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'.HIE AKiZlLNA KEFUJ3L1CAN, SLLNMY MUK.L(i, JA.NUAKY 20, 1918 CHURCH NOTES METHODIST n First Methodist church Ray Clark tun lUrker I'. .. minister. Sunday tchoiil at 9:4,") o'clock. .1. O. Sexson, juperintendent. I'ublic worship with j"rmon t 11 o'clock and 7:30 o'clock. Subject of morning sermon, "Come intl iio." To.iic of evening sermon, "'lear the Way." Epwortli league meeting at fi:30 o'clock. Mr. Virgin Kill lead the meeting. The services Mi Sunday will be in the interest of the coming Revival meeting. All our people are urped to be on hand at the curious services. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Junior league Wednesday afternoon at I o'clock. Nursery every Sunday morning during the preaching service for children under five years of age. Church is at the corner of Second ave nue and Monroe street. A cordial wel miihs to all, especially strangers. Central Methodist church (Corner Central avenue and Monroe street). Ilev. J. A. Wailes, pastor. Sundav -bol at :;4,", o'clock. 3'reaching at 1; o'clock ami 7:30 o'clock. Morning mbject, "The Ministry of Reconcilia tion." Evening subject, "Christ. Ro realing Hod." .Mid-week service, Wed nesday at 7:30 o'clock. Christ wants us to move up to the friends place, not only to know the great facts of life, but the reason for them; not only to work, give pray and trust, but to know why we do those things. As we Intelligently co-operate with Christ, we grow up into the perfect men we wight to be. The purpose of these s-rvlces is to make us intelligent stu flents of Jesus Christ. Come with us nd let us seek to know those things which are profitable in the world that now is, and that which is to come. land. J. Spencer Voorhres, minister. 9:45 a, m. Bible school with adult ruble class for all to study the "Life of our Lord," conducted by Mr. Yoor hees. 11 a. m. special meeting of the members of the church. 7: SO p. m. public worship with sermon by the pastor. Subject, "The Authority of Jesus." A cordial welcome ' to strangers. Neighborhood Congregational church Rev. J. Craig Watt, minister. Bible school 10:30, J. J. Gould, superintend ent. Preaching service 11:30. Subject "The Matter of Conversion." The choir will render the anthem. "Ru joice in the Lord." Prayer, meeting Wednesday night at the home of Mrs. Austin. Singing practice Friday night under the leadership of H. Austin. EPISCOPAL Tar.ner Chapel African Methodist Episcopal church Corner Second and Jefferson streets. Rev. R. H. Her ring, pastor. Sunday school 10 a. m. PreachinR 11 a. m., and 8 p. m. Special selections will be rendered by the choir. o Trinity Pro-Cathedral William Scarlett, Dean. (The Cathedral House is s.itunted at the head of First ave nue on Roosevelt street.) Sunday school at 0:45 a. ni. High school Bible class (Mr. Millett) at 10 a. m. Morn ing service at 11 a. m. Cathedral club at 6 p. m. Dean Scarlett will preach at the morning service. The Cathe dral choir under the direction of William Conrad Mills will sing the following program: Organ Prelude, Chopin; Venite, Chant; Te Deura, Spencer Lloyd; Jubilate, Stanford; Anthem, "Christian, the Morn Breaks Sweetly O'er Thee," Shelley; organ postlude, Handel. o charge of the music in the morning service. The evening service Sunday will be a special sermon bv th nnstor to the "Underwriters Association of Phoenix. The representatives of the various life insurance companies of Phoenix are invited to be present in a body. Special seats will be re served for the members of the as sociation. The subject of the sermon will be "The. ' Company That Pays the Best Dividends." The First Bap tist church' male chorus of thirty voices will have charge of the music Sunday evening. The Baptist Young People'3 union meets at -6:30 for an hour's devotional service! Mid-week prayer meeting Wednesday evening) to which everyone 'is invited. - I - BAPTIST - I El- First Baptist church Corner of Third avenue and Monroe street. Rev. George M. Lehigh, pastor. Prof. Lloyd C. Elliott, superintendent . vt Sunday pchool. Sunday school at 9:43. Preaching service at 11 a, m. and 7:30 p. rn. Rev. Lehigh will' take for his Subject next bunday nwrning HEALTH GAMPS FOR CIS RIFTS I 1 SICl CONGREGATIONAL ! "The Ideal Marriage." The Special musical feature will be an anthem, - I "Crown Him," by Lorenze by the First Congregational church Third regular mixed chorus of . the First street between Portland- and More- Baptist church, which will have I WANT A PLACE TO LIVE pOR my wife, myself and two babies, the oldest 20 months. We are all healthy and will be permanent ten ants. What have you to rent furnished? Phone Me Today. Room 114 COMMERCIAL Hotel Calvary Baptist Church services held in the Womans' club building, corner First avenue and Filmore street. Rev. C. M. Rock, pastor. Ser vices as follows: Sunday school at 9:45 a. m., B. W. Getsinger, superin tendent, H. Kerr, assistant superin tendent. The business men's bible class. Rev. C. M7 Rock, teacher, ex tends a welcome to all men of the city. