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THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, JANUARY 7, 1917.
InHitle the tirrman Kmplre, by Herbert
Bayard Swope. 2. IlltiBtrated. The Cen
tury Co., New York city.
Mr. Swope made a three months' trip
fhrouirh war-disciplined Germany in
the latter part of 1916. and thia his
book is just issued from the printing
presses. It is a cautious, searching
Inquiry of a trained newspaper re
porter of the New York World, as to
the manner in which Germany and her
allies are sustaining themselves after
more than two years of war.
The book makes unusually interest
ing reading, and frank opinions are
openly expressed. One great merit Mr.
Swope has as an observer he does not
take either side whether for or against
German, and makes no hide-bound pre
diction as to what nation shall emerge
eventually as victor in the present war.
James W. Gerard, our Ambassador to
the German empire, writes as a fore
ward: '"The facts and impressions con
tained in this book, gathered 'first
hand by the author, whose friendship
I value and whose professional equip
ment I admire, form an important con
tribution to contemporaneous history
and possess a referential value for the
future. No subject today is more vital
or worthier of serious attention."
If the German allies win. If the
entente allies win. These are the two
central thoughts of the entire volume.
These extracts show a few of Mr.
"The attitude of the German peo
ple toward the big men of the govern
ment is curiously mixed. I could not
find one single dissonate note in the
chorus of support, sympathy, admira
tion, and affection that the Kaiser's
name always calls out. The people go
wild over von Hindenburg he is their
Idol. Mackensen is another who Is en
shrined. Falkenhayn was always
rather distrusted. Bethmann-Hollweg
Is pitied, and his good intentions are
appreciated, although there is a belief
that he lacks force.
"Von Jagow, the ex -Secretary of
Foreign Affairs, seems to lack the con
fidence of the public. He is looked
upon as a relic of the old school of Ger
man diplomacy, to which the Germans
attribute a large share of their present
misfortunes. Jagow Is of a subtle,
casuistic, indirect Metternich type, and
because of the Germans' lack of con
fidence In their diplomatic corps, this
ultra-diplomatio type Is no longer pop
ular In the empire.
"On the other hand, ZImmermann,
who was chief permanent Under-Se"c-retary
of Foreign Affairs, and suc
ceeded Jagow as Chief Secretary, is
a man of the people big, broad, sim
ple, direct, forceful and magnetic. He
is the man who will bulk big on the
German stage when It is reset by the
Liberals, who are now engaged in a
life-and-death struggle with the Con
servatives for the fatherland. Count
von Bernstorff, Ambassador at Wash
ington, D. C, under attack by his per
sonal enemlej at the outbreak of the
war, has now won the approval of his
government and the people by his work
In this country.
TJpon my arrival at the Hotel Ad
Ion in Berlin I was provided with meat-and-bread
cards. The bread-cards had
little tabs on them, each calling for
25 grams of kriegsbrot (war bread
made of a mixture of wheat flour, corn
flour and potato meal, looking and
tasting like our ordinary rye bread).
Each tab was good for a slice of bread.
A roll required two tabs, or 50 grams.
The meat-cards entitled one to a slice
and a half, or 75 grams daily. The
meatless days are Tuesdays and Fri
days. In compensation the days upon
which one can obtain butter are also
Tuesday and Fridays. Fats for frying
can be had on Mondays and Thursdays.
"Tn the hotels and restaurants sugar
and cream are not served. In place of
sugar little particles of saccharine are
given, and in the place of cream a
thin-skimmed milk. The cream and
sugar are kept for hospital use. While
it is possible to regulate the service of
meats and butters tn a restaurant it is
not so easy to do so In households,
and so the system for the householders
"Every family Is given a card call-
Ins- for the quantity to- which Its size
entitles it, and then these cards are
used on etated days at the various
markets. Every family has a regular
day on which it buys its meat supplies
for the week. This is to prevent the
outcner Demg loaaea aown wrtn an un.
necessarily great supply. He stocks
' Just the amount he knows his various
customers will require, and for which
they present their cards, which he in
turn presents to the central govern-?
mental supply station on renewing his
"Throughout Germany today the
hatred for America Is bitter and deep.
It is palpable and weighs one down.
All the resentment, all the blind fury
Germany once reserved for England
alone have been expanded to include
us, and have been accentuated In the
"The Germans have an outlet for
their feelings against England. They
.express themselves on the battlefields
md through the Zermelins and sub
marines, but against America they'lack
a. method of registering their enmity.
And to this bitterness that cannot be
poured out, has struck in and satur
ated the whole empire.
"Trie chagrin and humiliation of their
failure to end the war before now
through victory is visited upon Amer
1ca. The failure gave birth to hatred.
Throughout the length and breadth of
Germany the belief la certain and un
qualified that had It not been for
American moral and physical help to
the allies the war would long since
have been over. With magnificent die
regard of the checks and reverses, both
military and economic, that Germany
has suffered at the hands of the allies,
her sons, from top to bottom, say that
only America is to blame for the fact
that the war is now well Into its third
year, and the more pertinent fact that
as time goes on the German chances
are bound to grow less.
"It 1 a commonplace to talk of In
sults to those speaking English In the
streets of Germany. Whenever the
explanation Is made that the speaker
is American, the answer comes, 'The
Americans are the worst of all." There
can be no doubt of the depth of this
feeling; it even Invades business. Two
enterprising. well-connected young
New Yoirkers,- who had gone to Ger
many on business, George Axmacher
and Reinhardt Koch, were about to
have an important commercial con
tract signed in Chemnitz, only to have
the German merchant tear up the pa
pers before them because he had got
word that day that a friend of his had
been killed "by an American shell." If
one is to believe the stories one hears
In Germany, every German soldier
killed so far has been killed by Amer
ican ammunition. ' Major Griesel, chief
of the war press bureau in Berlin
kee,s three American shells on his
desk by way of welcoming the Amer
lean correspondents, and then to make
them feel at home he adds that he was
wounded by one of them.
"At the German front one Is told
either that every American shell has
killed a battalion, or that It is a 'blind
ginger' (blind goer, that Is, missed
fire). There are no average shell
made In America, It seems: either they
commit wholesale murder or are utterly
"At one of the biggest of the Berlin
I LUKen. tKe fiK-L begins wilhin J
A himself A nsmvs woirth J
T w-i r fiolreT Brown ingr. W fc )
hotels it is a noticeable fact that all the
floor waiters are young, active, highly
ntelligent men. When they are asked
why they are not serving at the front
all have excuses on the score of health.
The truth is that they are all govern
mental agents whose duty it is to fa
miliarize themselves with the details
of every visitor's business. That they
do well. Every stranger's papers are
thoroughly investigated, no matter how
securely they may be locked up, before
he has been in the city two days, as
suming he leaves them in his room.
