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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1927)
jfepper aette Wxw&
Volume 43, Number 42.
HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, Jan. 13, 1927
Subscription $2.00 a Year
Senses Responsibility For
SPEECH TEXT GIVEN
Plain Statement of Recommendations
Made; Many Phases of Gov
I. L. Patterson, Oregon's new gov
ernor, senses the responsibility re
posed in him and in the Thirty-fourth
Legislative Assembly for a regime of
economy, as evidenced by his address
tc that body when it convened Mon
day. Though Mr. Patterson's election
was effective January 1. his active
assumption of the duties of the office
did not take place until he took his
mth of office Monday. i
Governor Patterson outlined his
recommendations to the legislature
n plain, unadorned language. The
full text of his address follows:
Gentlemen of the State . Senate and
House of Representatives:
You have been favored with the
rble presentation of the message of
Governor Pierce, in which he has giv
en you the benefit of information he
has assembled and. convictions he has
derived from his wealth of experience
as chief executive of our state. His
recommendations deserve our careful
consideration, because they reflect a
wide acquaintance with all the af
fairs of state and a careful study of
the problems of government.
As his successor, I can not make a
contribution from experience bo brAad
and comprehensive, but in accordance
with the command of the Constitution
f the State of Oregon it is my duty
end my pleasure to present for your
consideration a brief statement rec
ommending treasures and policies
which, I believe, will make for the
best interests of the state and the
increased prosperity of her people.
I appreciate very sincerely the hon
or which has been conferred upon me
by my election as Governor of Ore
gon. I feel, however, that my election
does not, in any way, represent a per
sonal tribute, but that it has resulted
from the demand of a majority of the
voters of the state for a sound, econ
omical, efficient administration of the
work of the state an administration
founded on business principles and
performed in a businesslike way.
You, gentlemen of the Thirty
fourth Legislative Assembly, were
elected to the offices you hold as a
result of the same desire for economy
and efficiency which directed the votes
of the electors on November 2. Your
presence here demonstrates the fact
that the people of your districts trust
you to carry out such a program.
Kour election and mine entail a defi
nite mandate from the people a man
date for carefully considered thought
ful legislation, aiming at economy
effected by the only possible means:
namely, a reduction, through efficient
management, of the cost of govern
ment. I hope we may work together
effectively and conscientiously thru
out this session to discharge the re
sponsibility which the people of the
date have placed upon us.
Oregon has, through its state con-
(Continued on Page Three)
Lexington Garage Man
Very Seriously Burned
Emanuel Nordyke, aged 70, pro
prietor of Ventura garage at Lexing
ton, received very serious burns on
Sunday evening, the result of an ex
plosion of gasoline while filling a
car. In removing the hose from the
car a quantity of gasoline was thrown
an the clothing of Mr. Nordyke and
this was ignited from a cigartte that
was being smoked by the customer
while the car was being filled".
Mr. Nordyke was so sovcrely burn
ed that all the skin along the side of
r.ne leg came off from the ankle to the
hip, and he had burns on other parts
of the body also. The car owner did
nothing to relieve the old gentleman,
but got his machine out of the way,
and in the meantime Mr. Nordyke put
r.ut the flames with a fire extinguish
er. Dr .McMurdo was called from
Hcppner and attended to the injured
man, whom he reports as doing as
well as could bo expected, as he Is
very seriously burned.
AMY D. INSTONE.
Following an Illness of months,
death came,to Mrs. Amy D. Instone
nl tho home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Straight In this city at
2:00 o'clock A. M., Monday, January
10th. At the time of death Mrs. In
atone was aged 38 years, 7 months
and 9 days. She was a native of Mor
row county and had lived all of her
life here and was well respected in
the community. She had been a suf
ferer for more than a year past with
an incurablo ailment but during all
this she bore up well and patiently.
