Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 24, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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Quicker, Cheaper, Better
Hot Water
All over the house plenty for
the toilet and bath ample
quantities for the kitchen and
laundry, and all with very little
attention and at a low cost for
fuel. You simply connect a
Tank Water Heater
to your range boiler, light match
and turn on the gas in a few minutes
you have an
abundant tup
ply of piping
hot water.
Eliminate thed
my and drudgery
of the coal Are.
Save time, labor
and money. Ue
gaav heated water.
This little heater
doei a wonderful
work and will
give you many
years of econom
ical, reliuble aer
vlce. On display at our
Phone 85
n ...r
Aviator Chapman
Killed at Verdun
Paris, June 24. The American avia
tor, Chapman, attached to the Franco
American flying corps, was. killed in an
air battle Friday after bringing down
two German machines.
An air squadron consisting of a
French captain and the' American fly
ers Prince and Berry, were engaged by
four German machines. Chapman rush
ed to the rescue and headed .straight
into the center of the circling Germans.
His machine gun brought down two
of the Germans. Their commanders
swooped down upon Chapman, turning
blasts of machine gun fire at his plane.
hnpman fell to the ground, big body
riddled with bullets.
The three other flyers whose lives he
had saved returned safely to the French
Prmsibil.ty that Kay. Burhnm, who
nia.de such a good impression by his
work for the I.ojus will again be in the
line-up is voiced in local sporting cir
cles.' After leaving fjalera Burham
joined the Vancouver Northwestern
league team, where he has won but a
ingle game out of five starts.
Loss of the games is duo to a streak
of hard luck with a lack of stick work
on the part of his team mates.
At present Vancouver is in a bad
way financially. The club must get
tl,200 in five days or the team will
probably disband." In the event Van
couver goes on the rocks Bnrham will
be without a berth and the Salem
management will make a bid for his
Owing t the popular demand among
the business and professional men of
Salem, for military drill, the Rifle Club
will hold a meeting at the Armory,
Monday evening, June 26. The mem
bers of the club have decided to in
t.itut military drill and all members
are urged to be present Monday . even
ing. ' From one to two . hundred new
members have expressed their willing
ness to jqin the club if military drill
is mad a part of the exercises of the
club. The matter-of expenditures .for
the uee-of the Armory-and other im
portant, mutters will be taken up Mon
day evening. - New members and those
desiring to-become members are espce
inllv urged to bo present.'
- OVX. C. L. SN'IDF,R,-.Secy,
. a m i
Think War Helps Theni,
frt fthfain Fnnrtiinnlw
.Douglas. Ariz.,- June - 24. With
famine, threatened -throughput Sonora,
A wave of. enthusiasm for war with
the, United -States has swept the coun
try, according-to- Carl " Graeber, ' last
refugee to leave Xaeoy.ari. -
VV1,.n l lit't " anii HrtAn, Mt,rt
whole country was up in arms. Even'
the smallest boys were shouldering
rifles. Women were also arming. It
is common lalk in Sunnra now that
when the 'gringoes' do come, Mexican
patriots will rush through the Amer
ican lines am! raid the food supplies
Hired in America u border towns. The
populace of Nncoiuiri was jubilant
when news of the Mexican victory at
''arrival was brought there. '
Philadelphia. June 24 Tom Hughes
of the Boton Braves broke the world's
record for pitching hitless innings in
this afternoon's ame with the Phil
lies. He pitched 1." 2-3 innings N
out permitting a hit. The previous
record was made by Henry Tledgpeth
of the Petersburg club. Virginia league
who went 14 innings in 1914. ,
Viimnn. June Ut. Austrian troops
have recaptured tfie Gntneian town of
Kuty, near the Kukowina border,'
drivinc the Tiusinn out in a hot en
counter, it was officially announced
tonight. i
Ton read the newi wo- get it.
The Woman's Republican Study club
will meet at 2::0 o'clock next .Monday
afternoon at the city hall. The an
nouncement is made by -Mrs. Helen
Southwiek, president.
The Cherrians who go to Clackamas
tomorrow will not wear uniforms, nor
will there be any drilling by the organ-j
izatiou. According to their latest
plans, the members will just go to pay
a friendly visit.
The Rev. James Elvin went to Clack
amas this morning to assist in present
ing Testaments to the members of
Company M. Tonight ho will address
a meeting of thtf Oregon clorks and
mail carriers at Oregon City assembled
for their annual convention.
