Salt Lake Telegram from Salt Lake City, Utah on August 2, 1913 · 6
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Salt Lake Telegram from Salt Lake City, Utah · 6

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Salt Lake City, Utah
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Saturday, August 2, 1913
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6
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EVENING, AUC. 2, 191 4 , PJCT SIX THE SALT LAKE EVENING TELEGRAM 1ATOMAY Eastern Idaho, Land of Promise, Is Now Being Developed Rapidly Idaho haa been generously edvortlsed dui-to- g liu lut M years, but mostly with nfuwn to Dm kinds of Its eouth-oentr- awl waste rn portions. Eastern Idaho has had but llttlasaid of It. That la unfortunate, for. without In the leset detracting from Mm praise luaily due tha south a ad erse-- tha upper Snake rlvar valley la at least aa fertile es any othar portion of tha Inlermountaln amplra, and Ita watar rights art unsurpassed. Tha thraa cwuntlss of Fremont. Bonne-vOl- e and mnghem contain what la probably tha moat plentifully Irrigated tarn-tor- In tha fnlted States. Irrigation wa eas-u- n many yaara ago. and tha early a having tha doubls sdvantage of being flrat claimants and of location at thajljjadwatara, sc urcd ronaro n de e. which taks priority over any othar Snaka rlvar rights whatsoever Through this district thara flow tha north slidsouth forka of tha Snsks. aa wall aa tha Te-to- tha Blerkfoot and othar smaller streams. Th country la grtdlroned by canals which taka thalr aupply from theea rivers. moat thickly settled portion la. -Tha rouraa. tha valley Immadlataly bordering tha river on eliher aide Further away thara era fertile landa once stippoeed to befit only for erasing, but now rapidly lOmln;- - under t,he plow fortha growing of nonirrlgated aralna (wheat and barley In particular), potatoea. field pca and an Inrreaalm variety of other product. At lha eaatern end .f the territory there are some of lha flnaat sheep ranges In the inlermountaln lounin, Ivlng In the Carlton fnreM reserve and shout Henry lake TO ihe waat of (he river (he agrb ultursl hell extended In nioal plaae not more . than litres or four miles until aboutfour wajterii 'ImU of the . alrav proper, and. if lha ama token, lha limit r.f irrtga-fo- r nut there- - man who knaw hat western agrtrultur naad not ha bv tha po.MIItias of Irrigation, and (haa TourM 'he highland both to the eat and i well ulttl to thlr i purpoee. Toda ti rollln piatrle is sprad oar wlh flaw land and Balds of grain. IdahoTalli. Chlaf Town. IdahoFall hiai' town In tha three counties, and U th runlv sat of RonnevH'e It population I about fKM. ! that of the counts about iLo It bul-re- s streaf ar pa ad. tt noaase a complete ll.htkmr city watr and ewr vtem It -- ihoola ar tor 100 chlUr 'and ample 'orty teachr. It has four Ihe banks, ttvee nawapapa-- a hospital churrhe. A nin bar rf tnuillar loan ava In t tarrfo-- v all wi It aak anl up tr data, and a'l surrounded y th aan.e rlaaa nf lan-- Plackf. Rhallav plgbv. Po- rtr. I. 1avllle. Sugar Htv. Rsxhurg and St. Anthony era the principal onea. The h("naakar t.iav to to an- ona of the-- ana ilni an oi enln. nf the beat sort In tha raw lte!f ha (wo laailng rof at prasan ar- tiggt beat and po ttt? Th first 'ndrntry Is important asrifcugri n that t ir large usar ator1as arj wttMn fKf 'alia- - In ptt of th fact th.it 'at season waa an on f " ' ret - o.'ng tta shipment o.' beet fro; wa otstlona tn thl district to th in? j?ortt baa t) per nt In two veers tme For-th- a 'st thte aar the exrrs nf raftned susra- hate ateraad naarly :An car annually A for potatr. Inluatr ii growing no tenldb tha' It la Impoatlh! to namam a If furnlneililna r ith rT In That awnt was ih.i: dmlad IT 'Ml- and . 