The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 12, 1932, Page 3, Image 3

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    f The OREGON STATESMAN, Salera.. Oregon, Saturday Morn In tr, November 12, 1932
- . . .
j-jbocallNews :Briefs
, bills Hike Planned Three
persons had sjsned no at the Sen
ator boUi for the hike, the Che
meketans wUl make Into the
hills east of Salem tomorrow af
ternoon. She party will leave the
hotel' at 11 o'clock la ears and
drjye : to i this . Vicinity of Shaw.
From' there tho hikers win 5 set'
oat oa ' n ' f oaOmUo . trek . which
will take them to several vantage
points. J', j r.
, PattMLfJwprftTee T'Hal Pat
ton, who for tho past 'three weeks
has been confined to . his : homo
Because of serious Illness, Is ,1m
prorlns satisfactorily nad will
soon be able to be down town and
attend to his business, according
to a report from his home.
Tar Pot Bans City firemen
were called to Commercial and
Chemeketa streets at l: J p.m:
yesterday where a city street de
partment tar pot was afire. They
vlaeed the lid on tho tank and
returned to the station.
Car Orertarned An auto
mobile driven by Monte Keene,
ICS North Commercial street, was
overturned when It was struck
t Hth-and Mill streets, by a
machine operated by C. D.
French, Hi Richmond avenue,
French reported to city police
yesterday. He listed, no injured
persons - and stated, neither car
was greatly damaged.
- Girl Reserve Meet; Plans for
Christmas service work and pro
grams will be -. considered at
meeting this morning at the T.
W, C A., when presidents and
one member ot all the Girl Re
serve groups in Salem will meet
at 11 o'clock with Mrs. Elisabeth
Gallahec. T. W. secreUry.
Wanted, used furniture. Tel. 51 1
Heatla Arrested George Heath
was arrested yesterdsy on a
charge of being drunk, police re
ports show. He was held In jau,
"GETS ffllll
aim i am
Red and Black Outclassed
But Stubborn "Defense
Holds Score Down
1907 Council's Committee
Reports Willamette Best
City Water Supply Source
The Willamette river seems to
be the only feastble source from
which a city water supply can be
taken, the special council com
mittee here in 1907 reported to
the council. On the committee
were Fred G. Haas. H. S. Rad
cliffe and Walter S. Lowe.
The report In a 1907 Statesman
read as follows:
"In considering the matter of
water supply for the city of Sa
lem, we have considered not only
the present needs of the city
with approximately 12.500, but
have sought for a source which
would be sufficient to supply the
city when It has grown to 25,000
"In making our Investigation
we have visited and investigated
four sources of supply as follows:
'"Cornelius Springs. Stout
Creek, Silver Creek, and the Wil
lamette river. In doing this work
we secured the services ot Mr.
Frank C. Kelsey, a competent ci
vil engineer,' of Portland, and
under our direction he made ac
curate surveys and measurements
and has filed with this committee
a very full and complete report.
"From our own Investigation
and the report of the engineer,
we do not believe that a sutficient
supply of water can be obtained
from either Cornelius springs.
Stout creek or Silver creek, and
that the only available source ot
supply without piping 49 miles
from the -Cascade mountains,
which at the present time would
be too expensive, is the Willam
ette ! river, the water of which
should be drawn through a series
of filters.
"Our Investigations lead us to
believe the municipal ownership
of the city waterworks would re
sult in a very great reduction In
the water rates now charged to
consumers and at the same time
pay all running expenses, repairs
and interest on the money ne
cessary to construct such a system.
This seems to be the case at uos
Angeles. Ashland. Med ford, Eu
gene, Corvallis, Oregon City, Port
land . . . and Tacoma. . . .
"We would respectfully recom
mend that a committee be ap
pointed by the mayor to consult
with the officers of the Salem
Water company and ascertain
whether the plant now owned and
used by said company in supply
ing the city with water, could be
purchased by the city, and if so,
at what price And on what terms.
If in the opinion of the commit
tee, the said water system can
not be purchased by the city at a
reasonable figure, then said com
mittee r'uall investigate and re
port on the advisability of the
city constructing a new water sys
tem along the lines indicated in
the report of said Frank C. Kel
aey . . .