The river today Is 2.9 feet above low
water. It will require a fall of about
two feet before much can bo dono about
the municipal bathing beach just across
the river. The recent rise in the river
was caused by the melting of snow on
the mountains during the hot spell. So
far this month, thero has been scarcely
more than a half inch of rainfall.
A meeting of the members of the
Commercial Club has been called for
next Monday evening to hear a dis
cussion of tho proposed amendment to
the constitution by which all taxing
bodies are not to be permitted to in
crease the .tax of the. preceding year
more than G per cent without a ma
jority vote of the people. The meet
ing was ealled by Joseph H. Albert,
president of the Commercial club and
chairman of- the Marion county tax
payers' league. This amendment,
limiting the powers of all taxing
bodies, will come, before the electors at
the November election in the form of
an initiative.
Salem will be well represented at the
joint meeting of the clerks and city
and ruraf mail carriers of Oregon at
their annual session today in Oregon
City. Postmaster August Huckestein
and assistant postmaster John Farrar
will be among those present at the ban
quet this evening. The clerks of the
Salem postnffiec will be represented by
delegates Paul Miller and O. L. Dunlnp.
Ben Kuralor and Clay Bnrhyte will at
tend as delegates for the city carriers,
and James Kemington, rural route fine ,
and Charles Brasher of rural route two,
for the rural mail carriers. Besides the
election of a delegate to tho national
eonvention, the delegates will discuss!
old age pensions and other matters of j
vital interest to carriers and clerki ini
the postal service. The convention will
close with a banquet this evening. J
. The children's playgrounds in the '
Albert pasture just north of the Ore-j.
gon State Schol for the. Blind . will be:
ready Monday, .according to tTip com-'
mittee having the grounds in charge.!
The .Salem Playgrounds Association!
has donated all its equipment and tu-:
Hay several of, the high school boys I
are placing them and aiding Tii getting,
the grounds ready. j
While everything will no be com
pleted, . mothers who . wish their chil-'
nren in nave me advantages ot tlici
grounds may be assured they will hej.
properly iookch aiier. .Miss r.iizaiiet n
Schulz was recently elected to take!
charge and she will begin her work (
Monday. .Clinton Ostrandcr of the Y. ;
M. C. A. will also devote his time fur
the present in getting he grounds in ;
shape. The stairway from the Jiiirch(
street bridge will be built into the
grounds by a force under W. S. Low.'
street commissioner. ' ;
Pes Moines. In., June 21. I)e Palm.i
iu a Mercedes won the l."n mile auto
mobile race at the lies Moines speed
wav todnv, Henderson, in a Maxwell,
.i I;;.. 1 .. ,.L..f ;,, i., .,,..11
third and Lewis in a ' raw ford fourth.!
Acipiedu.-t llace Truck, June 24. J
Friar Rock this afternoon won the
Brooklyn handicap. Pennant was S"e
ond and Slumber II third. Friar Hock
carried August Belmont's colors.
King Bing Orders OutvCher-rians-S.
P. Makes Special
Trip Rates
King liing Deekebueh of the Cher
rians has called out all members of the
organization to meet tomorrow- morn
ing and go to Clackamas, all in uni
form. Those who leave in their autos
are requested to leave here in time to
arrive in Clackamas in order to meet
the .Southern Pacific from the south,
the train that leaves hero 9:22 a. m.
It has also been requested that all
cars bo decorated in a patriotic way
with flags, buuting and the Salem pen
nants. For those who will travel by rail,
the Southern Pacific gives the follow
ing information: The morning train
for 'Clackamas leaves at !l:22 o'clock,
arriving at Clackamas 10:55.
A message just received from Gen
erul Agent Scott says:
"On account of the dress parade at
7 o'clock tomorrow evening at Clack
amas, we shall stop train 1.) (south
bound) at that point and furnish ex
tra equipment for all local travel. Also
extra equipment on' Nos. 27, 2S, IS and
This means that, practically every
train through Suleni in cither direction
will be able to cater to those wishing
to go to Cnmp Withycoinbe. The round
trip rate has been fixed nt $1.70.
To those who have automobiles, it
has been suggested that a very appro
priate form of patriotism would be to I
invite close relatives of soldier boys
to take a trip to Clackamas tomorrow.
And it would be a" especial act of
kindness, to invite those who are not
able financially to make the trip. It
is well known that several families, al
though not. left entirely destitute, aro
in untortunate financial circumstances, I
and an invitation to take a ride to I
Clackamas would be doubly appreciat-
ed. Mrs. W. O. Asseln is president of
the Salem Patriotic League and she is
in touch with those who would doubly!