Funeral services were held under the
nui.picos of San Soucl Rebekah lodge
nl I. O. O. F. hall Tuesday aftornoon,
l!tv. B. Stanley Moore of the Epis
copal church delivering the funeral
address. The commitment service of
the Rebckahs was used and the re
mains laid to rest in Masonic ceme
tery. She Is survived by three daugh
ters, her parents, one sister, and two
L K HEMS
- Carl Rhea has been spending sever
al days at Heppner on a visit to his
father, C. ,A. Rhea, and his sister,
Mrs. Josie Jones. Not having been
in Heppner for some time, Carl con
fesses -that it is pretty hard for him
to keep up with the old town, because
of the many changes that have been
made during his absence. Late last
summer Mr. Rhea was the victim of
an automobile accident on the high
way near Redmond, and was quite
seriously injured. He was quite well
recovered from this, however, and is
taking a vacation from his duties with
the Pacific Telephone & Telegraph
company, with which he has been con
nected in the construction department
for a number of years.
James Murttia, a leading sheepman
of Giliam county, was a visitor in
Heppner over the week end, being a
guest at the home of Frank Monahan
of near this city. Mr. Murtha and
Mr. Monahan were formerly partners
in the sheep game on Rock creek, on
the ranch now owned by Mr. Murtha.
He is well pleased over conditions for
both stock nad grain in our neig ibor
ing county to the west, stating that
H is one of the best seasons exper
ienced in many years. Mr. Murtha
came to Heppner to attend a meeting
cf the sheepmen held here Thursday
Frank Owens, son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. W. Owens of Balm Fork, received
u broken leg on Tuesday, when a
horse he was riding fell with him.
The boywas brought to tho office of
Dr. McMurdo and the x-ray revealed
that both bones of the left leg were
fiactured below the knee. Dr. Mc
Murdo reduced the fracture and re
ports the boy getting along all right.
Mrs. A. W. Packard of Pendleton
was here tHe latter part of the past
week in the interests of the Womens
Eenefit association. A meeting of the
officers of the association was held on
Thursday evening at the hotel and
jlans were laid for putting on a mem
bership campaign. Mrs. Packard will
return next month to complete the
Sheriff McDuffee has been in Port
land and Salem- this week in attend
ance on a meeting of the sheriffs of
the state. These officials are inter
ested in getting some legislation en
acted at this session of the legisla
ture that they feel will be greatly
benehcial to them in the discharge
of their official duties as peace offi
Everett Barlow, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Dan Barlow of Eight Mile, and MisB
Addie Peck, also of that locality, were
united in marriage on Saturday, Mil
ton W. Bower, pastor of tho Christian
church at Heppner performing the
ceremony. The newly weds were la
ter given a big charivari by Rhea
creek and Eight Mile neighbors.
Maple Circle, Neighbors of Wood
craft, feel quite proud of the prompt
ness with which the policy of the late
Margaret Cox, a member of the local
circle, was paid. Mrs. Rose Howell,
circle clerk, turned over the check for
the insurance policy carried by Mrs.
Cox on Wednesday, it being just three
weeks from date of proof of death.
Mrs. Martin1 Reid arrived home on
Sunday morning from a trip to Long
Beach, Calif. Mr, and Mrs. Reid
made the trip south by car and had
an accident on the way. They were
able to drive to their destination,
however, and Mr. Reid will return a
little later when the car has been
placed in repair.
Mrs. W. R. Wilbanks, residing on
the R. L. Bcnge farm in Six Dollar
canyon, was brought to Heppner on
Tuesday and underwent an operation
at Heppner Surgical hospital for ap
pendicitis and other troubles from
which Bhe was suffering. She Is re
ported to be doing well at this time.
Have your eyes examined by Dr.
Haylor who will be in Heppner on
Saturday from 8:00 a. m. to 8:00 p.
m., at Buhn's jewelry store, former
I wish to anounce that I am now
associated with the Peoples Hard
ware Co. as plumber. Lester Doolittle.
Household furniture for sale at a
bargain. Dean T. Godman. Phono
Said Gov. Al Smith of New York
at hit fourth inauguration last
week-" "Now I have no
idea what the future has in store
for me. .' No man
would stand before this Intelligent
gathering and say that he was not
Teoeptive to the greatest position
the world baa to offer to any
YESTERDAY AND TODAY
DAPUNO TAU6WTEQV VuM
'red woolw onM hh NECK S LON
CHEST FWOT6C-TOR op UVteW
one of Them Things' wade of whale Boms , no.