(Continued from paKe
the history ot mankind which. I
believe, will be more fully realiz
ed as time goes on," he declared.
When it is realised that -today
monarchs no longer rule Europe
and have not as much power as
the president of this country, the
former governor pointed out.
"then we know that soldiers of
the allied nations and America did
actually save democracy for the
nonnla "
Mr. Norblad asserted that the
mightiest monument, not marble
but living, of all the earth, grew
out of the war for America: The
American Legion. !a living monu
ment that shall hand down to
posterity the things for which
American soldiers died and for
which they fought . . tho Amer
ican Legion, born in war but ded
icated to the psychology of
thoughts of peace.
"After all, we went to war to
end war and may the universal
language ot the soldier become
the tongue ot civilised languages
of all time, when he says 'Cease
firing," the speaker concluded.
Beaten 12 to 6
At McMinnville
WOODBURN, Not. 11 Wood
bum high school lost a heart
breaking football game to Mc
Minnville high today at McMinn
yille, holding the home squad to a
6-all score until the final period
when the winning touchdown was
scored by the overhead route.
Woodburn scored in the first
period on a pass, Boyle to Gear
in, and was on its way to another,
with a first down on McMinn
ville's 4-yard line, when the first
half ended.
Political discussion here today
in the wake of Tuesday's lop-sided
victory for the democrats centered
upon the chances tor legalising
beer at the short session ot con
gress beginning next month. .
The discussion, and the hopes
of anti-prohlbitionists, were given
further Impetus by a statement
from Representative McDuf f ie, of
Alabama, democratic whip of the
house, that he saw no reason why
it should not be done at this ses
sion without waiting for the new
Speculation on the prospect for
beer almost diverted attention
from late election returns which
revealed the democrats would not
only control the national adminis
tration beginning In March, but
would have a stronger voice than
heretofore for many years to
Morgan J.
services for the late
Folev. who died No
vember 9. at the age of 9 years
win be held Saturday, November
12, at 9 a. nu from the St. Vin
cent de Paul Catholic church, un
der the direction of w. T. Rigoon
and Sea, with Rev. Fr. Thomas
V. Keenan officiating. Interment
Belcrest Memorial park.
Funeral services tor the late
John Mathews, world war veteran
who died November . will be held
Saturday. November 12, at 10:30
a. m.. from Rigdon's mortuary.
under the ausu'ees ot Capitol post
No. 4. American Legion. Inter
ment Lesion olot at City View
. Reeves
In this city. November 9. Clin
tan Horn Reeves, late Of 1914
North Liberty street; husband of
Nellie Reeves: nephew of Mrs. A.
J. Shoemaker, Mrs. Susan Lynts
and; Mrs. JV H. Rowland, all 'of
Salem: Mrs. Daisy BversoU. Toll
gate, Cal., Frank Reeves of Jet
rersoa, Lilncola and Noble Mit
chell of Fresno. CaU and severs
cousins. - Native of Oregon, aged
43 years, 25 days.: Member Jeffer
son. Masonic lodge number ST.
Friends and lodge brothers are In
vited to attend the funeral ser
vices to he held Saturday, Novem
ber 12, at pv raw from the Ter-
wiiuger funeral home, 770 Chem
eketa street. Interment Jefferson
f Continued from pag J)w J.
stopped inside Salem's . 10-yard
line by a red and black defensive
wall that left little to be desired,
and its other threats all went
wrong tor one reason or another.
Early In the fourth period, af
ter a renewal of j Coons Injury
had reduced his effectiveness,
Ellon Owen. Eugene Quarterback,
sailed around that end for a 29
yard run that put his team in
scoring position and, alternating
with pile-driving, Dick Bishop
marched the remaining yards to
Salem's goal line. Owen dived
over a pile of players at left
tackle to score. Brown again
kicked the extra point.
Weisser and Ittshop
Provide Pyrotectlve
It should not be assumed how
ever that Don Coons was the
only factor in Salem's admirable
defense. He happened to plug,
quite efficiently, a leak through
which Eugene had trickled to
score. That done, the heavy work
fell to the linemen but more par
ticularly to Lee Weisser, fullback.
who smacked everything that
came through the middle, either
at or close behind the line ot
scrimmage. Some of his collisions
with the powerful Bishop were
thrilling to behold.