-appreciate means of going to Clack-j
ainas. Her phone number is 417 M. , :
It is expected that possibly SO Cher
rians will make the visit, to Clackamas i
tomorrow. The following have agreed
to go; F. G. Deekeliach, J. C. f erry,
C. K. Knowland, Fred S. Bynon, P. K.
Fullerton, P. K. Graber, E. Cooke Pat
ton, Charles H. Fisher, H. j. Meyers,
George Vick, William Brown, Fred W.
Steusloff, J. P. llogers, Paul Johnson,
C. T.: Pomeroy, ('. E. Sicgmund, R. C.
Bishop, J. Keinhart, F. Meyers, Curtis
Cross and C. E. Albin.
For those who would like to en jov
a. tru'ek ride and an early morning
start,; the Lnrmer Auto truck company
have 'put on a .t'1 fare for the return
trip and will leave at ! o'clock in the,
morning. j
Pope Asks America j
and Mexico to Mediate:
.' . By John H. Hearley, !
(Tlnied Prcss Staff Correspondent.)
Rome, June 24. Pope Benedict held
if lengthy conference today with the
Spanish ambassador. It is reported
that he discussed the advisability of'
asking King Alfonso of Spain to medi
ate between the United States and
His1 holiness views with greatest re
gret the possibility of war between the
two American republics. The pope,
since the beginning of the European
war, has looked to the United States
as the power move likely to tako an
affective step for peace in Europe at
the proper time nsrl to invoke respect
for international lay and the laws of
humanity bv : if 1 1 belligeil'nts.
Ho .believes the United States would
find it difficult to make a move for
European peace while herself at war
with Mexico. The pope's advisers have
told him that the king of Spain prob
ably would prove acceptable to the
United States if the American govern
ment was willing to consider media
tion. '
Carranza's Reply Will
; Be Published Tomorrow
Washington, June 24. Carranza's re
ply to this government 's note sent Tues
day, will be published in Mexico City
tomorrow before it reaches Washing
ton, according to a report in adminis
tration circles this afternoon.
Just where the information came from j
was not revealed, but authorities were j
inclined to believe it in view of the
fact that previous official reports trans-j
mnteu ine - rumor mat v.arranzn in
tended to publish it tomorrow in Mexico
Carranza hitherto has heen anxious to
have his communications closelv guard
. Columbus. Kan., June 24. Declaring
he had not received the message urg
ing him to meet with a conference of
Prominent Americans and Mexicans to
arbitrate differences between the two
countries, William J. Hryan today re
fused to discuss the suggestion of the
AjnoriV-,an I'ninn Against Militarism,
until it reaches him.
The. former secretary of state Is
jumping over Kansas on a chautniiqua
circuit; which probably accounts fori
this delay of the message.
R, H. K.
' 'hicao 5 0 I ;
St. Louis 4 10 2
Williams and Schalk; Plank and So- j
venfid. Cicotte replaced Williams;!
Koob replaced Pltink; Dinenport re-
placed Kceb,
R. !!.- K. '
I 'leveli, ii. I IM 10 I
Detroit S 12 -
Louderinitk and Billing, O'Xciii;
Dau-H and Stanit,'. ''ovalcM reduced
l.oudei mill,. II innings. I
Bethlehem Steel Gained
Otherwise Market Dull
New York, June 24. The New York
Evening Sun financial review, today
There was little in the news develop
ments over night to affect sentiment
in the securities market today and the
same conditions, wavering and uncer
tain, which have prevailed since the
relations of the country with Mexico
became seriously strained were again
in evidence.
The efforts of the various Latin
American powers in the way of media
tion were watched with considerable
interest nnd less so the reported vary
ing emotions with which 'General Car
ranza is credited with having received
these overtures, and the specific re
fusal to accept the offers of Costa
Kica and Salvador.
The standard industrial shares were
generally steady. United States Steel
advanced well above S4 in the early
trading but later reacted slightly and
came to a practical standstill at the
Tuesday price. Some of the munition
specialties made substantial gains, with
Bethlehem Steel the most conspicuous
with an advance of 17 points or more.
The motor issues were firm for the most
part. Mercantile Marine issues were
Siiine for a few exception's, like Mex
ican Petroleum and Tennessee Copper
juices in the later session sliovtcd im
provement although trading continued
very dull.