11?. i aplte ni th epo-'-'re- l nd the. . nn.vevuept lira po"t'or of t:i ron that wa allow t n rtTU'ln tn th Held and in the pit She went up to V.1I car It a p near- - proj; ab!e lia' thi ngure v in he again incraa) by par rant or rore in .111 From to !! tha h1p"nnt- - of ile atock hae ehown a aaln of 46 par rent Rnd the deltghtfol feature of !t that the 'aioif-Tfta- lifting hog h th larte- anare of tha gain. Th ship ment of hr(a toa d an of per en during the nna ' ear from ttlt to MT 6peciallzlnt in Cropi The ratal na nf still mora hlghl spaclal-Isa- d rropa fn- inatanca, eed crops ha- - wlrhtnthe la' frw years aeaumed UrKa proportlona. Peas are the leading experiment alona iMa line In eleven rera of eeM peaa were ahlpped oul of Ihe ea ley. in 1111 11 vi, 1. aia, in 11 11 wae "13 cars. There a ill be another btg In. crease this year. eed cropa are grown under on1rn t with eastern seeds- men who cisttn that they do not know any othar location eo admtranlv adapted to this profits Me pursuit TSev have hullt a large warehouse st Idsho Kails for the handling of this business Tha shipments of osis have alo ren increased by Si per cent altlrln the last I wo years. This territory Is rich in hydro-electri- c power poeslhllltlee. The I'tah Power and Light rorr-pan- already controls several power plants on the npper Brake, which furnish ample power for lighting, heat. Ing. manufacturing and pumping, and pumping, and whoee capaclt tn tie greatlyenlarged to meetfuture needa. Throughout the dletrlct excellentdrink Ing water la obtainable. Deep borings are not necessary. Water rights are completely developed andtitles are In fee almpla. land prices gre on a reallycheap basis, owing to the fact that this district has not received much advertisement. Land of the highest grade can he bought at from $100 to $125 per acre. The opportunity is being recognised of late, and now population la flowing Into the country from all dlrectlone. That portion of the Influx which Is taking up the untrrtgated landa on the plateaueeast and west of the valley comes largely from tha Pacific coast. That portion which la purchasing therich sjid fertile vslley lands preparatory to further development Is for ths most part coming from the middle west, particularly Iowa and Nsbraska. Ths new movement Is gratifying, for until a very few years ego this big garden spot was strangely overlooked In the rush for western homes. NEW ORPHEUM THEATRE, BEAUTIFUL AND COMFORTABLE, OPENS TONIGHT nUnUUUnnnnB HanannB BbbWbXbbbbsV BBBMsnunananVsntam Mass! HsH Hk (mBffjf flm WM .mimmfll llil Mrl " lrcftl B SaPSaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaPS6sislwTW BtttfzO HR,l5MfaaaBsaHsl lOBB 1 1 saHP'saaassa! I I bbsbbsbsbsB . Tsaaaafsaaaal RJr " J I LbbbMH I H H ISwnsmBr I Every Improvement Known to the Builders of Playhouses Put Into Structure Largest Theatre in Salt Lake Except New Motion Picture Building Ventilating System Will Keep house Cool in the Hottest of Weather th new IN theatre, the Orpheum. which will throw open iU door to the public within few itH Salt Lake City ran boast af aa architectural monument to tha macs among the moat mod-a- erected in the I'nited Statee t data Bstaattrrl on West Bacon d South batwaan Main and Weat Temple atraata, with the proposed inter-urba- depot close at hand, thia new home of advanced vaudeville looms np a striking strue-tur- e in polyenrome terra eotta aavrl tarsaatrT brick. From the f) frrrmKyJt Oj-A-- k 0jirfcrsT&rMJ- - Looxrrny Sfor TYcx aSrvOLg- - fT X.aawaWBB.lPy Si SstteftH ll .ahsdwl H i.wmfe Ze Qe- - Aae.a ' Xaravo. Or CUv 7W.r f lammabla matter being tha fabrlss of the upholstery and draperies. By way of aa added precaution there are sa boilers la tha building, the furnaces for heating purposes bsing lo rated several hundred yards away, that obviating any bail - troubles aava chancesof fire. Unique Water Oartata. Th stage Is MesalitsW eat off from thauditorium by solidbrick walls pierced by fire doors. The proeeonium arch opening is provided with the sua totnarv asbestos curtain, while in front of inf. seraa. are a sari, of eor.r. which act automatically when tha tern perature reaches a designatsd height. This water spouts from theaides and descendsfrom above, forming