Sevecal canton flannel petticoatp
woolen stockings- hh button shops
ARCTICS MITTEN - FuB BOA
VCAWV WkW EA V
POMPADOUR, RAT IN flAMB
17 MAIQ PINS -4 MAT PtNV
CHAMOIff" SECBETED SOMCWHCBB
ABOUT iHr IHAVklV
No Intention of Disobeying Law.
Thinking this perhaps the be9t way
to let everyone know why I continued
sending my children to school when
one member of the family was taken
with chicken pox, I am coming to you
through the paper.
It was well known that there were
many cases of the disease in the
school and my children were exposed
almost daily, and I watched them
very closely. Upon the first symp
tom appearing with one of the boys
1 put him in a room to himself and
called the doctor. No one except Mr.
Cox and myself attended him and we
were careful to use proper disinfect
ants after each visit to his room. We
understood there had been no quar
antine declared and as we were iso
lating the case the doctor felt there
was no excuse for keeping the other
children away from their studies at
I only wanted to correct the im
pression made with teachers and
neighbors and the public in general,
by sending my children home from
their classes that I was intentionally
doing that which would work injury
lo others in the school, neither would
I intentionally disregard the orders of
.he health officer in matetrs of this
kind. MRS. W. CLAUDE COX.
BANK OF IONE CLOSES.
Word received at Heppner is to the
fleet that the Bank of lone susDend-
d business on Saturday last. We
have not been informed as to the
cause for this action, neither have we
been able to learn what arrangements
are being made at the present time
toward resuming business. The in
stitution is in tho hands of the state
banking department, it is understood,
and it is to be hoped that the clos
ing is only of a temporary nature.
BRIDGE PARTY ENJOYED.
Heppner Unit, American Legion
Auxiliary, entertained at bridge on
lueaday evening at Legion headquar
ters and nearly fifty guests enjoyed
Ihe evening's play. First prize for
ladies was received by Mrs. Osmtn
Hager and Harold Cohn won first
prise for men. Refreshments were
Many of the Alpine young people
attended the dance given at the Kice
home New Year's eve and all rported
a I ice time.
Visitors at the Melville home on
December 31 were Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Schmidt and daughter, Mrs. Chas.
Schmidt and family and Mr. and Mrs.
D. C. Duvall and family.
Jas. McDaniel was a visitor in
A farewell party was given at the
school house Monday evening tor Mr.
and Mrs. C. D. Morey. They were pre
sented with a splendid chest of sil
verware by their neighbors and
friends. The Moreys left this week
for their new home at Umapine.
A watch party was held at Pine
City New Year's eve. There was a
1927 BABY CHIX 1927.
Tancred White Leghorn chix at $15
.er 100; $135 per 1000.- Also O. A. C.
Barred Plymouth Rocks at $17 per
100; $155 per 1000. Hatching dates
March 1, 8, IB, 22 and 29; April 6, 12,
19, 2G; May 3, 10, 17, 24 and 31. A
BOO or larger order takes 1000 rate;
all shipments express prepaid. May
chix at 20 reduction; 20 deposit
books order. Custom hatching at one
cent per egg per week, original count.
Come and see us at our new location.
WHITE POULTRY FARM,
HERALD A. WHITE, Hermlston, Oro
ITnVn Vnur .laoiai k.. It
Haylor. In Heppner on Saturday,
Jan. 15, from 8:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m.
nonsuit mm at uunn's jewelry store.
MM a -Jja" " ' V. 1
Considers Term as Gov
ernor Successful; Has
SEES 5 MAIN ISSUES
Walter M. Pierce, retiring govern
or of Oregon injected considerable
sentiment of human appeal into his
farewell address delivered before the
ihirty-fourth legislative assembly on
Monday, in which he stated recom
mendations on which the assembly
should act. His address preceded 4hat
of Governor I. L. Patterson, his suc
cessor. In his opening remarks, Mr. Pierce
declared, "At the close of my admin
istration as governor of the state of
Oregon I wish to express to the peo
ple my appreciation for the great
honor that has been conferred upon
me, and for the wonderful oportunity
for public service which I have en
joyed for the four years last past. I
am retiring in the firm belief that in
the main my administration has been
most successful, and that tho real
accomplishments will become more
apparent as the years go by.
"In the fulfilling of the promise
made in my first message, I am today
rr turning the commission given me,
as clean and untarnished as I re
ceived it four years ago.