Two members of the American diplo
matic corps who. made short stays in
Berlin can tell singular stories on this
The chief of the floor waiters at this
hotel and it is illustrative of all the
others is a polished-mannered young
fellow of about 32 who speaks English,
French, Italian, Spanish and Danish
with the same facility that be reads
them, and he reads them as well as he
does his native German. I noticed the
chief of the telephone operators, who
while discharging the duties of his
lowly Job wore livery, attending the
races in an English sport-coat, with
glasses strung over his shoulders, and
he went to and from the course in a
taxicab, the height of luxury now In
Berlin. One would hardly credit his in
come solely to the measly wages he
received from his work at the switch
board. He, too, as well as his assist
ants, was an accomplished linguist.
It must not be thought that espion
age is confined to the Americans. On
the contrary, even the subjects of Ger
many's allies receive this attention.
Austrian, Bulgarian or Turkish, it
makes no difference; all are put under
the scrutiny of the secret eyes and ears
of the Kaiser.
"Germany is re-enacting the story of
Joseph and Pharaoh of Egypt, She is
storing up her supplies and doling out
enough to allow for reasonable living.
The state, in seizing the -necessaries,
makes certain that the armies will be
supplied and that no monopoly will be
permitted the wealthy. Rich and poor
fare alike. All get the same quantity
and get it at the same time and at the
same price. This price restriction ap
plies to the bigger staples, such as
bread, fish, certain sorts of meat, and
clothing. With money it is possible
to buy the finer grades of flour, poul
try, cattle and hog meats, and attire.
for there are no restraints put (bout
luxuries. The regulations apply only,
to the necessities. For example, one
can buy silk socks in Berlin today in
such quantities and prices as one
wishes, but one must have a police per
mit, with a careful inquiry preceding
its issuance, to buy woolen socks. The
same is true of the cheaper grades of
clothing, the prices of which have not
been much, increased.
"The most delicate gifts one can
make to one's friends in Germany today
consist of meat, butter, eggs and soap.
To give up any of these things is like
submitting to blood transfusion. On
October 1 the empire went on a one-egg-a-week-per-person
basis. This was
to allow for the feminine vagaries of
the hens, and was figured out as the
Irreducible minimum of the egg pro
duction per week. The actual supply Is
really eight or 10 times as large as
the allowance, 'but with true German
precaution the food dictatorship is
safeguarding the supply in the event
that the hens go on an egg strike.
"The newspapers of Germany are
bound to play a big part in the immi
nent liberalization of the German Em
pire. The government attitude is still
largely that of Bismarck toward the
'reptile press." The German belief in
the venality of the press, which is the
regular theory of operation, was shown
only a few days ago when a story em
anating from Holland said that some
thing like $50,000,000 had been spent
by Germany in two years for the sub
sidization of public opinion in neutral
countries, and It was added that some
thing like $10,000,000 had been spent
in this country. If that is true, it
would account for the readiness with
which the Germans believe that all the
newspapers in America not friendly to
their cause are bought by 'British
gold," in which class they place the
New York Times and New York Trib
une, and also the World, whenever its
editorials or news columns say any
thing unrnendiy from the -German
point of view.
"Early in the war Zimmermann (Ger
man Foreign Minister) said that.
among other things, it would settle
one interesting point, and . that was
whether it was .better to be a "journal
istreally ruled nation like America and
England, or a non-journalistic nation
like Germany.'- I asked him when I
left Berlin in the Autumn of 1916 if he
had reached a decision on this point.
He smiled and said, 'Well, perhaps a
little more journalistic participation In
ci'Ye, ytzZhor' of
the affairs of the government might be
a good thing; for Germany, after all.
At the War, by Lord Northcllffe. $2. Geore
H. Do ran Co.. New York City.
Lord Northcllffe, previously plain
Mr. Harmsworth, son of an Irish bar
rister, is the meteor-like man and
newspaper genius who is the pro
prietor of the London Times and other
Earl Warwick, in English history, is
called the king-maker from the ease
with which he overthrew dynasties.
Northcllffe has the strongest voice in
the England of today, and is known
also as the government-breaker from
the success attending his efforts in
wreoklng British governments.
The book of such a distinguished
man and publicist is therefore not
able, and internationally important. It
Sunday Church Services
(Continued From Pa so 10.)
11; prayer meeting, Wednesday evening
St. Johns. Central avenue and Charleston
treet E. T. Hurlburt. local elder. Sab
bath school, 10: preaching, 11; prayer meet
ing;. Tuesday evening, 8.
Mount Tabor, East Sixtieth and Belmont
streets J. M. Wil lough by. minister. Bab
bath school, xti; preaching. 11; prayer meet
ing W ednesday evening, 7 :-5.
Alblna (German), Skid more and Mai lory
H. J. Dirk sen, minister; A. C. Schweitzer,
local elder. .-abr-ath school. 10 :30 ; preach
ing, 11:30; preaching; Sunday evening 7:46;
prayer meeting, Wednesday, 8 o'clock.
Scandinavian, Ogden Hall, Mississippi ave
nue and Phaver street O. E. fiandna, min
ister. Sabbath school. 10; preaching, 11;
service Wednesday evening at 7:30.
Portland Hotel Assembly Hall Sermon
lecture every Sunday night by Dr. Alzamon
Temple of Universal Fellowship Rev. J.
H. Dickey, pastor. Service at 292 Eleventh
treet. corner Columbia, at 7:45 P. M. ; oc
cult lessons on the Bible, followed by answer
ASSOCIATED BH5LE STUDENTS.
Chrlstensen's Hall. Eleventh and Yamhill
streets 3 P. M., discourse by W. A. Baker;
S F. M public lecture by Stuart McKissick.
First, White, Temple, Twelfth end Taylor
streets. t:oO, Dible school, classes for all
ages; 11 preaching by Rev. James S. itlrt
ley. D. I., theme,- "The Path of Victory;
t$:30, B. Y. P. 5j.; 7:3u, preaching by Xr.
Kirtley, theme, "Bodily Benefits o Jraitn
East SV?e, Eest Twentieth and Ankeny
streets 10, Sunday school ; 11 and 7 :30,
preaching by Kv. W. B. Hlnson, L. L.;
::. B. Y. P. U.
Glencoe. East Forty-fifth and Main
streets Kev. A. B. Waltz, pastor. 9:43,
Sunday school: 11, preaching by Rev. A. M.
Petty, D. r.; 6:30, B. Y. P. U. ; 4:30, preach
ing by Rev. C. A. Wooddy. D. D.