a com screen of rater, through which ?lete or smoke could not penetrate. Novel Lighting Features Concealed lights backed by mirrored reflectors in the ceiling anddome flood the theatre with a soft light that ia decidedly restful to the eyes. The lighting scheme is decidedly novel anrT doss sot dawn on one at first until the question of the source of the soft rays jajsMdgrtjBdeUersa bean introduced in spots, sad ths besutiful candelabra on the balcony boxes serve ss jewels which give brilliancy to the general atmosphere of the theatre. In all 3097 lamps are required to illuminate the theatre, an additional 600 being utilised outside. Boomy Boxes. Twenty-si- boxes are also features of the new theatre. This total includes the logos, of which there are twelve fringing the frontof the balcony. The center loge, which answers to the description at the royal box in the met roi'olltan llieslrca of Kuroiie. affords a exterior it rivets favorable attention. Highly characteristic af tha purpose of the building, H it more or leas in character and general details along the lines of the modern Italian renaissance It needs no descriptive sign to inform the general public that behind the elegant torn fronts and offices above is situated a sumptuous palace of mirth and terpsichore. To G. Albert Iansburgh, architect, of San Francisco, Salt Lake is indebtedfor thia, the latest of her show places. Mr. latnaburgh has designed and built several theatres, notably the Van Ness and Prpheum, in Kan Franiisoo; the Orpheum, Ieos Angeles: and now that he has completed the Salt Lake home of modern vaudeville, he has started to erect another Orpheum in Kansas City. Bach theatre haa been an improve- - l ment upon ita predecessor, but in the Salt Lake Orpheum those who have been privileged to a private view accord the palm for the aeme of elegince and physical comfort, both before and behind the curtain. Praia the delicate glsss marquisa haagisg over the sidewalk st the mail eat ranee to the rear of the huge build- splendid view of the stage. However, there ig not a singlelogo or box that has not a complete vision ofthe stage, thereby making the new Orpheum one of the few theatres ia lis eonntry where this isthe case. "Thara are six balcony boxes and eight on the lower floor. From the center balcony box on either side perfect vision ia obtained not only of the stage but the upper and lower floors. Ho Stagnant Air. Not the least in importance both from ths standpoint of comfort and sanitation is the ventilating! gygtem and Its attendant mechanical appli-ancee- . Possibly the moat notable feature is the factthatthe air is washed sad eitherbested or cooled as climatic conditions warrant, prior to being in iected intothe theatre. Automatically the sir is expelled through the gratings beneath the seats at a rata of tares feet par second. Tt rises to be drawn out through the ventilators in the ceiling and dome without any perceptible draught. The heating and ventilating plant was installed at s cost of about S12.000, sad la known ss the Plenum system. On the hottest day in summer It ig possible to heap the atmosphere st 80 degrees while, when the mercury is below aero ia winter, patrons can be warm and snug and at the same e absolutely pore sir that U cleaner and more wholesome than the atmosphere outside on the street. Lounge for tha Woman. A somewhat raeieal yet wrthal pleasing feature in a theatre is a measanine floor.When it ie etated that thia ia to be given over to the ladies for a prom enade and appropriately furnished with settees and easy chairs its utility la ao- - parent. Front this points of vantage ladv patrons arrivingearly ean to the south seas the arrivals coming rep tha lobby, while to the north they are accorded a full view of the audience or even may remain and review tha performance should they so desire. So perfect are theacousticsof this theatre that such a thing ia possible for the slightest noise on the stage to be audible ia any part of tha house. Another