"The legislature at this time should
declare and outline a state policy on
the following issues pressing for set
tlement: "(1) Hydro-electric development;
"(4) Law enforcement;
Mr. Pierce dwelt at considerable
lfngth on the -importance of these as
being the leading issues now con
fronting the state, making a plea for
uch legislation as will benefit the
greatest number of people with avoid
ance of control by any small group.
Hydro-electric development and re-
forestation he names first because oif
their great importance, to the state,
and the hitherto lack of foresight
shown in the proper care and admin
istration of the projects.
Taxation has been Mr. Pirce's
main study during his four-year term
as governor, and his departing mes
sage but reiterates his theories and
proposals given out from time to time
in the past. He recommended that
the present legislature pass a law
providing a graduated income tax
similar to the tax sponsored by the
Grange Income Tax bill appearing on
the ballot Inst November which suf
fered defeat, while tobacco tajc, tax
on excess corporate earnbige, in--creased
tax on insurance companies,
and increased corporation fees were
also included in his recommendations.
"The situation demands that you
enact legislation that will force an
equalization of the (tax) burden," he
told the legislators.
Law Enforcement Better.
Placing law enforcement as the
fourth greatest problem confronting
the state for solution, Mtr. Pierce out
lined the underlying ca.uses of crime,
giving luck of responsibility as th?
"A large number of our people do
not realize and appr ecinte the won-
(Continued on fage Throe)
By A. B. CHAP1N
TMBUM0 TAUHTE0!f OWDff
ONE OF THOSE SLEAZY VOU- KNOW-WHAT-I
- MEAM TMINSS1
UM -NECK , KNEE - LFNffru SLIP ON FROCK
FLIMSY CHIFFON STOCKING?
TWIN 5ANDAL SUPPED?
SCANTY, SKIMPY COAT
LITTLF LlffHT FELT HT
VANITY CASE OVWIED OPENLY
AW USED OVENLY (OH,WBV) ,
Owing to the prevalence of chicken
;ox in the city and surrounding
country, the following rules are quot
ed from the State Board of Health:
1. Strict isolation for the patient
for fourteen days from the onset of
disease and continue unless exfelia
tion, cruets or scabs have cleared up.
2. Adults and children in the house
who have had the disease can go and
come provided they do not come in
contact with the patient, nurse or
3. Attendance at school is forbidden
for any child of the family who has
not had the disease unless they live
elsewher than at the sick house.
4. Terminal disinfection can be re
placed by renovation, thorough
cleansing and airing.
5. All cases of chicken pox must
be reported to the local or county
A. H. JOHNSTON, M. D.
County Health Dept.
PUPILS GIVE RECITAL.
On Saturday afternoon a number
of the pupils of Mrs. Roy Missildine
were .heard in recital at her home.
Parents of the pupils as well as many
friends were invited by Mrs. Missil
dine, and they were well repaid for
the time spent in attending. Those
apperaing of her piano pupils were
Ruth Turner, Louise Thomson, Letha
hiatt, Mary Thomson, Francis White,
Virginia Cleveland and Anna Mc
Namee. The little daughters of Mrs.
Missildine gave a selection, a duet for
violin and cello, and Mrs. Virginia
Turner gave a piano solo as guest ar
tist. Each performer was presented
vith a beautiful spray of flowers and
following the dismissal of the guests
the pupils enjoyed a social hour.
San Souci Rebekah lodge held their
installation of officers at their regu
lar meeting in I. O. O. F. hall on Fri
day evening, the following being in
ducted into office: Etta Devin, N. G.;
Helen Walker, V. G.; Lillian Turner,
Sec; Charlotte Gordon, Treas.; Ella
Benge, R. S. N. G.; Hattie Wighmtan,
L. S. N. G.; Anna Brown, R. S. V. G.;
Hi, ma Anderson, L. S. V. G.; Rubina
Corrigall, Cond.; Alice Rasmus, War
den; Lulu Prophet, O. S. G.; Letha
Smith, I. G.; A. M. Phelps, Trustee;
Alice Bnyless, Chaplain.
FOUR WHEEL BRAKES.
This is the day of speed and power.
But if speed and power are to be
used safely there must be adequate
brakes. That is the reason that four
wheel brakes have become standard
equipment on the new and powerful
cars of the day.