Second German, Morris and Rodney Rev.
F. Hoffman, pastor. Sunday School. 9:45;
preaching service. 11 and S; B. Y. P. U., 7.
East Side, East T went let n and Ankeny
streets 10 Srfnday school; 11 and 7:30,
preaching by Rev. W. B. Hlnson, D. IX; 6:80,
B. Y. P. U.
Calvary, East Eighth and Grant Morn
ing. "Three Things You and I Need for
1917" ; evening. "The Beet Possible New
Year's Resolution Shall We make Resolu
Bethany Sellwood Rev. W. H. Hayes,
pastor. 10, Sunday icWol; 11, preaching by
Rev. A. M. Petty, D. D. ; 6:30, B. Y. P. U.;
7:30, preaching by the pastor.
Swedish-Finnish Baptist Mtsalon meets at
T:40 in the lower White Temple, Twelfth and
Lent Rev. J. M. Kelson, pastor. 10.
Sunday school; 11 and 7:80. p reaching by
the pastor; 6:80, B. Y. P. U.
University Park, Flake and Drew streets
9:60. Sunday school; 11 and 7:80, preaching
by the pastor: 6:30. B. Y. P. XT.
Mount Olivet. Seventh and Everett streets
Rev. W. A. Magett. pastor. Services. 11
and 8; Sunday school. 12:
First German, Fourth and Mill streets
Rev. Jacob Pratt, pastor. 9:45, Sunday
school; 11 and 7:30, preaching by the pastor
The Young Men's Class H. Y. M. C. of
the Highland Baptist Church. East Sixth
and Alberta streets, meets at 9 :45 A. M.
Italian Mission, East Eighteenth and T lb
be tts streets Rev. Francisco Sannella, pas
tor. 10, Sunday school; 10:30. short ser
mon for English-speaking people; 11. preach
ing service; 7, pastor's circle (prayer serv
ice); 8, preaching service.
Swedish, Fifteenth and Hoyt street Rev.
T. Gideon Sjolander, pastor. Services, 10:30
A. M. and 7:30 P. M.
Pro-Cathedral, FKteentn and Davis streets
Rev. E. V. O'Hara. Mass, ft, 7:15, :80,
9:4; high maas, 11; evening service. 7:45.
fat. Lawrence. Third and Sherman streets
Rv. J. C Huehet. Mass, tS, 8:30; high
mass. 10:30; evening service, 7:30.
St. Patrick's, Nineteenth and Savler streets
Kev. E. P. Murphy. Mass, 8; higb, mass.
10:30; evening service, 7 :30.
St. Francis', East Eleventh and 0k
streets Rev. J. II. Black. Mass, 6. 8, ft;
high mass, 10:30; evening service. 7 :30.
Immaculate Htart of Mary, Williams ave
nue and Stanton street Rev. W. A. Daly.
Mass. 6, 8, 9; high mail. 11 o'clock; even
ing service, 7:80. i
Ho.y Koaary. East Third and Clackamas
Rev. C. J. Olson. Mass, 6. 7, 9. 9; high
man. 11; uiiir' service. ''O.
Blessed Sacrament, Maryland- avenue and
Blandena street. Rev. Father F. W. Ulack.
pastor. Mass, 8 A. M.; Hi eh Mass at 10:30
a. m.;. evening service, 7:311.
The Madeleine. East Twenty-fourth and
, Siskiyou Kev. Q. F. Thompson. Mass, 7:30,
extends to 355 pages. Lloyd George,'
Premier of Great Britain, said recent
ly in speaking: of the battles of the
new British armies against those of
the Germans: "They (the British) have
beaten them, beaten them, beaten
them;" Northcllffe' a book is not one
I depicting triumph over Germany. It
I is a business-like book of newspaper
I despatches dealing with battle and
army iacis as our aumor nas actually
seen them. There is no boasting, no
In the preparation of this book. Lord
Northcliffe has visited, personally, and
often, battle scenes in France and in
Italy, and has visited Switzerland and
Spain. He says that "this assembly
of some of my letters, telegrams and
cablegrams, and other writings about
the war. and kindred matters, has
been made at the request of the Brit
ish Red Cross Society and Order of St.
John. The generosity of the publish
ers will permit any profit that may
arise to pass to the joint committee of
The list of contents: Our Soldier
Boys Arrive"; The Army Behind the
Army: The Women Are Splendid: A
Civilian's Impressions of the War;
Warolanes: Sir Douglas Halg; Joffre;
Cadorna: Under the Six Stars; The
War Doctors; Red Cross Visits The
People at 83 Pall Mall. London, and
Elsewhere: How Some of the Money
Is Spent, and The Search for the Miss
ing; Life in Rheims; Before Verdun;
the New Little Belgian Army; With
the Italians In Gorizia. How Oorlzla
Was Taken, The Corso Battles. On the
Border Front, Fighting in the Dolo
mites. The Gate to Italy Barred; Neu
tral Glimpses The Germans in Switz
erland. Our Released Prisoners. Food
for Our Men in Germany, Genava, The
Germans in Spain; and. A Spanish
It is stated that the relics and tro
phies collected by British soldiers are
eagerly prized by relatives, and that
British army authorities In France
are often in receipt of indignant letters
from relatives asking why this or that
trifle had not been returned. One let
ter said: "I gave my son to the war.
You have had him. You might at
least return all his property . intact.
Where are the pair of gloves and zinc
ointment he had with bim?"
On page 53jtwe read: "Germans are
naturally, so far as the Prussians and
Bavarians are concerned, extremely
cruel. German non-commissioned offi
cers when taken prisoners with their
men, treat their private soldiers with
a bullying savagery that is astonish
ing, and officer prisoners decline ab
solutely to pay any attention to their
men. even though they have been
wounded. A French officer, who had
been taken prisoner by the Germans,
told me that though the Germans treat
ed their lightly-wounded men with ex
treme care, because they wished to get
them back Into the firing line quick
ly, the very badly wounded cases
were neglected uatil the very last."
Our author reminds his readers that
the once safe insularity of Britain Is
prone, owing to the rapid development
of the aeroplane as an instrument of
war. He thinks also that the war has
shattered the reserve and caste that
used to separate British officers from
the enlisted men. and that when the
war is over, British soldiers will go
back to Britain not as laborers, or ten
ants, but as land owners. in otner
words, it seems these soldiers by their
votes will dominate British legislation
In much the same way as did General
Grant's soldiers for the first quarter jot
a century, in the United States, after
the surrender of General Lee.
King Manuel, of Portugal, is classed
as "a tireless Red Cross worker. A
young man with a future. That alert
and hustling monarch."
German prisoners were met with
who "asked to be taken away from the
neighborhood of the 'frightful' Eng
lish, and nearer to the kindly French."