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor, morn ing subject, "The Refiner's Fire, or God's Test to MaiV ' This subject is particularly infesting, as it will give you a beior understanding of some of Gors dealings with man. Kvening subject, "The State of the Sinful Mai, Here and Hereafter." In this he yrii deal with the conscience, reason and memory. We are having strong' spiritual sermons every Sun day . and wonderful results for God's kirgdom are experienced by new con versions each Sunday. We will have baptismal services Sunday at 3 p. m. in the First church, when a number will receive the ordinance of baptism. B. ,Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. Miss Ger trude Fogle, leader.. Subject, "Young Christians Looking Outward." All members and friends are invited to be present. Prayer meeting Wednes day evening at 7:30 p. m. The pas tor will lead. These meetings for prayer are very helpful to all Chris tians. In the morning service, the chorus choir will render the anthem "Seek Ye the Lord," by Dr. J. V. Roberts, and in the evening J. C. Raymond, choir leader, will favor us with an offeratory solo, "Jesus My Own Prevailing Plea," by H. W. Clark. Come and you will be more than pleased with these services. o D n i - CHRISTIAN SCIENCE - j First Church of Christ, Scientist Arizona School of Music, North Cen tral avenue. Sunday service at 11 a. m. and S p. m. Subject of the lesson sermon, "Life." Sunday school at 9:45. The Wednesday evening testimonial and experience meeting is at 8 o'clock. The reading rooms maintained by this church are located in the Noll Building on First avenue. Rooms 219. 221 and 223, and are open daily, except on Sunday, from 11 a. m to 5 p. m., and on Tuesday and Friday evenings from 7 to 9. At these rooms a welcome is extended to the public, and the Bible and authorized literature concerning Christian Science may here be read or purchased, if desired. All arc cordially invited to attend church services. o n- Pullman Service LUTHERAN Zion Evangelical Lutheran church Temporary quarters in the audi torium of the Adams school, corner of Eighth avenue and Adams street. Bible class and Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Morning service at 10:45. Subject of sermon, "Congregational Duties." At this service the newly elected members of the church coun cil will be installed. Following this service there will be a meeting of the congregation. Every member isurj ed to be present. In the evening at 7:30 there will be a service in the German language. A cordial Invita tion to all. Immanuel P. Frey, pas tor, 742 AVest Filmore street. recently Inaugurated , between FHOEND and DOUGLAS in connection with . 7 Golden State Limited Practically means Through Pullman Service TO KANSAS CITY ST. LOUIS CHICAGO You anly have to step from one car to another after breakfast in order to avail yourself of the splendid accommodations offered by the ' j ' Finest Train in Trans-Continental Service Ask vour agent for reservations, or ; address, " GAKNETT KING, General Passenger Agent, EL PASO . TEXAS Grace Lutheran Church Between Washington and Jefferson streets on Second avenue. 9:45 a. m. Sunday school, C. F. Johnson, superintendent. 11 a. m. morning worship, subject, "Miracles." 7:30 p. m. evening ser vice. These services are all open to the public and they are cordially invited to be present. The services are held at a central and convenient location and strangers will find it to their advantage to drop in while staying at the hotels and apartment i houses in the center of the city. The j pastor, Rev. II. J. Mathias, is at yout j service at all times at 1017 East Roosevelt street. o : I CHRISTIAN I D : Christian Church (High school auditorium) W. S. Buchanan, pastor. Residence, 326 East Palm Lane. Bible school at 9:45 a. m. Orchestra begins playing at 9:40 a. m. Lesson study period at 10 a. m. AH teachers and officers are asked to be in their places at 9:30. Communion sen-ice at 11 a. m. This service was plan ned by the Lord himself and asks each of his followers to meet Him eadh Lord's day at this table. This table belongs to the Lord and He has not asked alone the members of the Christian church to meet him but all christians. Here at this - table is where we burv our sins and our dif ferences and see only the Christ. Preaching at 11:15 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning subject, "Serving Jesus. Evening subject, "The Judg ment of the Nations." Christian En deavor (senior and intermediate) at 6:30 o. m. New officers will be in stalled in the senior society and all voung people are urged to be pres ent and help start the new admin istration off with flying colors. Prayer meetine Wednesday evening at 7:30 in Central School building. Don't miss this meeting. To all friends GAS 25c STOP GAS 25c - i By Frederic J. Haskin WASHINGTON. D. C, Jan. 19. A series of special camps to which drafted men who are physically unfit for service may be sent for treatment is provided in a bill which Senator Pomerene of Ohio has introduced in the senate. The camps are to be called reclamation camps, and are to be un der the control of a reclamation camp commission. Men who enlist and. are found physically unfit may apply for admission to such camps. As soon as a man ,has been put in good physical condition he will be certified for ser vice in the army. This bill expresses a feeling which is in evidence throughout the country and is reflected in congress that some thing must be done about the. health of the nation. For some years past the statisticians have been