But this is a day of speed m other
ways as well as in mechanics and the
need of adequate brakes is just as
urgent, "Four Wheel Brakes" will be
bhe subject Sunday evening at the
Church of Christ. The morning sub
ject will be, "Docs Christian Educa
tion Pay?" Bible school at ten,
Christian Endeavor at 6:30.
MILTON W. BOWER, Minister.
Mrs. A. E. Miller of Lexington, Ore
gon, has left my bed and board and
I will not be responsible for any debts
contracted by her after this date.
Dated this 13th day of January, 1927.
A. E. MILLER.
NEIGHBORS OF WOODCRAFT
Because of so much sickness pre
vailing at this time, the date of the
installation of the new officers of Ma
ple Circle 259 has been postponed to
Monday night, January 24th. At 6:30
o'clock, preceding the installation,
dinner will be served to the members
cf the cricle. Each member will bring
one non-member. Correspondent. 2t.
Mrs. Florence Pollock, stenographer
n the office of Attorney C. L. Sweek,
departed on Tuesday for Salem where
she will have a place as one of the
stenographers in the senate chamber
during the session of the legislature.
Mrs. W. V. Crawford is filling her
The 0. E. S. social club will meet
r.t Masonic hall on next Saturday af
ternoon with Mrs. R. A. Thompson
and Mrs. Dell Ward as hostesses. At
this time will be the election of of
ficers. Attendance prizes will be
awarded in addition to the regular
Mrs. Belle Courter returned to the
city on Saturday after a very enjoy
able visit of several days at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stevens of
Rhea creek. Mrs. Courter aUo spent
reveral days at the home of Mrs.
Myrtle Mahrt at Hardman.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hartz and daugh
ter Helen of Glenwood, Wash., who
had been spending a week visiting at
the homes of Adam Blahm of near
Heppner and Mr. and Mrs. Lee A.
Sprinkle in the city, departed for
their home on Sunday.
At the meeting of the Heppner
Luncheon club on Monday of this
week officers were chosen as follows:
Dean T. Goodman, president; Earl
Hallock, vice-president; Earl Gordon,
secretary-treasurer; B. P. Stone, ser-geant-at-arms.
The next regular meeting of the
American Legion Auxiliary will be
held on Tuesday evening, January 18,
at Legion headquarters. Hostesses
for this meeting are Mesdames J. D.
t nd H. O. Bauman. A good attendance
Born To Mr. end Mrs. John Mit
chell of Butter creek, an 854-lb.
daughter, Dr. i McMurdo attending.
Mrs. Mitchell z a sister of Tom O'
Brien and a recent arrival from the
Mrs. Jake Pearson, accompanied by
her sonsj George and Wiley, came to
Heppner on Tuesday from their home
at Lena to attend the funeral of the
late Mrs. Amy Instone.
Mrs. Rebecca Penland is slowly re
covering from an attack of influenza,
complicated with erysipelas, from
which she has been ill for the past
couple of weeks.
Dr. Don' Haylor, eye specialist of
Portland, will be at Heppner all day
on Saturday, January 16. At Buhn's
jewelry store from 8:00 a. m. to 8:00
After spending a wek visiting with
hi brother, Lee A. Sprinkle in Hepp
i.er, Loney H. Sprinkle returned to
ins hmoe at Eugene on last Thursday
Dr. Johnston reports the arrival of
a 10-lb. boy to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Ball at Morrow General hospital on
January 12. Mother and son doing
Jamse, the young son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. Ledbetter of Rhea creek, who
has been seriously ill with pnemon
ia, is reported much better.
Dr. Johnston reports that Mrs. J.
C. Swift of Eight Mile, who has been
ill with ptomaine poisoning, is much
I wish to anounce that I am now
r.ssociated with the Peoples Hard
ware Co. as plumber. Lester Doolittle.
Household furniture for sale at
bargain. Dean T. Godman. Phone
Grover Swaggart of Portland was
a visitor in Heppner the first of the
Emmett Smith returned home the
first of the week from a visit at Portland.
To Poison Or,
Not to Poison?