Many persons in the official Spanish
court are estimated to be pro-German.
9; high mass, 10:30; evening service. 7 :45.
St. Andrew's, East Ninth and Alberta
streets Kev. T. Kiernan. Mass. 8; bis a
mass, 1 0 .30 ; evening service, 7 :30.
Ascension, East Yamhill and East Seventy
sixth Franciscan Fathers. Mass. 8; high
mass, 10.80. evening service, 7:30.
Holy Redeemer, Portland boulevard and
Vancouver avenue Rv. F. H. Miller. Mass.
6. 8; high mass. 10:30; evening service. 7:30.
Holy Cross. 774 Bowdoin street Kev. C.
Raymond. Mass. 8; high mass, l0:3O; even
ing service. " :30.
Sacred Heart, East Eleventh and Center
Rev. G. KobL Mass, ; high mass, 10:30;
evening service, 7:30. '
St. Agatha. East Fifteenth and Miller
Her. J. Cummisky. Mass, 8; high mass.
10:30; evening service, 7:80.
St. Joseph (German). Fifteenth and Couch
streets Rev. B Durrer. Mass, S; hish
mass. lO.aO; evening service, 7 :30.
t- Clare's, Capitol Hlil Franciscan
Fathers, He v. Father Modestua Low mass.
CHURCH NOTICES It K BY 4
I. M. EACH THl'RSDAV.
Notices for the Sunday church
directory must reach the office
of The Oregonlan by 4 o'clock
Thursday afternoon. The foMow-ing-
form should be adhered t..
Name of church and denomina
tion, the location, pastor's nr.me,
time of services, subject of morn
ing theme, subject of evening
theme, time of Sunday school,
young- people's and other meet
ings. To insure accur cy, the
writing should be plain, or, if
convenient, a typewriter should
7:30; high mass and benediction. 9:20; aa
tnon at IO t ti masaaa.
St. fetaalslaua titallan), Maryland avenua
and Willamette bouleard Rev. T. Mathsw.
Mass, at nlgc maas, li:30; evening aervice.
bt. Peter-a, lent Rev. P. Buetgen. Masa.
8; high mass. 10:30; evening aervice. 7:30.
fit. Clements. Smith and Newton streets
Rev. C Smith. Masa 8; hifih mail, 10:30;
evening vervlce. 7:20.
SC Charles. Thirty-fourth and Killings
worth Rev. a. Enlderhoru. Mass. 8; high
mass, 10:30: evening sen-Ice. 7:SO.
fct. Rose's Fifty-third and Alameda
streets Kev. j. M. OTarreil. pastor. Masaea,
8 and 10 A. M. ; evening devotion. 7:30.
St. Michael's (Italian), Fourth and Mill
Jesuit Fathers: M. J. Bales ti a, S. J., pastor.
Low mass. 8:80; high mass. 10:30; evening
service. 7 :S0.
fct- Philip Nrt. East Blxteenth and Hick
ory Rev. W. J. Cartwrlght- Masa, 7:30. t.
high mass. 10:80; evening service. 7:30.
St. Ignatius. 3220 Forty-third street Kast.
Jesuit Fathers Father William J. Deeney.
rector. Mass, 6:30, 8. 8:15, 10:30; evening
First. Parle and Columbia. Harold IT. Orlr
fls. pastor. Preaching at 11 A. M aubjoct,
"The Fight of Felth"; 7:4S P. M, subject.
"A New Year'a Inventory"; Bible school at
0:45 A. M.; Christian Endeavor at 6:oU
Rodney-avenue. Rodney avenue and Knott
street Pastor. Rev. - J. Carlos tlhormley.
Preaching. 11 A. M., and 7:40 P. M. ; morn
ing subject. "The Winning of a Soul";
evening. -What Think Ye of Christ?":
Sunday achool. 10 A. M. ; Christian Kn
deavor, :30 P. M. t
East Side, East Twelfth and Taylor R.
H. Sawyer, pastor. Communion and aermon
at 11 A. M., "Forward to What?"; evening
song service atnd sermon at 7:30, topic,
"The War of Nations"; Klble scliool at i:io;
Christian Endeavor at 6:30.
Varnon, East Firteenth street North and
Wygant street Regular services 10:30 and
T.8U. Preaching both morning and evening
Woodlawn. East Seventh and Libert,
streets W. L. MUIlnger, minister. B.ble
school. 0:45 A. M.; social s'ervlce, 11 A. M. :
Christian Endeavor, 6:80 P. at.; preaching
by L. i'. Stevens. 7:SO P. M.
First, Park and Madison streets Vuther
R. Dyott. minister. :60 A. M.. Bible school;
6:3, T. P. S. C. E.
Finnish Mission. 107 Slctdtnore street. Sam
uel Nevmla. pastor Toung People's meet
ing at 6; preaching at 7:30; prayermeettng
Thursday at 8:1S.
Sunnyslde. East Taylor and East Thtrty
aecond streets Rev. J. J. staub. D. D., pas
tor. Servtces at 11 A. M. and 7:43 P. M. ;
Sunday school. 10 A. M.; Junior Christian
Endeavor. S P. M. ; Senior Christian En
deavor, 6:15 P. M. ; subject o sermons.
morning, "Much More"; evening, The
BrlKhtent Prospects of the New Year."
Pilgrim, Shaver st r et and Missouri ave
nue Itev. w. C KantmT, minister. U:45 A.
M., Sunday s hoil ; 11 A. M., "Cm the
Threshold"; 3 P. M.. Junior Endeavor; 7:30
P. M.. tho service w til be in charge
of the Y. P. S. C. E. Captain Stover, former
ly Chief of Polii-a of Portland, will speak on
"A Night In a Police Court."
First, Everett, between Eighteenth and
Nineteenth street Service. 1 1 and S : sub
ject of lesson sermon, "tlod"; Sfunday school,
1 :45 and 11 ; Wednesday evening meeting
Second. East Sixth street and Holladay
avenue Services. 3 1 and fc; subject of les
son sermon, "God ; Sunday school, 9 :4;
Wednesday evening meeting at t.
Third, Rast Twelfth and Salmon streets
Srrvlcus. 11 and 8; subject of lesson sermon,
"God"; Sunday school, 11 and 1-:15;
Wednesday evemn- meeting at S.
Fourth, Vancouver avenue and Emerson
street Services, 11 and h; subject of lesson
sermon, "God" ; Sunday school, 9:45 and
11; Wednesday evening meeting at 8.
Fifth, Myrtle Park station Services 11
A. M. ; subject of lesson sermon, "God" ;
Sunday school, u:3 and 11; Wednesday
evening meeting at 8.