Portland, Or., June 24. Overcome
by . vertigo while watering potted
plants on n fourth floor balcony of
the Highland Court apartments here
today Miss Mary L. Ilinton, age 20,
daughter of Kichard Ilinton, a wealthy
stockman, nlunged to the pavement
and was killed. Her brother, Kichard
Ilinton, Jr., is encamped with the
state militia at Clackamas.
Js sje sfc s sfc sjt Jt 5c sfc se 3c sjc
Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Gilbert will spend
Sunday in Portland.
Kussell Edmunds, of Med lord, was
in the city yesterday.
Willium Aspinwall was a Salem visi
tor yesterday from Silvcrton.
Mrs. J. W. Jones went to Eugene this
morning for an over Sunday visit.
W. H. Steusloff is in Philomath tak
ing in the sights of the Cowboy Carn
ival. J. C. Hamil left this morning for San
Francisco, where he will make his
W. W. Moore was among the Salem
visitors eating chicken pie ut McMinn
villc yesterday.
MibS Emma Garbade, of Portland, is
in the city for a week's visit, the guest
of Mrs. James 'IVChinnoek. ,
Rev. Robert liootii was much im
proved today and was able to sit up
for a short time. Roscburg News.
Miss Gruco Hunt and Miss Echo are
spending the week-end with their cousin
Miss Jessie Huut, at Independence.
J. W. Bristow, special agent of the
Pacific .State Fire Insurance company,
of Portland, is attending to business
matters in the city.
E. F. Kiehardsoa left, this morning
for Los Augclcs,. His visit will be ex
tended over several weeks and will in
clude a short stay nt Fresno.
.Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hunt and Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Hunt will motor to Inde
pendence Sunday to spend the day with
their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Hunt,
and family,
Lawrence T. Harris, associate justice
of the supreme court, went to Eugene
this morning. He will be entertained
this evening at a banquet to be given
at tho Osborn hotel. -
Miss Genevieve Frazier, who is at
tending the summer school at the Ore
gon Agricultural college, will spend
the Fourth in the city. She will return
to Corvallis to remain until the close
of Hie summer term, July 22.
The following Salem citizens were in
Portlund yesterday: C. L. Welborn, at
the Perkins hotel; Mr. and Mrs. Hearv
Foukes, at the Seward; Mr. and Mrs.
C. F. Williams, Oregon; Mr. nnd Mrs.
George McCleary, at the Eatou hotel.
The presence of Mrs. Anna. Cornell
in her home was not to her liking,
avers Mrs. Delilah Grigsby in her suit
filed today to secure: a separation
from J. S. Grigsby. ' Cruel and inini
tnun treatment, is alleged. Mrs. Grigs
by ileclures her husband brought the
"other woman' into their home.
Moreover, she asserts, Grigsby told tier
that he loied Mrs. Cornell and could-
not live without her. To further hisj
interests in this direction, according to!
t'ne complaint, Grigsby tried to makel
his wife hove home so that he could!
be with Mrs. Cornell. Since March of I
this year he has been away from home
and has failed to contribute to the sup
port of his wife and two children, the
wife says. Mrs. Grigsby asks the "cus
tody of the children.
Charges of physical mistreatment'
are made against Chris ..enson by Al-I
media Benson who today asked the
circuit court, for a divorce. They wcrej
married here in l!!t nnd have one i
child. On one occam, says Mrs.
Benson, her other hair flourished a'
big black I olt 's revolver and told her
he would as soon shoot her as to look j
her and choked her and on top of thisi
nt her. Be is a'iso on Id to have struck
accused her of infidelity and nssm-ia-1
t ion with other men. She asks that (
the court restore her maiden name ofj
Alinedin Dinman.
Mniriagc Iiceti.es have been is-oied ,
to Ilcihcit C. MeCall. 22, of Silver!
ton ii ml Kdna .1. Steen, 2-1, a Silvcrton
teacher and to Kd M. Hiickheit, Ifl,1
of Mt. Angel and Mary K. Wurtz, 21,
of the same place.
Phone 81 for lack'of service.