Congress Is in a .battle of the
century, all its own, over the gov
ernment's policy of poisoning alco
hol. Senator Edwards of New
Jersey is leading the forces which
demand everything from the repeal
of the Volstead law to a delivery
of all correspondence between the
Treasury Department, Wayne B
Wheeler, and the Prohibition
forces. Wheeler and the Antt
Saloon League stand pat that the
government is neither legally or
morally guilty of "legalized mur
der" for poisoned liquor which
cost so heavily in human life dur
ing the holiday seuMJii.
By Arthur Brisbane
A Dr. Work Who Works.
Be Patient With Static.
"Xmas" a Sacrilege.
Christianity a Failure?
Dr. Work, Secretary of the Interior,
says of the 1927 outlook: "There is
not a single distress sign on the
whole economic horizon."
Dr. Work doesn't sit at his desk,
guessing. He travels over the coun
try constantly, studying opportunities
for national improvement. He knows
conditions, and his opinion is import
ant and encouraging.
Should millions of women read of
the death of Sir Oliver Lodge, Mar
coni, MHUkin and a dozen other great
scientists the majority would say,
"That's too bad," and be not much
Every one of millions will be in
terested to hear that Jean Phillipe
Worth, the famous dressmaker, has
gone to a land where there is no sew
His house dressed queens and em
presses of state and finance, also
young ladies with whom their sons
ran around in Paris. His word meant
more in real authority to the world's
women than all the decisions of a
thousand high judges.
Be patient with static, when it in
terferes with jazz music or prize fight
news coming sweetly over your radio.
Professor Pupin, of Columbia College
says static and "fading," enemies of
radio enthusiasts, really indicate
that other planets are trying to talk
to us. They send powerful messages
that interfere with our feeble radio,
and Pupin thinks we shall understand
those messages within twenty-five
If planets millions of years older
than our earth could tell us what
they know, our science might jump
ahead as rapidly as a child advances
in knowledge after it has learned to
talk and read.
We light little bonfires, heat steam,
and thus obtain power. Mars might
teach us to harness the power of the
sun, and transmit energy without
wires, which would do away with en
gines or fuel on flying machines, and
give us unlimited power.
It is said that in this country there
is more commercial "flying mileage"
than in any other.
For that thanks are due to Presi
dent Coolidge and Postmaster Gen
eral New, who have encouraged air
mail routes. But flying back and
forth by mail carriers, most desirable,
does not mean building up national
Our age listens indifferently to that
news, but no man can exaggerate its
And for our commercial flying we
depend on private initiative, citizens
building planes that will "get by" and
enable them to make money carrying
mail, lhat isn t a government pro
gramme, for promoting aviation.
Clergymen are protesting against
the abbreviated "Xmas," which re
duces tho name of Christ to "X."
The abbreviation is disrespectful
to the most beautiful word in history, -and
it is disrespectful to the English
language. Anybody who was in too
much of a hurry to write out Christ
mas should not use the word.
Wise men in Milwaukie will devote
three days to discussing high ques
tions, including this, "Can Christian
ity be of any practical use in chang
ing existing conditions?"
Christianity has ben changing ex
isting conditions for about nineteen
hundred years, there is no reason why
it should break down now. To "love
thy neighbor as thyself," trying to
help him, instead of trying to rob
him, will always improve conditions
if men mean it.
Another suggestion before Con
gress is to forbid experiment with an .
scientific study of poison gas.
The peak of absurdity is to suggest
that we must not KNOW about poi
son gises. Can we not trust our
selves? CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to extend our sincere
thanks to our many friends, neighbors
;nd relatives, and to the various or
ders for their kindnesses shown dur
ing the illness and death of our be
loved daughter, sister and mother,
Mrs. Amj Instone, and also for the
many Kautifu! floral offerings.
Mr. and Mrs. VV. E. Straight.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jones.
Waldon and Shirley Straight.
Reta Crawford and Sisters.
AT THE METHODIST CHURCH.
Sunday school at 9:45, preaching
ai 11:00 a. m. Subject, "The Mind
of Christ." Epworth League at 6:30.
The closing lecture of the series on
Sunday night on the subject, What
a Man Found in Hell, A mass meet
ing at 2::iU p. m. to which all are cor
dially invited to hear Mr. Phelps on
the subject "The Confessional Un
Masked; the Priest and the Woman."
I. V. PARKER, Pastor.