Christian Science Society Holbrook block,
St. Johns Services Sunday, 11; Wednesday
evening meeting at b; subject of lesson ser
Trinity, Nineteenth and Everett streets
Dr. A. A. Morrison, rector. 11 A. M., regular
service; 8 k M., service omitted; 11 P. M...
midnight service open to the public.
Church of bt. Michaei anu All Angela
Broad-ay and'Easi Forty-third street North
Sermon, 11; holy communion, first Sunday.
11; third Sunday, 7:30.
Grace Memorial, We idler and East Seven
teenth streets North Kev. Oswald W. Tay
lor, vicar. Holy communion, a, excepting
ou first Sunday la tue moato; morning
prayer and sermon, 11; Sunday school 10.
No evening service.
All balnts. Tweuty-f iftn and Savler streets
bundcy school, 10; morning prayer and
sermon, 11; celebration of tae holy com
munion the first Sunday in the month at 11
and the third Sunday at tt.
St. Paul's, Wooumere Kev.. Oswald W.
Ta lor, vicar. Holy communion, first Sun
day of month, 8; evening prayer and ser
mon, 4. except the first Sunuay of montn.
St. John's, Milnaukie Rev. john D. Rice,
vicar. b, holy communion, except on first
Sunuay of month; 10, Sunday school; 11.
morning prayer; 7 :30, evening prayer; holy
communion, first Sunday of 'liooth.
Jat. Johns, Scllwocl Kev. John D. Rice
vicar. prayer. 3; holy communion, b:3o,
first Sunday of month.
Church of Our savior, 'Woodstock. East
Forty-first street and Sixtletn avenue
Archdeacon Chambers tn chares. Sunday
school 10 A. M..; service and sermon at 11
Bishop Morris Memorial Chapel, Good
Eamaritan Hospital Holy communion.
A M. ; evensong. 7:18.
St. Andrews, Hereford street, opposite
Portsmouth S hooi Archdeacon Chambes
In cnarKe. Sunday school, lo A. M. ; service
and sermon, 11 A. M.
Pt. Matthew's. Corbet t and Bancroft
itreets Kev. W. A. M. rireck. vicar Sun
day school, 10; services and sermon, 11 A. M.
Churcn of the Goad Shepherd. Graham
and Vancouver avenues Re v. John Dwoa.
rector. Sunday school. 9:43 A M. ; morning
service. 11; evciiUm service. 7 :od.
St. Stephen's 1 ro-Oathedral, Thirteenth
and Clay, the Right Kev. W. T. Sumner,
bishop of Oregon; the Very Kev. E. H. Mc
Collister, dean Services, Sundays, 7:45 A.
M.p 10 A. M. (schooi). 11:20 A. M., 7:45
P. M., saints' days, etc., 7:30 A. M. Public
Bible class. Wednesdays. 8 P. M. ; Brother
hood of St. Andrew, Daughters of the KInK,
Girls Friendly, etc Any westbound car.
transfer to Thirteenth, Sunny sida cars, off
The Swedish Free Church, corner of Mis
souri av enue and Sumner street ii. G.
Rodinp, paiir. ' Sunday school. 9:46; preach
ing, 1 1 A. M. : ynutig people's meeting. :4i;
preaching, h P. M.
First German, Tenth ana Clay streets
G. F. LieminK, Sr., pastor. Sunday school
at 9 :30 A. M. : preaching service by the
pastor at 10:45 A. M. ; Young People a
Society services at 7 P. M... and preaching oy
the pastor at 0 P. M.
Third Reform, Lents W. G. Lienkaernner.
pastor, fcunday school at 10 A. M. ; preach,
lag service at 11 A. M.; catechetical class..
Saturday at 10 A. M.
Norwegian JH.nis!i. Snmner and East
Twenty-third street North Morton Olsen,
pastor. Service Sunday at 11 A. M. and ?:0
P. M. ; Sunuay s.-nool at IO; oung people s
meeting at 6:30; praer meeting, Wednesday
at a o'clock.
For: Innd Misin N. Shupp. pastor. Car
son Height. Sunday school at 10 and
preaching at 1 1 - A. M. ; West Portland.
Sunday v-nool at "J :30, Y. P. A, at 0:30
and "jrachlng at T :3ti p. M.
St. Mark's, Twenty-first and Marsh an
etre-ts Kev. J. E. 11. Simpson, rector. Kev.
John G. llatton. associate. Sunday services.
7 :;t0 A. M., holy eur.iarlst: H:4., Sunday f
Ft-hooi; i'l.i, m-irlns: 11. holy eucharl? and
sermon ; 7 :4."i. evensong and sermon. Week
davi; holv eiirliari st daily at 7:'-li A. M.
Saint David's pirislt. East Twelfth and
Belmont Itev. Thomas J en kins, rector.
Services at S. :."0, 11 and 7:30.
Trinity German (Missouri Synod), Will
iams and Graham aenues J. A. Rlmbach,
pastor. Services. lt:15, 7:30; Sunday school,
U:15; New Year's service, 10:15 A. M.
West side Norwegian butneran, Four
teenth and Davis streets Wlihelm Petter
son, pastor. KngUsli scrvlcea. first and third
Sundays of each month at 11 A. M. and
second and fourth Sundays at 8 P. M. ;
Norwegian services first and third Sundays
of each month at 8 p. M. and second and
fourth Sundays at ll A. M.; Sunday s-hooi
at 10 A. -M . : Knxlu.li and Norwegian Mens
Club the tulrd v.uu.lay at s P. M. : V. P. S.
Tuesday evening; KuKlish lilble c.ass. Friday
tvamiiti; vernier svrvli e at 5 P. M. eacn
fcur.Uav in the t.all on the corner ut ifteeuta
tlrata iiv untrolical (Missouri Synod), Mason
street und Albina Kev. fcl. Probst, pa Lor.
Services. 10:30 A M. and 7:0 P. M. ; Sua
lluy School. 9:30 A. M.
Grace English, Missouri Synod, Mason
street and Alblna avenue Rev. K. Probst,
pastor. Services. 10:3O A. M. and 7:80 P. M.
lielhel Free. Sluben Hail, ivy street ana
Williams avenu itev. o. A. Staley. min
ister. Preaching at 11 A. M. and 8 P. J.;
bunday school, 10 A. M.
lmmanuel Swedlsh, Nineteenth and
Irvin? streete. Services. 11 A. M. and 8 P.
M. ; Sunday school, 11:45 A. M. ; Y. P. Society,
Tuesdays 8 P. M. ; Ladles' Aid. first
Wednesday. 2 P. M.; Pipe Organ Society,
tir.-t Friday. 8 P. M.