Weisser was also the lad who
caused Eugene to start nearly all
of Hs scoring' attempts from long
range, for he consistently out-
punted Brown. Just once did En
gene get a break that permitted
a short range drive and that one
was not only stopped, but tossed
back from the four-yard line to
a point behind the ten-yard
Three Times Salem
Threatens to ScOre
Salem s offense was not so
well-oiled as Eugene's, but it wss
good enough to push the ball
three times into the scoring sone.
Soon after Eugene got Its first
score, Salem chalked up three
first downs. Its best opportunity
was nullified by a penalty which
brought the ball back after John
ny Perrine had returned a punt
30 vards. Another thrflllng epi
sole in Salem's share of the con
test was a pass from deep in its
own territory, Perrine wafting
the oval to Weisser for a 40-yard
With Brown. Perkins, Bishop
and Owen all tearing off yardage,
Eugene piled up a total of 321
yards from scrimmage and 15
first downs, to Salem's 118 yards
and four first downs. Each team
completed one pass, Eugene's
netting 16 yards, and each in
tercepted one.
Starting lineups:
Eugene Salem
Joe Hill le Grabenhoret
Aggerter It Fronk
Warner Ig Brownell
John Hill c HaJForsen
Northam rg Fisher
Carson rt Earle
Wright re Saunders
Owen. ....... .q Perrine
Perkins ...... lb ...... . Knight
Brown .... rh Engle
Bishop i . . . . f Weisser
Eugene scoring: touchdowns,
Brown, Owen; point after touch
down. Brown 2 (place kick).
Referee. Frank Bashor; um
pire, Tom Drynan; head linesman,
Jesse Deets.
Coming Events
So Yeaaber JU1 Willam
ette vs. Pacific l football
game in Portland, 2 pL nr
November 10 Willam
ette vs. Whitman college,
afternoon football gasae.
December 0-7 - W
Nat Growers association an.
anal meeting, chamber of
commerce. .
December 7-t Oretfoa
fitat Horticultural society
conference, .chamber of commerce
Sciota out of Danger two
Other. Vessels Damaged,
One Total Wreck
.-fcsBn9sw-- c ui ? 4 W -.-"' -
in- the unurches
LYONS, Nov. 11. Several men
are employed working at the rock
crusher this week. The hard rain
ef last Saturday raised tho river
and floated some large drift ttm-
er in around the donkey engine
used at the crusher, making ft
necessary to move the engine to
higher ground. A shed Is being
constructed over the engine be
sides other work being done to
prepare tor the winter. storms and
usual high water. Amos Hiatt and
Lon Percy are building the shed.
The rock crusher Is located a mile
east ot Lyons on the John Jung
wirth place.;
L, C. Trask who has resided
here tor sometime, has decided
to spend several weeks with his
daughter, Mrs. Vera Scott, at
Union Hill. Mr. Scott has .work on
the highway above Detroit and
expects to be away most of the
time while the team work lasts,
which will likely be until Christ
mas, unless the snow gets deep.
The women of the Lyons com-
mnnty club served an election day
dinner In the L O. O. F. hall,
which was quite well attended.
Also a lunch was served In the
evening for the two boards and
a few others. The lunch, togeth
er with the dinner, netted around
sb tor the club, which will be
used for a good cause.
Tbe baseball game Dlaved at
Fox Valley Friday afternoon, be
tween the Lyons and Fox Valley
scnooi tejuns proved a tie with
m .
urn runs eacn. Tne game was
called on account of rain.
(Continued . from -aa I) ; ,
end building materials and food
staffs. - . O-x-.l
NASSAU. Bahamas. Kov. 1L
CAP) Long Island .and' Run
Cary warn damaged by the nam
hurricane which took so many
lives In Cuba, but Nassau escaped.
9a far as could be learned the
atorm caused no loss ot life, and
the property damage was not es
Annual Union
Services on
The annual union Thanksgiv
ing" service will be held on
Thanksgiving morning under the
auspices ot the Salem Ministerial
asoelation. Thev will begin
prnmDtly at 10:30 and dose at
11:30. The Pastors of the- enter
taining churches will preside and
these churches win provide spec
ial musle. The usual thank offer
ings will be taken and the pro
ceeds will hoi devoted to local re
lief work. The need tor such work
is very great this year and a gen
erous otferinn ia requested.
