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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1891)
Too tardy, cma not.
Tvtm a darkening noon
In bleak Dwemlwr. Lo--v I the i at n-d Mara
llnw Ihtko and lurid, and a nlender moon
Iay. like a linger, on I lie lip of NltiL.
'Neutti t he silent stars
Prchod on a numb, with wistful (iu-m aud
, With lltnlm ii-tremMc. tart leg red urn! raw.
And bund !ili:' (i : i-t a tiny child I saw,
Wli. thinly t'.H'i. t blithe Bin I l.ruve un.i
Cronuinu iiif imtjv lay.
V!..il sunt; he .tr)ir,
Tbat little niHKi. ttic while her wt- voit u rafi
Ho at aiid low
Wbelhtr Mini hililsth cliiiue.
Oldro and ijw.ili.t.
Of fairy aiid lay: a intr h of nurM-ry rhyme.
Or by inn, or prayer I knew not. unr bliull
Pet long ug'
One npake lliii word.
"No sparrow fall, its dying cry unLeard.
Though. f- l- ami fui:t:"
And 1 am nur tbat be w bo bears the bird
Heard tbat nwett plaint.
Th KiiglNh Theater att a 'tilM-e Sera II.
When hn actor firt ajjears on tii;
etae he uiu.st remove his cap ami iii
cline hiutst-If toward the seated audie:ite
us a mark of courtesy. The anli-Mro
then drum nron their hands to signify
their approval. An actor who has K"' e
of! the feta'e trmt apjx ar aain, and by
bowing toward the audience express his
Their plays, like our1, are divided into
-civil" and 'military"; the civil plays
con.-iMt either of music solely when tim
wound id of a laxeh'w or solely of
mimicry. The majority are taken from
tbe history of the count rj'. The scenery
is marvelous. When one scene is finished
the curtain is droped and the scenery
changed. Below the stage music is played
daring the interludes. In the case of
these old romance- Feveral scenes are
brought totcetl.er to form a play, and if
this play is acted today it will be acted
again tomorrow, so as to give every one
an opportunity of seeing it.
When no more visitors come to see, an
other play is substituted, or the troupe
removes to another theater. Military
jdays are those in which acrobats are
engaged; the theaters in this case are
omewhat larger and are known as
"camps" (circuses). Temple Bar.
FamotiM IlurKes of the (JreeliH.
The Greeks were geuuine lovers of
horses. It was claimed that Posideon
struck the earth and produced the horse
a ioetic way of saj-iug that horses
were first imj-orted into Greece from be
yond the sea. Homer's favorite appella
tion for the Greek heroes is "tamer of
horses." And almost every page of the
Iliad shows that Homer's admiration for
the chieftains is almost matched by his
enthusiasm for the firm footed coursers,
the fiery steeds, the horses famed in war.
No common animals were these of the
Greeks and Trojans.
The horses of Eneas were of the stock
which Zeus the thnnderer gave to Tros.
The horses of Kheus were as glorious as
the sun; the 6now was not so white, the
wind not so swift as they. The horses
of Dromed seemed to be in the air as
they flew along, but of all the horses
that proudly distinguished themselves
in that famous war, the wooden horse
took the lead for efficiency. It was the
wooden horse that gave Troy to the
Greeks. Caroline K. Sherman in Chi
A Tree That Furuishea Ileal Lace.
The department of agriculture has is
sued a very curious and interesting list
of plants useful to man which are con
tained in its collection.
Among the most remarkable of these
is the lace bark tree of Jamaica, the in
ner bark of which is composed of many
layers of fibers that interlace it in all di
rections. Caps, ruffles, and even com
plete suits of lace are made from it. It
bears washing with common soap, and
when bleached in the sun acquires a de
gree of whiteness equal to the best arti
ficial lace, with which this surprising
natural product compares quite favor
ably as to beauty. Washington Star.
Clothe That Royalties Wear.
What funny people royalties are! If 1
were to visit a Persian in his home it
would never occur to me to put on a
flowing robe and a sheepskin hat and to
expect the Persian to receive me in Euro
pean garb. But royalties never seem
able to meet without exchanging clothes.
For instance, "when the emperor arrived
at Port Victoria his majesty made his
appearance in the garb of an English ad
miral, and the Prince of Wales responded
to this delicate attention by donning the
dress of a Blucher hussar, while his
brothers and son masqueraded as German
hussars and Uhlans. London Truth.
Another Good Way.
A Dutchman went about selling a
preparation for poisoning a certain kind
of troublesome insect.
' You take de insec mit de finger an
de dumb of von handt," said the ped
dler, "an den mit de odder handt you
put de pizen in his mout. "
'But. said the farmer, "If you've got
to catch and hold them that way, why
can't you smash em and done with it?"
"Veil," said the Dutchman, "dot's a
good vay, too!" Youth's Companion.