remarkable thing is that any comment voiced In sa ordinary tone in tha auditorium ean be distinctly heard on the stage. Theacoustics haws surpassed even the most sanguine expectations of the architect. Back of ths Curtain. While every comfort available has been given patrons the employees of the theatre have not been forgotten. Well ventilated and spacious dressing rooms, fitted with Individual radiators, hot and cold water, etc., are at tha disposal of theartists on the bill. Tha animal acta, too, have not been overlooked, sad comfortableand suitable quarters for the four footed performers have been provided. Bathsand showers bathe, too, are in eluded, while the orchestra hag been given roomy quarters beneath the orchestra pit, sad a special music library bnilt for the stnrins of scores. The lag est nil Slavs is swcvanierea 'i thleg in the way of physical comforts j that stags ssd theatre experts have beea able to devise to date. The details of tha interior are t rest ad Is s broadBad simple manner that haaee ths richness of the structure, a lobby, paved throughout with raarbls flags, domed by a striking smlpei safliag in Caen stons and I Basked bysaspertiag pillars and the sates la display frames, strikes the heyaete. Once within the fover the 'I vigrhar is invariably struck bv ths vista beforehim. Unimpeded by pillars and peats, the satire lower floor slopee away before him, affording an view ofthe stage from any i part ef the hoaee. Ob either hand tread, handsome marble staircaseslead to the spacious balcony above. ; Bach Ossnstrrs Scheme. Happy aad mast harmonious are the decorative schemes adopted by the architect following specie! trip to Chicago aad New York for tha purpoee of selecting K materials and colors tar the walls" and draperies. French sad gold is the prevailing motif, Ky gold being subdued with French tassmarg in bine sad mulberry, which a well with th gold Orslnivelvet evaneries, in turn relievedbv crushed gtufserry and roee colored silkunder drapea. Refinement ia the verdict en th entire composition,which is far from being coldsnd ig devoid ef any tendency towards the garish, so often encountered in the pretentious Amur lcaa theatres of today. The new Orpheum seat over 2000, shout 1S00 of which are on the first floor. Bight hundred seat are located la the box sad the bslcony. t Absolutely af e. The problem of safelv transporting ; BUM or more people outside thethe Sere la record time should occasion Sver warrant hat been effectually solved by th architect. In all there are thirty exits, the doors of which S ar fitted with potent contrivance that cause them to fly open on th i Mast pressure from the inside. In ad . ditiaa, thistheatre is one ef the few , ia Axesriea having exit oa all four VL baiMUaitself is absolutely fire-- I ' an sf. steal, concrete pad brict bsing the materiel need sget ta easy la- - stage manager, too, sae been given an office adjacent to the switchboard, while ont la front the manes-er- trees urer and press departments have beea allotted handsome offlc.ee. A complete line of new scenery, which, whan sot in use. eaa bs stored la the specially constructed fireproof scene dock at the rear of the stage, ig not the least of thefeatures of the new theatre. The drop curtain, designed by thsarchitect to accord with the decora five schemeof th theatre, is s veritable beaaty, while all tha olios, drops Bad seta for the presentation of a mod era vaudeville show are work of art. List of Contractors. This theatre was built al a cost of ssn.noo. 0 AlbertLansburgh was the architect, who built the theatre under hi person! supervision with the assist sae of Thomas Dean The general contractor were James Stewart Co. of Salt Lake City, Personal Gossip About Zionites Mim Adrlanna Kin laN gundav for Mnu ft naa Cal.. whara - wMl ' about thraa arak aa th guaat of Mlt Hfirn Hrrtt a Mm. C. A. Qutrlsy ircompniwl to hr thr rhildrn, Uft T:ur4v vnin fr roronado Brh. where- ni will rerrwiin for th rost ofth mmr a Dr- an4 Mr R H Ptnkrton. who