St. Paul's German. East Twelfth and
Clinton streets A. Krause. pastor. Refor
mation festival; Sunday school, tt:30 A. at.;
service. 10:20 A. M. ; confession and holy
communton, 7 ::0 P. M. ; Friuay and Sat
urday concerts. 7. SO P. M
Bethany Danish. L'nlon avenue North and
Morris street Kev. L.. P. Kjoaler, pastor.
Sunday school nnd Hlble cla.s. 10 A. M.;
services. 11 A. M. and s P. M. ; young peo
ple's merlins, inuiauay. r. i.
Our Savior's, last Tenth and Grant
street Kev. Geo. Henriksen, pastor. .Eng
lish, lu:li; Xorwecian, 11:15.
Mission, the Hamilton chapel. Eightieth
and K'tst Oli.'an Klrei-ts F. J. Kpplirig. pas
tor, bermon at 1U:4.i A, M. : Sunday school
at 1,0, theme, of sermon. "The Holy Family."
St. Jam re' KiiKllsh. West Park and Jef
fenson streets Kev. W. E. Brinkman. pas
tor. Sumlay school. 10 .A. M.; morninc;
worship, with communion and ree-cptlon of
nisin t. !'. 11 o'clock; sermon, "In K'-mem-I'rance
'; 1. other Li'aK'Jft meeting. 7 P. M.;
evening seriee, S o'clock, sermon, "Things
of Int-Alciiahli? Value.
Latter-day Saints, East Twenty-fifth and
Madison lo o'clock. Sunday school; service
at 11:45 and evenu:g service at 7:30.
Rose City Park, Pandy boulevard and East
Fifty-eighth street North. Aaron Allen
Heist pustor. Morning, service, 11; vespers,
Westmorland. 1191 Milwaukle H. W.
MaulOen. pastor. Preaching. 11 and 7:30;
Sunday act.oul. 10: Junior League, 6:.t0.
University Park. Flsk and Lombard
streets l'.ev. J. T. Abbott. JX D. Services.
11 A. M-. 7:3o P. M. ; Sunday achool. it:45
A. M-, pwonh League, . P. M. Prayer
meeting, t :4a o ciocst ( nuraday.
German. Koaney av.r.uo and Stanton
street T. A- Schumann, pastor. Sunday
school. 8:45 A. M ; services. 11 A. at., aula
b P. M,; Epworth Uasut, 7:16 P. M.
Sunnyslde. corner Kojit Va.muiu and East
Thirty-fifth streets H. Llmtr Smith, pas
tor. Sunday school, i .SO A. M. ; preaching,
11 A. M. ; Epwortn League, 0:30 P. peo
ple's popular service. 7:45 P. M.
Ldncoin. East Fifty-second and Lincoln
Rev. B. H. Morse, minister. Preaching.
1U SO A. M. and 7:St p. M. ; midweek aerv
ice. Thursday, 7 :3u P. M.
First Norwegian Danlsn, Hoyt and Elath-
teenth streets Rev. Lilas GJerdlng. pastor
Preaching at 11 A. M. and at 3 P. M.; Y. p!
Society every Tuesday night. 8:15; prayer
meeting Thursday night at 8 o'clock.
Woodlawn. East Tenth North and High
land streets Kev W. E. . Kloster. pastor.
Sunday achool. 10 A. M.; morning service.
11 A. 11.: Epworth League. 7 P. M ; evening
service, 7:45 P. M..; prayer meeting, Tnurs
uaya. '. :45 P. M.
St. Johns. Leavltt and Hays street Rev.
J. 11. Irvine, minister. Morninar service at
11 o'clock; evening worship, 7:30.
Lincoln, East Fifty-second and Lincoln.
Rev. B. H. Morse, pastor Sunday school,
10 A. M. ; preaching, ll A. .M ; Epworth
League. ti:30 P. M. : pr. acb'r.g, 7:3o P. M-;
midweek services Thursday. 7 3 P. M.
First, Twelfth and Taylor Itreets Rev.
Joehua Stansfleld. pastor; Rev. Walter Ie
Airhart, associate pastor. Topic, lv.io, "Our
WOUNDED TARS OF BRITAIN'S
FLEET ARE CHEERFUL LOT
Nurse in English Hospital for Sailors Vividly Tells of Conditions Prevail
ing Fund Contributed for Belgian Relief by Portland Residents Welcome.
BT EDITH E. LA XT OX.
rOMEWHErE IX ENGLAND."
a. Dec. 1. My last two wcks at
the hospital have been exceed
ingly busy ones. One of the three nurses
in the la r pre surgrlcal ward which I was
in was taken off for special duty, so
the two of us who were left had to do
the work of three rather a large order.
Our sailor patients nobly did all they
possibly could to help us, but, as the
most serious cases are nursed !n this
particular ward, many of them were
obliged to stay in bed altogether.
Since leaving I have had the same
dream every nlgrhL I dream I have to
do ten things at once, all urgent and
all Immediate, in this busy ward. It
is not at all a. restful dream.
. Rest la Needed.
I Imagine a large slice of rest In
tervened between me and my next three
months on duty will not be out of place.
I go back again in January. The nurses
there seem to be greatly looking for
ward to spending Christmas at the hos
pital. It is certainly a great pleasure
to see how the men enjoy the Christ
mas' tree, little entertainments and all
the festivities of the holiday. I know
how the soldiers enjoyed themselves at
the military hospital laet year and the
sailors are, if possible, even more buoy
ant. I have an idea that the merriest
Christmas In England this year will be
spent at the hospitals.
Although I was so rushed on "A"
ward that I believe the name of the
letter A will always make my ankles
ache, there was an interest In the very
rush of things there. Many of the pa
tients were most entertaining. One of
them thoughtfully laid me out a chart
of each ward. Al and A2, so that I
might navigate with ease in strange
waters. Each bed was drawn in and
the name of Its occupant written on it.
All shoals, snags and derelicts, such as
screens, tables and unexpected chairs,
were visibly marked on my chart and
I had no excuse for running foul of
them. My chart was drawn to scale and
the points of the compass properly in
dicated on the corner. To get to the
bed of the man who drew this for me
I had to steer a course directly "south
by southeast" from the ward kitchen.
Sailor Badly Injured.
Poor chap! lie was all done up in a
plaster of parts jacket and I steered
a course hie way Just as often as I
could. His nickname was "Ribs" be
cause he was so thin, and there was
great amusement because his bed broke
down one nig-nt with. a great noise. Xo
one could tell why. It was promptly
put up In splints and bandages until
the morning. He occupied "the flag
ship. " the boss bed of the ward, given
to the one who had been in the ward
the longest. It was proudly decorated
with all the little flags and rosettes the
men had bought on lied Cross and
other flag days.
