Orange Daily Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 58, Ed. 1 Saturday, April 6, 1918 Page: 4 of 4
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tIons,'mAny of tl.rm &rt<'.gV(hVI Art t»r V pf<%»<«• tpwifrtt* Truly «W»,’ projiHf MjiwvliUrti
!L wortliy «ml valuable, and It is no long- thy Chautauqua is today “bringing the nothing is destroyed or w
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i- hence the neceMlIv fctr u>L«'M.in nh<l ________•. ■..... J i * 5 !> « .
■DESCRIBED BOND j«VOTA ......
nr only two hours
roll [tari.h, Ijmisians, Af whieh Ijtke
p Providenee is the principal town, on
Wednesday set an example for HXhar
communities in tho IKIeventh federal
reixTve district, in rniwng it* qtiofti
*V!»*f fcrvM&lf. hM*#
nonce in your paper that y
.. ■ 1 ^ •vr '
WILL L. VISING,
Secretary and Manag
‘•Between the Luce and Somme,
there were heavy attacks yesterday aft-
ernoon,” the statement said. A strong
enmiy force in repeated assaults were
beaten off with loss. We were presacd
to postion, east of Villers Bretoneux,
which we are i»ow maintaining.
with the world at large and to know It seems that through the combined
with any degree at accuracy the men I effort* of the city fathers, council of
and women who, in various lines, are!defense, the Leader and the Chamber
dircting the world’s thought through **/ Commerce, that the war garden
their (platform offerings, have more movement insofar as planting and rais-
and more come to recognise that the int* >» concerned, is a success.
Chautauqua is the natural clearing But it is useless to raise large quan-
house througli which must conic much tities of garden stuff and have it wast-
of their personal contact with the men ed and or no benefit to anyone and
and women of the wide world. failing in the purpose for which the
That the Chautauqua managers are government instituted this movement,
aware of the responsibility which such Thc.rc are today scores of people
a situation places upon them is evi- with gardens who have green stuff to
deneed by the thoroughness with which give away, and who cannot possibly use
the markets of the world are searched the material being raised. I therefore,
for those men and women who have [wish to suggest that the names be pith-
messages of real worth for the plot- lished of the owners of these gardens,
form, and for those artists, who by rea- stating what they have to give away
son of special fitness of efpument or nnd inviting those who care to come
personality, are qualified to lead the and get what they need, under, of
CHAUTAUQUA LIKE DR. ELIOT’S
FIVE FOOT SHELF OF BOOKS
A GOOD CITIZEN
A good citUen U on* who lupnofta
bls Government In tiding tlasjjpke
these how confronting tu. snf Who
does It without reservation.
Tbs Southern Pacific Use* sro en-
deavoring to do their shore, and to
yiatetain their allegiance to tbs Gov-
ernment nnd to tho peopl# with Jostle#
Wo want the eo-eyorstton of our
patrons In Increasing tbs efficiency of
our service tu every direction, for
only by coordinating our efforts and
by s sympathetic support of men and
measures can American institutions
Shelton Repair Go.
Oil Stoves, Furniture,
Cook Stoves, Mattress
renovating & Second-
hand ^delivered goods
1108 Second St.
When President Eliot, of Harvard,
set out to collect for busy men and
women the worth-while literature of
the ages and to compress it into a five-
foot shelf of books, he emphasized a
tendency of the present age, busy with
its own affairs, to get information in
“tabliod” form. Time was when an in-
dividual might reasonably hope to read
most of the worth-while hooks of tlu-
nge. With the increased facilities for
printing, however, the world has been
buried beneath an overflow of publica-
Thls smartly tailored hat of hlnck
Milan straw has a crown of soft satln(
and Is trimmed with a curled crow
suooesd and tbs American flsg typify
s freedom, in support of which we are
now preparing to send our youth to
tbs bring Urns la Belgium and Trance.
are a stranger only once.
First Baptist Church.
At the morning service, Mr. Joseph
G. Camp of-Atlanta, Ga., will speak
At the evening service, 8 o’clock the
pastor will preach on “The Lord’s
Day,” being a supplement to the ser-
mon last Sunday night on “The Law
of the Sabbath.” Sunday school meets
at 10 a. m. B. V. P. U. at 7 p. m.—
Samuel A. Cowan, pastor.