Tbe committee In charge has
arranged for the following ser
vices and speakers:
In the First Presbyterian
church for t h central section,
Rev. H. N. McCallum. In the
Highland Friends chureh for the
northern section. Rev. E. W.
Petticord preaching. In the
Knight Memorial church for the
eastern section. Rev Briton Rosa
preaching. In the South Salem
Friends church for the southern
section. Rev. H. G. Humphrey
preaching. The service for Weet
Salem will be In Fcrd Memorial
church, with Rev. R. V. Wilson
nasT oHirxcH or tkb vaxaxxm
CBer 13th. Fletcher OaBeway.
pkttor. 303S Uerkat, pheaa SSSO. am
ine wonhip, 11. anbtect, "PMjimg the
Coat ot Pcateeest." At 7:S0 Bav. Jao
sell J. Smith, pat tor ot the Tint Chare
f tha Kasareaa of Portland, will area eh.
Sanaa r achool :. F.I 11. Litwiller. aw
perinteadeat. N.T.P.S. and jaalor aociaty
:S0 o.m.
rrasT MZTHODirr -V
Ir-. X. E. Parker, pastor. Chorea aehool
trii. Herat; warship, li. adaraaa, Mrs.
R. Ik Bead. Fart land, eoaf eraaeo orasideml
of the Waaaaa's Hoom Miniaau? tociaty.
laaror people' lore a, . Throe Epwortk
leacaee, :SS. Ivtaiag aerriee. T:SS, car
tea, "The ftta ( tho RespeeuMe't; apo
eial aMaie at both serrieea.
cxtracR or- jzsts ciraisi or
Kolaoa botldiac. ChemekeU at Liberty.
Seeder achool, 10. Preaehiaf aerriee IX
North CoUk and Chemeketa. Fral
Albea Weil, minister. Chorea achool. ! 10,
MihM B. McKay, aaperintendeat. Uhsrth
aeeetco, 11, aermoit, "Dam Tirimat. tiro
Mr, natter A. lentoa, orfitiiat.
Booth 10th and Ferry. H. C. Stover.
aaiaisfer. Church school, 10, C. O. llarria.
aoperiateaaeat. Horning aerriee. II, tt
a. "Spintaaiiainc Our airing." E To
ning aerriee, 7:10. loir. Hareld W.JRoaia
aaa of Paoti&gta, North China, will to tho
speaker. The mioistrry of nasi imlndes
two anthem. "How Lovely aie Thy
Dwellings" and "Riar Oat the Sweet
Message." Tooag people's meeting i, :,
Bar. Robinson will sprat to thai Senior
Haaol and Aeademr. Sunday achool. It.
Lassen., I Samuel 20. Preaching, 11 anal
T:0. Midweek prayer and testimony
meeting Thar day. 7:30 p. as.
Ohareh and Chemeketa. Oeorgo H.
Swift, rector. Holy eommaniew, 7 :S0 a. m.
Chnreh achool. 1 :45. Morning prayer and
, 11. loong people, 6:S0 p. m.
Market aad North Wtatrr. J.
R. Stew
art, pastor. Sunday achool, 9:45, illus
trated address by Rori Resells Door las. worship, 11, eveieet, "The Pres
ent Sitae, ttea aad- Miasioaary Prospects ia
Iadia." by Rot. J. T. Taylor. Bar. V. U
Baker of Battle Creak. Mich... will bring
a miaaioaary address at S:SO aad an eran
gwKstie message at T:SO. Teaag people's
meeting. s:S0. led by Her. Douglas. Kce.
Baker will remaia aatil Korasnber 20 aad
conduct rt rival serrieea each night.
from tho far oaa. Keening worship. 1
first oreaiag service of tho aeesea with a
dramarisatioa of ta story ed Rath,"
presented by a greop of Easier Star
ner will hae a leading raea.