We Are Not Going Out of Business
We Are Not Moving Our Location and
We Are Not Giving Away a Little Free Ice
But we are giving you quality merchandise at prices that enable you to buy your ice
for three months with the money you save on one of our Refrigerators-Note these
1.1 ..I 0 Mm
pnces.and tnen get the pnee ot ice from either ot the
ice companies:
A regular $15.00 Top leer for 50 lbs. of ice . . . .-$12.90
A regular $28.50 Side leer
A regular $34.00 Side leer
A regular $24.50 Side leer
A regular $25.00 Top leer
The above Refrigerators are made of solid oak and ash, white enamel with ad
justable traps. See our window display and let usv"save your ice bill for three
months with one of these Refrigerators. A solid ash ice box, capacity 100 lbs. of
lie, regular ipia.au value,
See Our West Windows for
Display of Summer Comforts
Cool-Mor Shades, Japanese Grass Rugs
Old Hickory and Sea Grass Furniture
Tree Methodist.
. 1228 North Winter street. Bun
ur services: Sabbath school 9:45.
Preatkinc at 11 n. m. nnd 7:45 p. m.
Prayer meeting Thursday 7:45 p. m.
W. J. Johnston, pastor.
Salvation Army.
Sunday services as follows: Knee
drill, D:,!0 a. ru. Sunday school and
Bible class, 10:30 a .id. Christian
praise meeting, 3 p. m. T. P. I.., 0:15
p. m. Salvation meeting, 7:45 p. w.
Week night services every night except
Monday and Thursday. C'apt. and Mrs.
rirst Methodist.
State and Church streets, Itichnrd N.
Avison, minister, !):00 u, in., Class meet
ing. !:45 a. n.. Sabbath school, Messrs.
Schramm and Gilkey, superintendents.
11:00 a. in., Sermon subject, "The
Family God" 11:15 p. m.. Intermediate
League. "How- Can I Make My Homo
Happier!" Leader, Miss Verne Faulk
ner, li:45 p. m., Kpworth League. "Huw
Can I Make My Home Happier!" Lead
er, Mr. Harold Kmniell. 7:15 p. m., Ad
dress on the General Conference and its
doings, by Dr. K. L. Steeves.
Leslie Methodist Episcopal
Bible school, 0:45 a. ni., Joseph Bar
ber, superintendent. Morning worship,
11 o'clock. Kpworth League, 7 p. m.
Peter Springer, lender. Kvcning serv
ice. H o'clock. Prayer meeting, 8 p. m.
Thursday. J. C. Spencer, pastor.
First Baptist.
Corner Marion and .North Liberty
streets, Kev. G. F. Holt, pastor. Sun
day school at 9:41 a. m. Public wor
ship at 11 a. ril. and 8 p. m. Young
People's meeting at 7 p. in. Morning
topic, "The Right Kraphasis in Life,"
with a short object talk on "The True
aud the False." Kcning topic, "Safe
ty First."
St. Paul's Episcopal.
Robert S. Gill, rector. Church corner
''heineketa anil Church streets. Holy
communion 7:110 a. m. Matins with ad
dress 11 o'clock. Subject, ".Mexico,
War anil Hell." Lvensong nnd ad
dress 7 : ; ! 0 p. ni. Subject for evening
address, "Levy Money." Sunday school
!t:l.- a. in. The two subjects chosen will
no doubt be of much interest and should
draw large congregations to both serv
ices. A cordial invitation is extended
to the public.
Fast State and Kignieentb streets, O.
Koehlcr. pastor. Sunday school in Ger
iiifiu and L'nglisli at 10 o'clock. Di
vine service at 10:20 a. m. Subject,
" Love to Cod, the Great Command
ment." There will be no evening serv
ic. First Congregational.
.Tunics Klvin. pastor. Sunday school
it 10 o'clock. W. I. Staley. siiperintcn
lent. Morning service at II o'clock.
for 100 lbs. of ice. .
for 100 lbs. of ice. . . -$27.50
for 100 lbs. of ice ... . $20.00
for 75 lbs. of ice $19.85
Music morning and evening by chorus
choir, Win. McGilchrist, director. Sub
ject for morjiing service, "Lights nnd
Shadows of the Ministry." Christian
Kndeavor meeting at 7 o'clock. Pleas
ant evening service at H o'clock. Sub
ject, "Why Salein Is Proud of Company
.VI." Good singing by congregation and
chorus choir. Motion pictures, inter
esting educational film. Kvervbody
invited and everybody welcome.
Thursduy evening service at S o'clock.
First Congregational.
Corner High and Center, F. T. Pol-!
ler, minister; Bible school, Dr. H. C. j
Lpley, director. Great orchestra, cjass j
rooms. 11:110 n. in., Worship aiiil ser
mon subject, ," Liberty." Mary Schuitz,
violinist. 0:45 p. in., C. L'. 7:45 p. m.,
Sermon subject, " Our Banner." Store
opliein views of Columbia highway i,nd
Company M.