The Australian was also a lively oc
cupunt of this particular ward. One
day I dropped my pencil there when I
was taking temperatures; I went back
In a hurry to look for it. met the Aus
tralian and asked him to do no. About
15 minutes later I went back and found
every man out of bed crawling around
the floor and diligently searching. I
wondered what on earth they were do
ing, and said so. Finally I discovered
that the mischievous Australian had
reported that I had lost a diamond ring.
He was somewhat subdued one day be
cause his beet girl had transferred her
affections to his skipper, whilst he
wns in hospital. It took the combined
efforts of every man in the ward to
write the scathing letter which he sent
breaking off the engagement. This Aus
tralian insisted that "Ribs'" bed broke
down because the German fleet must
have come out at last and the firing
did it! Ironic cheers from the other
men, but utter unbelief.
Susie Patients Aid Norses.
Several of the men were perfect
treasures at helping the nurses. They
were always "standing by," ready to
do anything they possibly could. One
of them mended my coat sleeve for me
beautifully one day and nobly offered
to darn my stockings for me If I would
let him. He said he would back his
darning against any woman's for neat
Blessed Dead." followed by New Tear's
covenant services; 7::to P. M.. "A New
Year's Purpose I Will Arise."
Vancouver-avenue Norwegian and Danish,
Vancouver avenue and Skldmore etreet H.
P. Nelsen. pastor. Preaching at 11 and ;
Sunday school at 8:45; prayer meeting
Thursday evening; Y. P. S., Saturday. 8
Mount Tabor. East Stark and Sixty-first
streets E. Olln Eldrldge. pastor. Services
Sunday as follows: Preaching. 11 A. M.,
7:30 P. M. ; subjects, morning. "Equipment
for 1917"; evening. "Farsightedness" ; Sun
day school. 9-.4S A. M.: Junior League. 3:30
P. M. : Epworth League. ti:3 P. M.; mid
week prayer and pralso service, Thursday
evening, s o'clock.
Trinity. East Tenth and Sherman streets
'Itev. F. N. Sand'fer. pastor. Services, 11
A. M. and 7:30 p. M. : morning. "What Jesus
Wants His Present-day Disciples to Do :
evening. "Encouraging Signs for Christiana
Laurelwood. Sixty-third Southeast, near
Foster road C. R. Carlos, paetor. Holy
communion at 11 A. M. and t-ermon. "The
Test of Dlscloleshlp"; at 7:30 his subject
will b-; "Making all Things New."
Clinton Kelly Memorial. East Fortieth and
Powell Vallev road Rev. A. B. Calder. pas
tor Sunday school. :4r.; Epworth League.
ll:::i: 11. "On the Threshold"; 7:30. "Watt
ing by the Brook."
Antnnev Sunriav school 9:45 A. M.:
at 11 A. M.. the holy communion conducted J
by the pastor; tpworrn i.'n"
:1S P. M.: class meeting. 6:30 P.
P. M.. sermon, "How We Go Astray"
First, Vnlon avenue and Multnomah
street Rev. W. J. Fenton. pastor; 11 A. M .
topic. "The Stilrit of Methodism' ; 7:o0
1". M.. sacred concert.
NEW C-HVKCH SOCIFTY.
Ellers Hall. Broadway and Alder street
11 A M.. sermon topic. "What and Where
Is God?" by P.ev. William R. Keece; Sunday
school for adult and children's classes at
10:lo A. M.
Temple of Truth Society will unit In a
union service. P. M., Filers building-
Speaker, Perry Joseph Green.
Highland Park. 11!3 East Fourteenth
street North Rev.- S. L. Mendel, pastor.
Sunday school. IO A. M. : preaching. 11
A. M. and 7:30 P. M.; prayer meeting.
Wednesday 7:30 P. M.
Forbes Memorial. Oantenbain and Gra
ham Rev. William MacLeod minister. 11
o'clock; preaching 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.
Hope. seventy-elRhlh and Everett streets,
p. w. Seemann, minister Morning subjedg.
'The First Thing": evening subject. "Our
Acnlevementa the Basis frr Advance"; Sun
day school. 'J:15 A. M. ; C. E. service, 6:43
Central. East Thirteenth and Pine streets
Dr. Arthur F. Bishop. psstor. 10:30,
"The Trie Doctrine of Christian Perfec
tion": 7:.'W. New Year's sermon. "Thy Win
He' Done": ::0. Christian Endeavor; 12.
Vlxpah. East Nineteenth and Division
streets Rev. D. A. Thompson, pastor. Sab
bath school at 10 o'clock. A. M. Howell,
superintendent: morning worship at 11,
communion and reception of members:
evening worship at 7:4.1, theme. "Purpose";
Christian Endeavor at tt:4r, topic. "Are You
Evadlrg Moral Issues?" prayer meeting on
Thursday at 8 P. M.
Kenllworth. Thirty-fourth and Gladstone
streete Morning worship. 11: evening serv
ice at 7:4.1; Rev. E. P. Lawrence will
preach at both services; Sabbath achool.
0:45 A. M.
First German. Twelfth and Clay O.
Hefner. pastor. Services. 10:43 and 8;
Sunday school. :30: V. P. I. 7.
Christian. Royal building Rev. Bertha M.
Zimmerman, pastor, cuntlay, 3 P, id., leo-
ness! So much walking about certainly
plays the very deuce with one's stock
ings. The Admiralty really ought to
serve out armor-plated ones to the .
One boy was fussing about his splint
one morning. He had a broken foot
and it seems that the splint slipped.
He said: "This splint is no good at all.
nurse. When I woke this morning my
toe had gone to starboard and my heel
Two men had a disagreement about
something and I heard the other men
say they "had parted brass rags." It
appears that good polishing rags are
scarce, so if men are very friendly they
lend them to each other; if they quar
rel they don't! We had one or two wire
less men. One used to lie in bed all
day long, poor boy, and make little
models. He was suffering from
"nerves," as well as other things. He
was fond of drawing little pictures for
the nurses. I have one before me now,
three big battleships steaming away on
a nice blue sea and a large "union
jack" proudly waving nearly all over
Amongst our other duties on A ward
we were "keepers of the gate." After
the orderly sentry went off duty the
big gates of the hospital were clanged
to and locked and the key given into
the charge of "A," The men who stayed
out too late had to ring the big hospital
bell, and then, after parley, the late
comers' passes or names were taken
and those without late passes were up
for punishment next morning.
Late Arrivals Punished.