hv bein tnVoylnf motortrip thronjrh California and Orajron. ar xpartM hom tha early part of tha weak. a a a Mlaa Merca Leawla baa haan tha cuett of Mlaa Romola Kln flurlng tha past week. a a Mrm. Henry Aldoua and Mrs. D. J. Murphy, who havs baan on tha r coast for aome Mm, have returned to the city. Mrs. K. Dot of Han Francisco, who ha been alopplna at tha Hotel T'tah. la, now tha ruaat of Mrs A V Flt. with whom ehswill remain for a month a Mr R. H. Tarhuna of PaMdrna. ho haa been vtmtlng Rait T.ake friend for aome time, la a fueat at the H a. M MHIan home for a few weeWn Mr Mary Kltrhann and Ml Klthenn of 8ainaw, Met, are vlntlni with Mr and Mra. Wltlard 8 Ten at thalr caun-tr- home e Mlaa Anna McClamentof Philadelphia la tha ruaat ofTf. and Mr. W sDhauch at thalr home on Douala avntte a MPs. Karl K Dyer, who upant tha rraatar part of tha summer with her pa ran ta tn thia city, has sailedfor MnnlM She axpacta to meat Mr. Dyar in Japan Mra. Dyar la accompanied bv har daugh-tar- , Klaannr e Mr and Mra M. A. Orrlck. who have baan residing In Salt Lake for tha past two yaara. will leave the aarly part nf Auguat for Oakland. Cat , where th eg pact to make their future home. ee Mn. Paul Kevaer haa returned to Salt laee sner nsvmg neen in tailloinls ror several weeks. s a Mr. and Mrs. C. K Aeketr of Topeka. V ,u. . , . uH a, A 14..... lln and F. W. Brooks. aa Mm. Nat Shepherd and little dsughtsr. Marls m. of Txigsn are the guests of Mrs. Jsy Miller ofthle city. e. a a Mrs. Olen Wotherspoon of Ogden Is the guest of Miss l.'lltanMcPsrlsnd. a a a Miss DottleFelthas gone to Brighton, where she will' remsln for two weeks, aee Mra. W. C. Lyns andher house gueat. Mrs. Decker of Berkeley, mi., have gone to Yellowstone park or about a week. Mlaa PJfllth worraner andMiss Delia Woleterrholme have gone to Imogen canyon on a three weeks' Ashing trip. a e an Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Walker and Mlaa Carolyn walker, who have been vtaltlng California friends for some time, have returned to the city. a e e Miss Florence Collins, who has completed the school year at Nasareth academy, near Kalamasoo, Mich., haa returned to the city. a a a Miss Martha Wed la and Mine Florence Welle have gone to the Martlneau ranch In the northern part ofthe state, where they will be the guests ofMiss Martha Martlneau lor a few weeks. a e a Mrs. J. A Ofbson and children and Mrs. J. H. Brown are spending a few weeks at Rockport. on tha Weber river, a a a Mass Ruby Wklgamett of Butte, Mont, who haa bean visltlna In ths city with her cousin. Miss Luella Johnston, leftfor Ogden Wednesday, where she will remsln s few days before returning to bsr home e a a Mra. George W. Oreo end daughter, Kate, era vialtlngat Long Beach. Cel. Mies violet Whltwm-t- h and her mother are now at home at 1117 Bast Seventh South street. a a a Mr. and Mrs. w. R. Astrby snd deugh-ter- . Jsssle Naomi, have gone to ths coaat for a month'e visit sea hftss Osrvrude Oeoghegsn of this elty la a guest of Miss Cassandra Wood at Spencer. Ida. J . , Mr. and Mra, A W. Cass, who havs Trom Bislr weddingtrip, will be home to their friends after August 10 at M Waat Seventh South street. Mr. and Mrs Horses H. Clark of o arrived In Bait Talks Wednesday end will vtstt with their parents, Mr. andhtm. J. C. D. Clark for a snort time, see Mrs W. E. Kerr of Unooln. Neb., is visiting her brother, N.L. Swsrtwood .see Mra Lydla Ollmore. who has been visiting friends In Illinois for several months, will returnto Salt Lake tha latter pert of August. Upon their snivel Mrs. oil more arid hernlaos win be at home to their friends In ths Dorlus apart-ment- a. e ,e Mra Lome B. Felt, Mlaa Mae Anderson Miss Vera Felt and Miss Chrystal Patton havs gone to the ooest. where they expect to remain about a month. Before returning te Bait Lake they will visit Los Angeles, Ban Francisco snd Lake Tahoe. Mia Mary Lumen snd MissMarian Hooper returned from Brighton the early part of the week Mm. M E. Lipman and children, who have been the