Wiator aad Chemikiaa. Orover C. Birt
eaet. DD paator. Church aahooL S:SO,
h. V. Raasaga. sa peri ate avt. Morning
wership, 11. aeresow. "a World Utopia";
aathem, "Bo Otaa. O To Rigaieees'
(Spcaee): aoio by Loaa Jeaaison, "How
.Looory are Thy UwoWagm" iUddle).
Chris tiaa Eadearor societies. Slfl. ro
atag praise. 7 19 : apaoiol praise aerriee
aader aaspices ot Woasea'a Missionary oo
eiety; Mrs. a du Park wiU raadast do
Tetiens; eolea by Mrs. Oordoa McGil
earlstj aathem. "I "Wtll tre Tea Rest"
(West): talk by pester.
Coart aad 17th. Haga N. MeCaUam.
paster. 1744 Chomekats, pkoaa S104.
Bibm school, t:44. Mrs. Iroao WaUer. su
pertateadent. Marsnsg worship,- Lord's
Sapper aad so rases. 11, Ueme, "Sssart
ties Thst Secure.' ' Cbriatiaa Kudos Tor,
8:90, for ieaiers, iatermediatea aad sea
iors. At the ersageUstie aerriee tho Dra
matsa society will pros eat its first theme,
"The Christian, aad tho pastor wiU
preach aa that them. Midweek study aad
training classes. Wedaesday. 7 :S0 p. as.
..SO Xorth Commereial. SaaAay achool
aad adult bible classes meet every Sun
day, 10 a. m. Afteraeea bible eledy sad
preaching. S p. at. Preaehhig Pridtp aad
Saaday, 7 :45 p, m.
Cottaga aad Head. G. T. Keal. paator.
Sunday school 10. Morning worship. 11,
"Adjusting to Existing Conditions. Ere
aiag worship, 7:S0. Teeng people' meet
ias, :0. Miaa Cmadiee Oilleapia. presi
deat. Prayer aad testimony meetiag Wed
aesday. 7:0 p. m.
Marioa aad North Liberty. Erittoa
Roes, mialster. Bible achool. Prod
Broor. sapariataadeat. Moraine worship,
11. "Two finished Pictaroa" ; special
aaasie by choir. Junior. Intermediate aad
senior B.Y.P.U., S :30. Praye meeting be
fore eveniag aerriee. S : JO. Organ prelade,
7:1S, Mist Miller, orgaaist. Eveaiag wor
ship. 7:S0. "Tbe Dead Cbnrch" ; sereath
aarmoa oa tho Book ot Revelation ; special
masie by choir.
9 lit aai II. TesUmoay mectlaf Ifedaea
day, S p. as. Reeding room, dot Mssea-o ,
t ample, opea from la to S.IO azcept eme.
days and botidays. -
430 f State, opataira. Ha ad ay Ubee'.
la Meraiagr worship. 1U Revival serrict-?.
roatinna every night st T:j with' Mather'
Brirtea. the comred evangelist, brine-ir
the messages.
Breymaa aad ISth. 4. H. Briscoe, pas
tor. 1714 Chemeketa. Saaday school S Hi.
David N. Andorso. superrateadeat. Mar
tag worship, 11. "Stewardship." Krr
snag wenthip. 7:S0. "Tho Bahoree'S Pr
a." Bpoetel araaia moranai
Special araaia '
r an I
evening by rheir. B, D. LinAborg. dirr -
tor. Teuag people's aseetiag S:S9, H. i
o vruca. ereataeai; wioard r. Briaeu-.
leader, (rospol Jabileo arset will turaHn
special masie Koreasber SP.
. 5
The popular vote for Franklin
. Roosevelt, president-elect.
climbed today to more than 21,
000,000 and his plurality over
President Hoover to over 8.'
The young people forming the
bible dramatic society of the
Court Street Christian church will
present their first production Sun
day night at the church onl7th
This la a newly formed society
which is planning to Present plays
ana pantomimes from time to
time n the evening services of the
church. The first one is entitled
'The Christian," and is designed
to help in the understanding of
tne bible school lessons of this
quarter. The pastor, Hugh N. Mc
Callum, plans to preach a mes
sage based on the play as pre
The players will be Jean Haw
kins. June Armstrong. Violet
Kruger, Doris" Kruger, Jean Rog
ers, Muriel Browu. Alvin Arm
strong. C. Wenkenwerder has
been directing the play, and the
music will be furnished by a mix
ed quartette.