It was a sad duty, but once the big
bell had rung, quite unavoidable. It
was perhaps possible for a nurse utter
ly without conscience to let a man In
occasionally If he did not ring, but dis
creetly hung around and whispered. I
have heard that the lock was kept well
oiled and that the key never squeaked
a warning. It is sad to see pathetic
faces looking between stern iron bars
and hear Imploring voices whisper,
"Nurse!" Nurse!" Then Indeed is duty
"duty" with a big D.
We had a new and very realous or
derly on "A" when I was there. He
won my heart the first morning by boil
ing over with Indignation because his
own pet ward had been served last
with breakfast. "They serve B and C
and Y and V. before they serve A." he
spluttered. "First time I've ever heard
A was the last letter In the alphabet." .
We have a most cheery paralyzed
man In one ward. The other men are
most awfully good to him. A nightly
joke at supper time is to call out
"Xurse, the baby wants his bread and
milk!" Ho Is "on" bread and milk.
Some men are "on" beef tea. others
"on" milk, and still others "on" eggs.
The ward jarkets in this ward wete
long white flannel coats, which gave a
very sporting air to the wearers. Some
thing like the one the man who keeps
performing fleas at a country fair
wears, only without the silhouettes of
his little pets.
My last few days were spent back
again on "B." It felt like going home
again. One gifted patient there could
play any musical Instrument you gave
him. He could even play on a throat
spray quite musically. He suffered
from aphonia (or lack of voice). He
certainly made plenty of noise without
any voice. He could play more experi
ments on a clinical thermometer than
any man I ever saw, much to the detri
ment of the thermometers. One of mine
burst after being plunged into hot
Navy Geta CJood Cocoa.
By the way, the navy never "grouses"
(1. e.. grumbles) about its cocoa. It is
the absolutely pure article and the
best that can be bought. It is served
out In the form of rock cocoa. One
sailor told me it was the one and only
thing they never did "grouse" about
My eiderdown quilt worked as hard or
harder than I did this last two weeks.
The weather was decidedly chilly and I
was glad to use It every night and a
shivering night nurse begged the use
of it by day. so it lived a busy life.
Immediately after supper at the hostel
there was always a hot water bottle
rush. Every nurse rushed upstairs to
till her hot water bottle before anyone
could use up all the hot water by
taking a hot bath! It was really funny
to see the scramble.
ture by Rev. Mr. Wert: readings from
flower-i by Dr. It. Angus: S P. M . lecture,
by paattor. messages by Mr. A. R. Wirt.
New Thouslit. t-11 Eilers bulidlnn - P.
M lecture by A. W. Wilson; demonstrations,
Temole. southeast corner Sixth and Mont
gomery streets Conference, 11 A. M., Ly
ceum Christmas exercises. 3 P. M. ; ad
dress. 8 P. M.. by J. Metcalf.
Church of Soul, tThlrd. near Taylor
street Rev. J. H. Lucas, pastor. Lecture
and messages by Rev. Cora Klncannon
Smith. II A. M: healing. 1:30 P. M.: circles,
s, p. M.: address and demonstrations by
Max Hoffman. 3 and 8 P. M.
, UNITED BRETHREN.
First. East Fifteenth and Morrison streets
p. o. Ponebrake. pastor. Sunday achool
at 10 A. M.: preachlne at 11 A. M. and 8
P. si : Endeavor at 7 P. Si
Third. Sixty-seventh street and Thirty
second avenue Southeast. Hubert F. White,
pastor. Sunday school. 10 A. M.; preaching.
11 A. M.: Junior Christian Endeavor. 8 P.
M Senior Christian Endeavor. 6:30 P. M :
preaching. 7:80 P. M. Evangelist F. H. Neff.
of Salem, will preach both morning and
Alberta. Twenty-seventh and Alberta
streets Clinton C. Bell, pastor. Public wor
ship 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. : Sunday
school, 10 A. M. ; Y. P. S. C. E.. C:30; prayer
meeting. Thursday. 8 P. M.
Fourth. Sixty-ninth street and Sixty-second
avenue Southeast. Tremont Station J.
E. Connor, pastor. Sermons. 11 A. M. and
7:45 P. i. ; Sunday school. 10 A. M.; Chris
tian Endeavjr, 6:45 P. M.
Mission. 44o Jessup street Sunday serv
ices aa usual; Satrbath school, 10: preaching.
1L by Rev. C. T. Carpenter; Christian En
deavor, 7; evening service.
Church of Our Father. Broadway and
Yamhill street Rev. Thomas 1 Eliot. D.
D.. minister merttus; Rev. William G. Ell"'.
Jr.. minister. Service at 11 A. M.. "What
Did Jesus Say At-out Conduct?" open forum
at 7:46 P. M . Professor Joseph Schafer on
Historic Ideals In Recent Politics"; Sun
day school at :45 A. M., Young Peoples
Fraternity and Unity Club at 6:3t P. M.
Kenton. Lombard and Chatham streets
J. 8. Cole, pastor. 129 West Lombard atreet.
preaching. 11:13 and 7:30; Bible achool. 10;
Christian Endeavor. Senior and Intermediate
.3o; grayer meeting. Thursday evening. s
Ockley Green. Willamette Boulevard and
Gay streets Hubert H. Farnham. pastor.
Sunday achool. 10 A. M. : preaching, 11 A.
M. and 7:0 P. M. Junior C. E.. S;
Senior C. E.. 6:30 P. M. : prayer meeting.
Weduesday evening at 7:43.
ait. Johns A. B. Laiton, pastor, will
preach both morning and evening. Sunday
school at 10 A. M.; Christian Endeavor at
:SO P. U.
First. East Sixteenth and Poplar streets -J.
A. Gocde, pastor. Sunday school, 8:59
A. M. ; preaching. 11 A. M. : K. L. C. E.
6:30 P. M. ; preachlnK. 7 :3 P. M.; mid
week prayer meeting. Thursday. 7:30 P. at.
Church of the Good Tidings. East Twenty
fourth and Broadwa Itev. Frank Theodore
Scott, m A. M., "Of What Can We Be
Certain?" 12 noon, Sunday achool.
Bahal Society. 616 Ellera building Serv
ices Friday evenings, b o'clock; Sunday, 3
There will ba Scandinavian New Year's
.service in the Methodist Church la Van
couver at 8 o'clock.
Y. M. C. A., Sixth and Taylor streets H.
W. Stone, general secretary. Today at 3:30,
Professor Norman F. Coleman, of Reed Col
lege, on "Jonah " an application of political
principles outlined by the prophets to pres
ent day conditions. There, will be special
Center of Applied Christianity. Women's
Exchange Building. IS Fifth street Flor
ence Crawford, speaker. Topic. 11 A. M..
ine Twenty-third Psalm"; ao evening