„ Lake Street, Cove.
Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morn-
ing service, 11 a. m. Evening ^serv-
ice, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wed-
nesday night at 7 o'clock.
The Woman’s Wesley Bible Class of
the M. E. church will meet Bunday
morning at 9:45. Every member Is
urged to be present and every strang-
er is cordially Invited to attend.
High School Auditorium
Tuesday Night, 8 P.M.
8T MART’S CATHOLIC
Cor. Ninth and Cherry.—Low Maes,
Sunday, 8 am. High Mass, 10 am.
Sunday school children 8:30. am. Yoang
People’s Meeting, 9:30 nm. Evening
services, 7:15. Every day services at
•mu Of. i
Sunday, Junior meeting at 3 p. m.
Y. P. L. at 6 p. m. Meetings each week.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sun-
day nights. CAPT. GEORGE.
There is nothing more
delicious nor more sat-
isfying than one of these
steaks that only out
chef knows how to
Order It Just as you like
It—medlilm, Hire or
well done—and you’ll
enjoy every bite.
They’re all full of flavor,
served clean and ap-
petlzingly, and the price
Tickets ou Sale at
Lucas’ Jewelry Store
and Goree’s Drag Store
<J Ice is not a luxury. It ■ Al-
most is necessary as food itself
for it Is practically the only
means of keeping food fresh and
Q You can no more afford to be
without ice than you can to per-
mit your foods to spoil. .
fl Let us supply you.
Orange Ice, Light and
Comer Main and Ninth streets—-
Rev. M. S- Dunning, pastor. Sunday
school 9:48 a. m., morning services and
communion 11 a. in.j evening service
Corner Cypress and Twelfth—Ser-
mon and communion 2:30 p. m., con-
ducted by Rev. Schwan of Beaumont.
St. Paul’s Episcopal Church-
Main and Sixth streets—Sunday,
(Low Sunday) the Octive of Easter
day. The services will lie the same as
on Easter. The hour of evening ser-
vice will lie changed to 8 p. m. until
further notice. The church where you
What is a Kitchen Without a Kettle r-C"^
Merrily singing, >
Making housekeeping y
As pleasant as play
We have them small; we have them all
We have have whatever is made “WEAR-EVER
Chautauqua Week is coming—seven days of real enjoyment and recreation.
There are twenty-six big events—all yours for a season ticket. Buy one to-
idy for the big week.
day and be rea<
Illustrated lecture by Mildred Leo Clemens, showing remarkable
motion pictures of Hawaii. The Royal Hawaiian Quintet, native sing-
ers and players in a great program of Hawaiian melodies.
“Wear-Ever” Tea Kettles are pressed out of a single solid sheet of pure alumi-
‘v4f 0 / ■ *' •'
num, with spout welded on. No seams, no joints, no solder to come loose.
Heats water quicker and keeps it hot 1 onger than any other kettle. Notice, too,
the steel spring never heating adjustable handle; also the large and graceful
spout. Just what you are needing! All sizes in our display.
Replace utensils that wear out with UTENSILS that “WEAR-EVER.”
A Few of the Big Events
_ .. ... '
i$ Exposition Band Old Soldier Fiddlers
■ Zedeler Symphonic Quintet
V . .. V Mother Goose Festival
ys of Our Allies Trebel Cleg Club
incoln L. Wirt Fenwick Newell Concert Club
nt Food Demonstration. Season ticket prices^ Adults $2.50;
urison-Smith.Co. Students $1.50; Chilrden $!.<*),
7 - : JWVJU;
J\ , I i J I1 Wf«r T.x Not Included. ' '
3 “WEAR-EVER” Saucepan set, con-
venient size, and shapes; regular price
$2.85; special............. .$1.7
* • •
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■ ■ ■■ '
jr 7 — 5jwi gfe r, *
’ . /»
! >* 17 .yl'-faW.-,
'•••’ •. a.*/
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Orange Daily Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 58, Ed. 1 Saturday, April 6, 1918, newspaper, April 6, 1918; Orange, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth563155/m1/4/: accessed November 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.