guests of Mrs. Harry S. Knight at the Hermitage. In Ogden canyon, for some time, have returned to Salt Miss Harriett McOee of Illinois will spend some time with her brother, Leroy A McOee Of tnlsdty. HI as Ruby Kosher aad Mlaa Elsts Cohan have gone to the country for a two weeks' ouUng Mrs Jack Roberts and children, who havs been visiting In Salt Lake with Mrs. 8 W. Bears. Mra. Roberts' mother, left for their home In New Yorkthe early Part ofthe week ( . Mrs. Thomas Marloneauxand her daughter. Miss Dorothy Marloneaux. will leave for Big Cottonwood canyon Tuesday,expecting to be gone about a month sea Mrs. Moms ChiM and daughter. Miss Frances Child of Boston, are guests of Mr and Mrs.W. H Child see alls Ida. Ollss, Mies Vivian Pace and Miss Msrle James are spending the week end with Beesle Wllles at the W. J. Wlllea summer home In Emigration canyon aa a Mies Ophla Dtehl. who has been visiting with Mies Carrie Ecrlss, left today for her home In Sprlngvllle s aa Miss Dora Well of Baltimore arrived In Belt Leke Cttv yesterday and will apend s few weeks with hsrbrother. Max if. Well. e e a Mr. and Mrs. O.C. Riser. Jr., left yesterday for Csllfornla. where they wltt remain s month. They were accompanied by Mr. Riser's mothsr. Mrs. O. C Riser see Mrs. M, C. Manlsy of thla city is visit - Ing relatives In New York City. a a a Mrs. O. T. Farklaman haa departed for Seattle, where she will visit friends for a short tiros. aa a Miss Lillian Detacher left ysstsrday for southern California, where she will re- mainfor a month. sea Mr. and Mra. A. H. De Nike and sen, Bobble, left yesterday for a two weeks' motor trip through Idaho. sea Mm. Thomas O. Shsckell. with her baby daughter and sister, Miss Mary English left Thuredsy for Kentucky, expecting to visit for a short time at tha family horns. Mrs. Barrett C. Olover, who has been visiting relatives In tha east, has returned to Fort Douglas, where she joined Ldeu-tens- Olover. aa a' Mrs. Sidney C. Smith left Thursday for Ballda. Colo., where she will be the guest of her sistsr. Mrs. J. Hayrnond. see Miss Edna Dunn will Issve tomorrow for . a two weeks' visitwith Mr. and airs. J Buckingham tn Portland, ' Montgomery's Band Popular at Saltair Bgjj 1 1 : v m sfgH l ssissH Asnnnnsl I jfalWaWiVasM .Im M i'f ' ' , I .I.IIII.bII ..ami K'if I I I I I ' " A - VV?:' Sm'ijP H I ' H ' 'MatiBti j" ewr- - "4'- - fi1 '' I' ve UvSvtilte&U&t ftsl I lSfrS$iralrilss.- I , ''TjBmtZ$?-- l w i ' vkisy,"- - . -- 5"J- JmbST 'mBk(.ak I '"..'3v - I I j Iwjmf? l,. I I , '"5tjE!,-- . i jSItScf' I a'f f ! :wp'-:-- ' ssslaai' IsagaBBBa . 1L. ssaas-xam- mj H A MONTOOMBRY. Conductor of Montgomery's baasl Theregular Sunday concert will be playsd at Maltair tomorrow with a program that should appeal tn Bait Lake music lovers. Thle season has beyond question been th most suucessful y a hand has yet bed. and the popularity It now enjoys speaks highly for Conductor Montgomery snd his msn. Ths program for tomorrow, wnlch will bs Rayed si both concerts. Is as follows: "Orpheus" Offenbach Uelsctlon. "Red widow Caprice. "Dawn of Love" Bendlx Tenor solo, "Evening Star," from "Tannhauser" Wagner Roy Sherwood. Popular selection, "lilts of tttl-ltii- " Lamps Operatic selection. "Marllana" Celebrated organ offertory Batiste Grand International fantasia Oodfry 1:1$ p. m. Preaching at t p. m. Prayer meeting Wrdnesdsy night at $ o'clock. Waterloo M E. church. HIT South Fourth Esst strset. Martin Thomas, pastor. Sunday school at 10 a. m. F. A. Kevworth superintendent. Epworth league. 7:1$. Mrs. Mary A. Reealeader Preaching by the pastor at $ p m Prayer meeting on Wednesday eveningat $ o'clock. Heath M. $S. church, near corner of Third Bomh and Eighth Waat streets. M. Thomas, pastorSunday school at 10 a. m Donald Colclough. superintendent. Preaching service at 11 a. m. Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at $ o'clock. Everybody welcome. 