South Gets Its
Ears Nipped as
Frost Spreads
ATLANTA, Nov. 11 (AP)
the south had its ears nipped to
night as freezing weather spread
from Virginia to Louisiana.
- It was the flrot general "hog
killing weather of the season and
slighted no sections. North Flor
ida and the southern extremities
of Alabama. Mississippi and
Louisiana were warned that tern
peratures In the low SO's would
be their lot.
Heavy frost, killing In many
WOODBURN. Nov. 11 For
mer Woodburn high school foot
ball players, despite their almost
total lack of training ana team
practice, showed a considerable
marein of annremacv over the Co
lumbia university freshmen In the places, was forecast.
Armistice day game here today
but the contest ended scoreless.
Woodburn at one time in the
first oerlod came within four
yards of scoring but was held for
downs there. The ciiffaweiiers
did not make any serious threat
until the final period when pass
es carried them to Woodburn s
15 -yard line.
A large Armistice day celebra
tion crowd turned out to see the
"old arads" perform again, and
was not disappointed for the boys
demonstrated that they still know
all the tricks, i
Woodburn's i lineup Included
Butter field and O. Klamp, ends;
Baldwin and Bars tad. tackles;
Scott and Dickenson, guards; E.
Klamp. center; Deets, quarter;
Bomhoff and L. Schooler, halves;
Cammaek, full; Pents, Gearin, Mo
chel and H. Schooler, substitutes.
Neleoa ball. Chemeketa betweea Liberty
aad Ooauaercial. Oordoa Fleming, post or.
Services at 7: SO p. m., lecture subject,
"Reincarnation." followed by messages.
Midweek message meeting et tSS D street
Thursday, 8 p. m.
South Commercial at Washington.
Charles C. Baworth, pastor. Sunday school
10, Helea Ps Jones, tvperiatendent. Morn
ing worship. "Let Us Hsve Peace," Ar
mistice day sermon. C. K. meeting, 6:30.
Evening Worship, 7:30. Spoeisl program
ia commemoration of the 250th anniver
sary ot the landing ot William Penn in
Philadelphia will be gives. Prayer meet
ing and bible study Thursdsy, 7:30 p. m.
High snd Center. Guy L. Drill, pastor.
6S0 North Cottage Chnreh school. 9:45.
Morning worship. 11. weekly obtervsnce
of the Lord's Supper and sermon. Young
people of the C. E. meet at 6:30. Evening
worship. 7 :30, special musical program
under direction of Prof. Loren Davidson.
Rev. Donnell J. Smith, pastor of
the First Church of the Nazarene
of Portland and Rev. Fletcher
Galloway, pastor ot the Nazarene
church here are exchanging pul
pits for the Sunday night service.
Rev. Smith was for a number ot
years the national president of
the Nazarene Young People's so
ciety snd is now a member of the
general executive council. He is
recognized as a very fine speaker.
The two churches started a
Sunday school attendance contest
la3t Sunday ishich will continue
until January 1. F. M. Litwiller.
superintendent of the local school
Is organizing his workers td win.
just as he did with the Selwood
Sundsy school last year. A spe
cial feature is planned for the
opening program every Sunday
until the close of the contest.
Rev. Galloway will speak in the
morning service tomorrow, from
the subject: "The Cost of Pente
cost". The choir which Is direct
ed by John S. Friesen, will give a
special number for . each service.
Sunday night they are repeating
by request, "The Old, Old Story".
South Commercial and Myers. 8. Darlow
Jokavon. pastor. 348 R. Myers, phone
9667. Morning worship, 11. sermon "Men
tal Health Koodi"; snthem. "It Sinreth
Low" (Scott). Hsppy evening hour, 7:80,
tpeeisl masie by junior chorus sad con
versational sermon, "A Christisn Is."
Anbury lesgue, 6:15. Leslie snd Interme
iliste lesgues. 6:30. Quarterly conference.
Superintendent M. A. Msrcy presiding.