' I
Jason Lee Memorial.
At the corner of Jefferson and No'thl
Winter streets, J. Mouliulin Brown, j
pastor. Sunday school ut t':15 a. ni., K.i
A. Harris, superintendent; Mrs. W. C.
Annuel, superintendent primary depart
ments Preaching service nt II a. m.
Class meeting ut. 1:2:15. Junior League
devotional meeting at 'i p. ni. Lp-'
worth League devotional meeting at'
7 p. m. Preaching sol' ice. at S p, m. j
Strangers spiviully welcome to nil serv
ices, t I
United Brethren.
Twelfth mid Mission streets, Kcv. H.
D. Latinun, pastor. Regular Sunday
services: Subbath school, III a. m.
Preaching service, II u. m. 'Mrs. C. T.
Carpenter will bring the message. C. I'!,
meeting at 7 p, m. hveiiing H-nice nt
S o'clock.
Central Congregational.
All sen ices at l eatral Congregational
church have been discontinued while tho
work of enlarging the church is in pro
gress. Highland Friends. ;
Corner of Highland and Llin stieels.
Sabbath school, 10 a. in., Mis. Myrtle
Kenworlhy, supcriniciidciit. Meetings!
for worship II a. m. and 7:15 p. in.
Junior, II a. m., iu church nnlux.
Christina Lndnivor, li:.'IO p. in. Prayer
meeting Thursduy, 8 p. ni. Kvcryhody
welcome. Josepjiine Hoekett, pastor. ,
Phone 1405. '
German M. E.
Corner Thirteenth and ''enter streets,!
A. .1. Weigle,'. minister. Sunday school
al 10 u. in. ,1 Henry Cialnpp, superin
tendent. Serlnoii by President ''ail C I
Boncy, at 11. -o'clock, to which we also1
invito our American friends. Ilpworth1
League at 7:15 p. m. and sermon by the J
pustor al 7:15.
Comer rlietneketn and Cottage:
t U T?;.-lif,r,l V Titch.x- in'iiiit..r I
.Morning service at It it 'clock; no even
ing service. ' Subject, "The Larger
Hope and Vision of Liberalism." This
will be Rev. Tiseher's farewell sermon.
All members nnd friends arc cordially
, or
You Get More at
Moore's for Your
Associated Bible Students.
Regular weekly class study in -stairs
hull, southwest coi-ner High itrd
Ferry streets, Sunday at 10 o'clock u.
m. All Bible students welcome. ' A'o
First Church of Christ; Scientist
Sunday services are held at 4t0
'licineKeta. street, at II a. in. and S
p. in. Subject of Itible lesson, 'Chris
tian Science." Sunday school at tt'A
a, in. Wednesday evening testimonial
meeting at S o'clock, bending room
in the Hubbard building, suite iUKI, and
s open every day, except' Sundays nnd
holidays, from 11: 15 a.m . to 4 p. in.
All ale welcome to our services and 'ii
vitcd to visit our roiiditig room.
First Presbyterian.
"J Go A 'fishing" will bo the sub
ject of the evening sermon by the pn
tor, Carl H. Klliott, und in the morning
the subject is "The Mission of Jesus."
Morning service nt 11 o'clock and the
evening hour 7:15 o'clock. Sunday
school meets ut !t:45 a. ni.. Mr. Jos. Al
bert, superintendent, ''lasses for I'll
Nazarene Church
IfMli und Monroe, Sunday school 10
a. m.; preaching at II a. m. and 8 p.
m., pastor Rev. A. Wells.
The new books that go into circu'ii
t i (Hi on Saturday morning are some that
will interest girls of ('amp-fire ; uge.
many of them being especially -i'or
Cnnip-fire girls.
- The Aloha Kanaka, a story of life ut
a girls' cnmp as told by camp .mem
bers. Blani-linl'd ''amp firo girls .'.f
Bright wooil; n story of how they kii'd
led their fire and kept it burring.
Purtridgt Joyful star: Indian stores
of camp fire girls.
Rankin The cinder pond.
Rogers Scbago-Wohelo camp l"ic
girls; with an introduction by V?.
Luther Halsey Gulick,
Seaman The hourded-up houe.
Widdcmer Winona of the cinno fi'".
Licensed Lady
Moderate Prices
Perfect Service
Latest Methodi Are
Found Only At
Cottage Undertaking
Phone 724. Salem, Ore.