3:30 P. M. Sacred Concert by
Portland Boys' Chorus.
6:30 P. M. Union Endeavor
Christmas Party.
7:30 P. M. Oran Recital.
7:45 P. M. Christmas Musical
'Service and Sermon by Dr.
McElveen "Gcttinj Ready
for Christmas."
Quartet and Chorus of 80 Voices.
Wanted Chairs to Cane
by School for Blind
12th St. at Taylor
Walking Distance from
Rev. Joshua Stansficld, D. D.,
Morning: Service, 10:30
"Christ and Democracy"
Evening Service, 7:45
"Joy to the World"
Large chorus choir.
Sunday School, 12:15.
Epworth League, 6:30.
Prayer Service every Thursday
evening at 7:45.
R4 Th Ortsonlan classified