Weduesday. 7:30 p. m. Midweek prayer
aad study hour Thursdsy. 7:30. Choir
Tehearsals Thursday night. Mrs. Marjorie
walker Ratcliffe directing, junior at 7:16,
senior st 8 :15.
North 17th aad Nebrssks. R. V. Wil
aoa, pastor. Saaday school. t:45. Hors
ing worship 11, "Out of Dead Hopes.5 '
vision of the golden age. Evening wor-
aaip, i:ow, rersonsiity aad Self Coa
troL" Toang people's meeting. 6:30. sub
ject. "Working for World Pesee," Xellio
Johnstesd, leader.
Chorea street betweea vChemekeU and
Outer. P. W. Xriksea. faster. Moraarg
worship. 11, at nana by past: epeeis.
araaia by raofr; solo, "Raoaga to Kaew"
(Ogdea), by Mis Josephine Albert. Eve
aiag worship. 7:S0. aubiect, Ke. S. "Iar-er-Kflrpt
ia Moulding the Aagto-Saxea of
Today"; aoag aerriee. Saaday ache1.
: a. m A. A. Kraegor, euperra teadeot .
Lather league. ;.
H. R. Svfceeet-maa. passer, llsl Usthsn
street. Sales. LAJBISH CXXTKR CharrW
erheel, 10. W. A. CXarker. MBwriateodeot .
Worship, 11, eoArterly communion aad
satesiowary orroriag. Christian Xadeaear.
7:30, H. E. Boohns. leader. Midweek e
rotloaa, Thareday,-T: p. as, OLXAR
LAKK -Cawrct school, 10, W. P. Collrd.
ruperiaUadeat. E.L.C.E S:Se. topic.
"Oood and Rril ta Kewspapers." Kve
niax wershio. "Disciolea.i." RibU
study, Wamsss. chapter 3, Tuesday. ro
p. m. yM A Thursday, 1 .m MIDDLE
6 SX VX Church seheel, 14, T. P. Walker
awperisrteadeat. S.uaL, :30. with g
alar topic. W.SCJB. nseoUac Wednosday.
1 p. as. Bible study and prayer, Wedaee
day. 7:30. with the Prank Sokarf family.
The aeeoad ajaartorly aaaiiraata a she
fteld ta bo bold at Middle erere rharch
Saturday. November IS, 7:30 p. m.
Saaday school at Pord Memorial ahureh
at :4i. Oak Orove Saaday school. 10.
Summit Saaday school, 10. rally day pro
gram, closing with aa address by paste,-.
Epworth leagues st Pord Maasorist, :30.
Evening- warship, Pord Msmsrial. T:S0,
"Chritriaaity Uadef sated" ; spoeisl music
at these services.
Perry at 13th. C. O. Weston, pastor.
Sunday school. 1:45 p. a.. R. C. Pergu
son, superintendent. Church service 3,
"The Life of Christianity." Evangelistic
service, 7:45, "A Coraiog New Era."
Throe special services, Tuesdsy, Wednes
day, Thorsdsy, 7:45 p. m., when Martin
B. Charles, recently editor et "The Qod
less World," will spesk sleng with bis co
worker, Ralph Underwood. Prayer meet
in Wednesdsy. 3 p. m. Young people s
service Ssturday, 7:45 p. m.
Capitol and Marion. W. G. Lienkaem
per, pastor. Sunday school, 10. P. E.
Kruse, superintendent. Germs n services
10. "The Parable of the Drag Net." Eng
lish services. 11, "Rock or Sand"; spe
cial masie by male quartet.
Jefferson and North VUnter. H. G.
Humphrey, pastor. Saaday school, 9:45.
Morning wership. 11. "The Sufficient
Grace of Qed." Evening worship, 7:30,
"The Friendship of Jesus." Young peo
ple's meeting, 6:30, senior, high school
and intermediate groups. Chorus music at
both morning and evening services.
John J. Rudia. auiaiater. Sunday school.
10. Morning worship, 11. "Four Aids to
Christian Progress.' ' Mo evening service.
N. Sherman Hawk, pastor. Suaday
school. 10. Worship. 11, "World Pesee
or World Salcids." Epworth lea rue. 8:30,
n11 luatft Iniir. Krenivr aervice.
7:30, "A Klgat Scene la Priaon"; food
singing aad feUewafcip.