A gentleman narrowly escaped being
drowned by a salmon in Scotland. He
hooked a large fish and entered the
water to free the line, which had caught
to a bowlder, when the salmon swam
round and round the would be captor,
fixing the line firmly round both his
legs. But for the prompt assistance of
a gillie, the gentleman might have been
One of the queerest names for a street
- is that borne by a public thoroughfare
r:in the annexed district of New York
-..called Featherbed lane. It is supposed
to have been so christened because it is
V f nil of rocks. The name occurs in the
In sugar refining factories metallic
veasels called kettles are used, some of
a-hiVh are capable of holding a thousand t
: aauaf&llonal -
was crowuexL Veople were pack. 4 line"
herrings inside and on tbe platform :i.-r
was the usual crush and fttroie f.r
four square inches of space. It was j i-t
at the beginning of a rain, and the gn;
tn an had no waterproof along It
weuied that at every second dfr some
one had to get on. The car was con
stantly stopping It was tilled to tiie
last limit long ugo. but still people were
waving their arms from the pavement
and clambering up and in some way.
Nobody knows how many i ersons can
pet into a Chicago street car. At one
corner three women with babies in their
arms stopped the car and Kot in.
Thegripmau swore a little at them
At the next a man looked at the
clouds, hignaled the gripman and got in
out of the wet. The rain began to come
down a little more derisively. The gnp
uiau started up and threw the lever far
forward. lie wanted to shoot straight
to the stables without stopping. There
was another man The car had not ruu
The gripman swere very roundly as
lie loosed the lever and pulled back on
Then he started, bent the talons of the
grip about the cable and plunged ahead
again. Tliere was another woman. The
car had run just half a block. The pas
sengers looked up as they saw the wav
ing arms of the waiter. They expected
to hear a very volley of oaths at this
second stop. The gripm;n's face was a
study. First it was black as night. Then
he looked closely at the woman. He
hated her aiid wanted to blast her witli
a frown. Then his brow softened. A
twinkle came into his eyes His lips
parted and his great wooden face broke
into a kindly laugh.
What had she done? Who was she'
Did he know her? Nothing uothing at
all. He knew nothing alxmt her. She
was only a handsome girl, and she
laughed a caress right into his lips as
he frowned at her. Smiles are better
than scepters any day. Chicago Herald.
Wherein liananat Surpatig Wheat.
The banana belongs to the lily family,
and is a develod tropical Uy, from
which by ages of cultivation the seeds
have been eliminated and the frnit for
which it was cultivated greatly expand
ed. In relation to the bearing qualities
of this fruit Humboldt, who early saw
tbe wonders of the plant, said that the
ground that wonld grow ninety-nine
pounds of potatoes would also grow
thirty-three pounds of wheat, but that
the same ground would grow 4,000
pounds of bananas, consequently to that
of wheat is 133 to 1 and to that of pota
toes 44 to 1.
The banana possesses all of the essen
tials to the sustenance of life. The savage
of the sea isles and the jungle owes what
be has of physical strength to this food.
Wheat alone, potatoes alone, will not
do this. When taken as a steady diet it
is cooked baked dry in the green stt '.e,
pulped and boiled in water as soup, or
cut in slices and fried. I do not know
whose beauty 1 admire the most, the ma
jestic cocoa palm, with its heavy crown
of great fringed leaves, or the graceful
banana, with its great leaves, which are
six feet long and two feet wide. Gold
thwaite's Ueojrapliical Magazine.
Wliite ireMe No Longer Worn.
"Speakiug retrospectively," said a
fashionable widow, "when I was a girl
in society the white dress was consid
ered one of the sweetest things a young
lady could wear. Now one never sees
them except at a commencement or a
wedding. Prints, prints, prints! Even
the sweet girl graduate in a white dress
is a rarity. As for Broadway, the sight
of a white dress on anybody but an in
fant is a thing of general feminine com
ment. "I know it is rather daring to venturo
an opinion in this era of colors, but I
think now that a young and pretty
woman in pure white is the lovelies.
vision in the world of beauty. She neea
not be so very young, either, if reason
ably pretty. I've seen women who could
be called without offense neither young
nor pretty who looked better in white
than anything they could have put on."
. And what man of forty upward, pray,
will not agree with her?
The man with a handpainted mus
tache or beard went out with the white
dress. New York Herald.
Tbo Bane of the Unruly Student.
The dean's office at Harvard is, from
the nature of affairs, a purgatory. A
"summons" to the dean means that there
is trouble for the man who is summoned.
The high court of justice sits in the
dean's office. That is. it does so far as
the undergraduates know, for here are
delivered all the court's decisions. At
one time in the history of Harvard col
lege there hung in the room of every un
dergraduate a cartoon. It was a picture
of "U 5" the dean's office.
A grinning Mephistopheles stood at
the door welcoming a long line of con
demned wretches. Over the door was
this legend, "Who enters here leaves all
hope behind." Nearly every man who
in recent years has left Harvard college
in disgrace has left hope behind when he
last entered the door of "U 5." New
Few Marderers Repent.