pointing out to us that while we have nearly con quered many of the germ diseases, the degenerative diseases are on the in crease. This presumably is due to the increased crowding into cities with resultant increase of sedentary and otherwise unhealthful occupations. Now the draft comes along and re veals the fact that a surprisingly large percentage of the young men of draft age, which the orators call the flower of our manhood, are physically unfit to bear arms. It is stated on good au thority that twenty per cent of the registrants have been found to be syphilitic. This is the other menace to our na tional health which the statistics do not j show because the venereal diseases; are often recorded as something else, j and many publications prudishly avoid printing their names. In England it was the same way before the war. but now the English papers mention these diseases in the headlines. They do this for the same reason that they mention the Germans in the headlines; namely, that the venereal diseases constitute a great national peril. They are now threatening to gain a similar place in this country. It is estimated that we now have twenty million syphilitics, and there can be no doubt but that our armies will bring back infection from Europe. These diseases, then, amount to a world plague, and one of which the scientists of all the world are well aware, but toward which the laity takes aSy cavalier and prejudiced an attitude as our great grandparents did toward sanitary protection against germs. It is urgently necessary that the public should wake up to the true state of affairs. The scientists point out that unless the public can be con vinced that this is not a moral ques tion, but a question of health, and that concealment and ignorance of these diseases utterly wrong, the struggle of science against them is greatly handi capped. The world today faces a plague of these diseases, spreading as much by innocent as by immoral means, which is threatening to become almost as serious as the plagues of old. The proposed series of reclamation camps is intended largely as a cura tive measure directed against these maladies, just as the work of the com msision on training camp activities is a preventative measure. Doubtless the reclamation camps could also do a great work in building up by drills and exercises the men who are defi cient in physical development. In addition to these efforts to check the spread of contagion, both the pub lic health service and the army medi cal corps are taking an important part in the great movement to better our national health, which has sDi-uner out of the war. In this respect as in so many others, the war bas been an ac counting, which has shown heavy de ficits: and the nation has put forth splendid effort to meet them. Thus there is a large constructive element in the work which the public health service is doing in the sanita tion of the environments of camps. The jurisdiction of the army medical corps is limited largely to the camps them selves; but the health of the soldiers is dependent upon conditions in the communities surrounding the camps as well. Hence the public health service has been delegated the task of clean ing up these communities, and it is proceeding about it in a'most thorough manner. Water supplies and sewaze systems, milk supplies, soda foun tains, are all coming in for a thorough overhauling. Flies and mosquitoes are being exterminated, and their breed ing places removed. The work that is being done is permanent work. None of these communities will again be un sanitary after the war. The public health service is taking advantage of the opportunity to clean up a number of typical communities, and to point to them as examples for others. In the . plans of the army medical corps to care for the sick and wounded men who are brought back from the European fronts, there is also a large constructive element, for they plan, not only to re-educate the maimed, but to educate the convalescent whether they are maimed or not. The federal bureau of vocational education is aiding in this work with a study of methods. The army medical corps is now building and requisitioning hospitals in various parts or the country in which this work of rehabilitation will be car ried on. Among the European belligerents, the war nas Deen a plague of ill-health. France, perhaps the most civilized country in the world, has been set back many decades in the battle of science against diseases. The venereal maiaaies are reported as spreading rap miy while tuberculosis is almost as deadly as the enemy. England, too has suffered heavily, while the half. barbaric countries of the Balkans have been desolated. Serbia's pitifully ignorant struggle against typhus is typical. Will the war take a similar toll in America. There is much reason for hoping that it will not. It is true we face the same dangers as the other belligerents. We have already seen how diseases thrive in the training camps. . Yet all medical authorities Sixes .Open Models -Closed Models -Short Models Convertible Models -De Luxe Models All may be had on the FAMOUS MITCHELL CHASSIS. The t ar that is 100 OYEESTREXGTH. With the Bate Patented Shock-absorbing' Canti lever Springs (out of over 50,000 in use, not one has ever been broken). The Easiest Riding Cars Ever Built