8CUNTIST First Church of Cmrlet, Solent I at. SIS East Third South street Sundevservices at 11 a m. Bunday school at :$ a. m. The Wednesdayeveningeervtces are held at $ o'clock. Second Church ot Christ, Bel enlist, Ia- - dlea Literary club building, $$0 East South Temple street Sunday services at 11 a. at. Sunday school at S:M a nv PRESBYTERIAN msvenrb Rest and EleventhSmith streets Morning service of worship and preaching at II o'alock Sunday ecnool at to a. m. Y P. 8. C. B at T p. m. First Prsab-rtsrta- church, aouth Temple and C strssts Regular preaching service: Morning. 11 o clock: evening aervlce, 7:0$ o'cJoek Sunday school. 9 45 a. m Midweek prayer meeunc, Wednes- dayevening at $ o'clock. Westminster Presbyterian church. Fifth South and First west eueoa. (Take Second Weat ear.) The Rev. Charles B. Murphy, pastor. Y. M. C. A. building Preaching at tt a. m Bunday school at II noon: Junior endeavor t:4$ p. sa.; senior endeavor. :$ p. m men's meeting Mondayat n p m. Prayer meeting Wedneeday at I p. in. A cordial weeoome to att. BAPTIST Rio O rands Baptist church. Second South near Ninth Wast. Barton F Branson. 7T7 Weat Second South, mlnlater. Frieda A. Dreeesl, missionary H. H. Holmherg. mMe achool auperintendant. Mole school at is a. m morning worship, with sermon. 11 U. B Y. PL at 7:11. Evening service. In which Lord a supper will be observed. $ p. m We are expecting the ttsv. J. Franklin Day ofths chapel car "Oood Will" to speak in the evening. All welcome. Union meetings Liberty park near bandstand after band concert. I:$0-$:IB F. Broneon Is to be the speaker Au-su- is the last month of these meetings Take advantage of them while you may. Burlington Baptist church mlesion, corner of Indiana and Navajo streets, Jarsd V. Cody, minister Bunday school at 10:$ s. m.. W. M. Sanderson, superintendent Preaching aervlce aad ordinance of the Lord s supper at t p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday night Bt I o'clock Immanusl Baptist church, corner ot Second south and Fourth Bast streets. L. A Bo war man. D. D.. minister. Sunday school at 9.4 a. m. Frank J. Luces, superintendent Preachingservice at 11 a m. by the Rev. Jared V. Cody. A meeting ofthe Christian Endeavor society et 7:$0 p. m. Prayer meeting at S p. m. Wedneeday Bethel Baptist church, corner Lincoln snd Ninth South streets. W. B. Stewart, pastor. Services: Sunday school Sunday et 10 4$ a. m. : morningworship Sundsy at 11. $ a. m preechlng Sunday at $ p. m. ; prayer meeting Thursday at $ p. m. CHURCH NOTICES CONGREGATIONAL PhillipsConejrsgetlonaJ church, corner of Fifth South and Seventh Bast atresia Sunday school at :4t a. m Preaching at 11 a. m. by the Rev. Noble 8 EJMar-kl- Y P8. C. B et :4S p. nv. Will Shields, isadsr. Midweek prayer meeting Wednesdayevening at 7:4$ o'clock. LUTHERAN si John's German Lutheran church, corner of State and Seventh South atraata Bunds v achool Bt I $0 s m Service st 1030 s. m. No evening service during July end August METHODIST Libert, ParkMethodist Episcopal church, corner of kaghth Bast snd Ninth South strssts Bunday school at 1 a. m Preaching at 11 a. m. Singingby ths BAND CONCERT Ths program for the band concert et LJberty parktomorrow from $:SI) to B:J0 by tha Mollerup military band, C &m., conductor. Is as follows: March, "Our Columbia Forever" Overture. "The Amssons" Kiesler "The Broadway Rsvlsw' popular medlsv selection J. B. tamps "Allta Wild Flower" , .F. H. Lossy "Selection of Southern Plantation Songa" Conterno "Orand Selection of Operatic Melo- - dlee" Moses Tobant "Flying Arrow." Indian Intermeaso Holtsman "Rsmlck's Msdley No. S of Popular Pongs" Lamps "Soldiers' Chorus." from ths grand opera "Faust" Chsrles Gounod March. "Bang Wang" Chambers Flnsle. "Star BpansTcd Banner' OLNKY. III.. Aug. I. Fir, the of which has not been ascertained, late yesterdaydestroyed four ef th largest W-tee- s MakUngs here, causing lose ef OHABUsmTON. W Vs.. Aug. I A terrifichallatorm swept through th Kanawha valley late yesterday, damaging I arias aad prostrating wires. Me lives .are believed te be tost

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