In conjunction with the commun
ity meeting, postponed on account
of Armistice day until Tuesday
night, November 15, there will be
held the Chryssanthemum show
and quilt exhibit. Entry and class
es are as follows:
Class A. Large chrysanthemum
disbudded. 1. Best single bloom.
2. Best nave or basket. Class! B.
Anemone flowered Chrysanthe
mum, 1. Best item blooms, 2. Be3t
vase three stems. Class C. Pom
pons, 1. Best single stem, 2. Best
basket eight to . twelve stems.
Class D. Disbudded Pompons, 1.
Best rasa three blooms. Class E.
Pompons, baby or button type. 1.
Best vase six stems, ."Best bas
ket. Class F. Single Chrysanthe
mums, 1. Best rase three stems, i.
Best vase or basket Hot mora than
twelve ; stems, Class G. Ragged
Japanese type. 1. Best vase or bas
ke. Class i H. Best jrase basket
any alio mixed chrysanthemums.
Class L Best Chrysanthemum ar
rangement tor tabl edeco ration.
Class J. Chrysanthemum novel
ties. Class K. Potted Chrysanthe
mums, t
-Exhibits to be all la by 7 p. nu
First award 'Will bo in bulbs or
plants. Entrants must bring own
CHAPPEDn Children's Soles
7 i To quickly relieve M
M thappingandrooghnsss, A
JIJ 1 apply soothing " . W
Iff cooling MtntJtcJatuni.
Invalid Chairs
to Rent
Call wDIO, Used Farniture
4S1 Korth nit
315 North Commercial. Services Sun
day. 7:45 p. m.; Tuesday snd Thnrsdsy,
7:45; Ssturdsy, 10 s. m. snd 7:j. Door
open every day, 8 a. m. to 11 p. m. to the
needy, li. V. Colon, pastor.
Mlssoori Synod
A snd 16th. H. W. Gross, pastor. Eng
lish service, 9:45, German. 11. Senday
school, 9, William O'Neill, superintendent.
Center aad LiHerty J. R. Simonds.
inister. Sunday school. 9 :45. Morning
worship, 11. Rev. H. W. Robinson of Pao
tingfa. Chios, will bring us the latest news
North Summer st Marion. Emory 'VT.
Petticord. minister. Sunday srheol. 9:45,
L. L. Thornton, saperinteadent. Morning
worship. 11, "The Holy Spirit"; organ
prelude and offertory by Mrs. Ethel Pol
ing Phelps. Christian Endeavor, 6:80
Evangelistic service. 7:30. "Born Prom
Above"; song service led by J. H. Frie
sen, sad special music by male qnsrtet.
Bible study snd prayer Thursday. 7:30.
Chemeketa snd Liberty. Sunday serv
ices. 11 -a. m. and 8 n. m subject. "Mer
Immortsls. ' Sundsy achool at
tals snd
Jewelry Sale
price and
Here are only a few sam
ples of these drastically cut
$5.00 Westclox
Alarm clock with
radium dial ....
$2.00 Watch
Bracelets . . .
$2.00 Rock
Crystals . . .
.... 75c
.... 50c
All Jewelry, Diamonds, Sil
verware, Clocks, and Elgin,
Waltham, Hamilton, Illi
nois, Bulova and other
standard make watches at
ys .price and less
Att -Wdw Low IPt?Esej3
Men's Soles
Ladies' Soles
All Rubber Heels . .25c
Men's Leather Heels . 50c
Ladies' Leather Heels 25c
We Don't f If
I SHOES are never ad- I I
I y jf vertised as worth double I v i
I j Ji' j the price . . . there's no I I
I J! J' "ballyhoo' to trick you into I ' j
I S I buying . . . they are made to a I A j
I iv JW ' hih standard and sold at the low- I .
I ytfc est price at which such fine quality I ,
I Jytx T. j " can be sold. They give satisfaction I
I ( "yf your money's worth and more. I V I
f- : . . 7MODB... M I ? I
I ah loatWs, biaok or browa tf1 I ! I
li I ii i ; v? : : : : u ai - - - - : i
emetery .v, , .
I containers. . .
---v ti--M - s . - j. . - . ; I