This is a statement we are prepared to prove. This easy riding is not accomplished by making lighter and more flexible springs, so often easily broken, but is due to the long wheelbase (120 and 127 inches), the perfect balance of the car, the even distribution of weight, as well as the extremely long (Bate Patented) Cantilever Springs. A Truly High-Class Car at a Medium-Class Price The many features the New Mitchells embody are not common to cars in its price class. There are reversible headlights, a power tire pump, a dashboard engine primer (which eliminates all terrors of cold weather starting). There are over-size steering parts. There is a ball- bearing steering gear. There are big margins of safety. There is enduring finish fixed by electric heat. There are countless dainty touches, such as a light in the tonneau, a locked compartment, handle s for entering, etc. There is the remarkable Mitchell Motor, so free from vibration, and with such an excess of power.. No x better motor has ever been built, we believe. . And best of all there is the One Year Guarantee, backed by the Mitchell Company. All other cars in our class have advanced from One Hundred to Six Hundred Dollars during the past six months. HAVE YOU SEEN OUR ENCLOSED MODELS? Arizona Motor Sales Co., Inc. 247 North First Street Phone 1701 Corner Van Buren agree that the problem of sanitation in the training camps is easy compared to caring for the health of any army in the field. We have the incomparable advant age over the other countries that we are preparing in this regard as fast as in others. The European belligerents were so pressed to provide troops and guns in the great emergency that the machinery necessary for safeguarding health was an afterthought, and per fected too late to prevent much dis aster. But we are preparing rapidly and thoroughly along medical and sanitary lines, as the measures re counted in this article show. And in all of our efforts there is a construc tive thought for the future, a plan to gain some permanent advantage from the great sacrifice. Add to this that many city men will be strengthened and developed by military service, and j many men rrom remote rural sections will learn much about sanitation; that the mere physical examination of mil lions of men will be a stimulus to self improvement, and there seems a possi bility that the national health will derive a benefit from this ordeal. o revenue service was made on orders received from Denver. Keller was not arrested. Officers are investigating his assertion that he intended no evas ion of the law, having erected the still to work out a theory which he hoped would be of value to the government in recovering alcohol from a hitherto wasted product. - Keller's apparatus was crudely con s - tructed, the vapor from the baking bread being conducted from the oven barrel of water, the alcoholic product into a "worm" which was cooled by a being condensed and wasted upon the ground. . Possession of the still is a violation of the federal law. Prominent citizens are said to be backing Kelelr in his invention. Keller says quantities of alcohol can be man ufactured by army bake shops and bakeries in large cities for use for war purposes, at virtually no cost. CASES AT. Paid B FOR enneti Auto SuddIv Co. 326 NORTH CENTRAL, GASQLJ Accessories NE 25c A Havoline Oil Goodyear Tires and strangers in the city we extend a cordial invitation to come and worship with us. NAZARENE r ! u First Nazarene Church Corner of Monroe and Fifth avenue. Sunday school at 9:45 a, m.; preaching at 11 a. m.; Y. P. S. at 6:30 p. m.; evan gelistic service at 7:30 p. m. The pastor will bring the message in the morning service and Rev. Frank Dan iels of Texas, will preach in the even ing. All are welcome. Orval J. Nease, pastor. o ADVANCED THOUGHT I n Advanced Thought Regular meet ing of Advanced Thought society at 3 p. m. at Mental Science College hall. 327 X. 10th avenue. Subject, "What Am I Doing Here?'' Seats free, rublic welcome TO SUPREME COURT Two salary cases from Graham country were Friday appealed to the supreme court. They are entitled T. O. Alger vs County of Graham, and R. W. Smith vs County of Graham. Both are appealed by the county which lost the decision in the lower court. T. G. Alger is a former sheriff of Graham county and R. W. Smith is a former clerk of the superior court of that county. The matter of salary al leged to be due them is the basis of both suits. The case of "William Sparks, appel lant vs the State of Arizona, appellee, was yesterday ordered submitted on the briefs already on file. o sweat m BREAD MAKES LCI LIS in Republican A. P. Leased Wire GALLUP. N. M.. Jan. 18. A plan to manufacture alcohol as a by-product of bread in bake shops was revealed to night in the seizure of a still in the bakery of George W. Keller and a quantity of liquid distilled from oven fumes, containing nine per cent alco hol. The raid on the property by Income Tax Inspector Moore of the internal Portable Comfort Wherever there is a gas cock in the , house,' there you may have the in stant heat and ready service of A GAS ROOM HEATER They are ideal for the old folks as well as the little tots. Their cheer ful glow permeates the entire home. Buy. the size you need now. Displayed and on sale in our showroom Pacific Gas & Electric Co.