four graceful turrets of stone at its corners give it an attractive finish, which is enhanced by the stairway tower of the chapel.
At South Medford, the first and second homes of the Union Congregational embodied the same feature of the corner tower, though not in so marked a degree.
Even the little chapel at Wellington was in fashion, and had a little open belfry on the corner of its roof, which in time housed the city bell.
St. Clement's, in modern stucco, has its square tower of Italian look.
St. Raphael's is in Spanish mission style and has no bell tower, but a most unique ventilating turret centrally on its roof sustaining a tall gilded cross.
Even the smallest, that of Shiloh, has its open cupola that might hold a bell.
The Hillside Methodist has its tower and bell; the South Medford Baptist, however, in its building never incorporated the feature of tower, turret or steeple.
Two others, at present in temporary structures, have none.
So far, in our walk about o