There is a popular notion to the effect
that a murderer is necessarily pursued
by the furies of regret and repentance;
but the truth seems to be that such feel
ings are rarely entertained by the offend
er. Surgeon Bruce Thomson, of the gen
eral prison of Scotland, says that of the
500 murderers he has known only three
could be ascertained to have exhibited
any remorseful symptoms. The true
criminal is unrestrained by moral per
ception from crime and the same lack of
sensibility forbids contrition. Washing
Do not be angry if the roosters awaken
you at daybreak. Remember that if
you went to bed at 6unset you would be
willing to get np with the chickens, and
roosters den't stop to consider such
and ivve songs for them that love to
tarry in the gloaming But 1 heard
Sur. lay the or; piece of music that
twar:ged upon the heartstrings of the
(iilmore's band was playing ''Remin
iscences of Mendelssohn," and a thou-
j eand tiead were wagging an accoaipaui-
Suddenly, by way of finale, the "Wed
ding March" struck up. The effect was
electrical. All over the audience tno
wedded pairs looked at each other and
smiled tenderly It was a reminiscence.
What happy visions it called up!
Here was a couple, homely, raw, from
the country evidently who had jut
started out to guide the plow together.
j The march had been played for them in
the little village church not long ago.
but now they heard it played indeed.
They leaned a little closer together,
and her big hand, fixed out to kill ia
cotton mits. which showed the wedding
ring, sought his and held it.
And all through the tudietjce 1 saw
ijrns of the pictures called up by that
fragrant and alluring bit of music. Old
couples and young, rich and poor, those
who live like cats and dogs together and
those who have learned the pleasant
alchemy of forbearance in wedded life,
all were for the moment bewitched.
Ta, ta. tara-rara, turn tiddle de dum
de di do. It fairly makes me reminis
cent myself, though they played Wag
ner at my blessed wedding. New York
Character iia Catint;.
There are few things by which char
acter is more unmistakably portrayed
than by a man's choice of food and the
manner in which he devours it. In his
preference for coarse or delicate edibles,
or lack of preference for any in the de
liberate slowness or voracious quick
ness with which he consumes them
traits of character otherwise hidden are
revealed. The dinner of a people sre
an infallible index of the national life.
It has been justly said that there is
a whole geological cycle of progressive
civilization between the clammy dough
out of which a statuette might be mold
ed and the brittle films that melt upon
the tongue like flakes of lukewarm snow.
In England one of the tests by which
the various parties in the state church
are unerringly distinguished is the test
convivial. For example, it is 6aid that
Eome years ago a clergyman in that
country went to a hotel to order a din
ner for a number of clerical friends.
"May 1 ask, sir," said the waiter grave
ly, "whether the party is high church or
low church?" "Now. what on earth,"
cried the clergyman, "do my friends'
opinions matter to you?" "A great deal,
sir," rejoined the waiter. "If high
church. 1 must provide more wine; if
low church, more wittles." Professor
William Matthews in Boston Traveler.
Victims of Misplaced Confidence.
There is a famous dairy farm that sup
plies a large city not a thousand miles
away from New York. The place was
started some years ago by a wealthy
gentleman of very high social and ro
ligious standing in the community which
he aimed to supply. Of course, tbe farm
was extensively advertised, and among
the "best families" in that city a few
years ago it was scarcely possible to find
one which did not boast of having upon
its table the eggs, butter and milk from
In due course of time the venerable
proprietor of this farm went the way of
all humanity. When his executors came
to settle the affairs of his estate one of
the heaviest liabilities was a large ac
count for milk that had been regularly
furnished for a period of several years
from one of the largest swill milk con
cerns in the neighborhood. It is almost
needless to say that the former patrons
of this famous farm, when they learned
of this little revelation, were less enthusi
astic than they had been before. New
A Cheerful Regrgar.
"Boss." he said, "can you give me five
cents to get a cup of coffee with?"
He was a Broadway beggar, with a
cheerful face and a buoyant manner.
Fortune had frowned upon him, but he
was not at all disturbed; he simply
laughed in fortune's face.
The man to whom the beggar had
spoken halted. "1 don't know that I
have got five cents," he said, but at the
same time he put his hand into his pock
et. Encouraged by this movement, the
cheerful beggar continued:
"Make it ten cents, and 1 can get a
sandwich to go with the coffee."
"I can't do that," said the man, and he
added, as he handed over two cents,
"this is the best 1 can do."
"It's all right," the beggar said, "per
fectly satisfactory; 1 ain't fixing the
price. New York Sun.
Bow Carl Schura Learned EnglUh.
Few foreigners indeed few English
or Americans speak and write the Eng
lish language with the grace and purity
of Carl Schnrz. and be explains the fact
" When I first came to America I found
that 1 knew as little practical English as
the Yale or Barvard 6tudent who has
read 'Faust and 'Piccolomini' knows of
German. 1 went to a bookstore and
asked for the classic of the English lan
guage. . The 'Vicar of Wakefield' was
given me. I made a careful translation
of the work into Cierman. laid it aside
for six weeks, retranslated it ;nto Eng
lish, critically compared the two versions,
and knew the English language."
Superstition has special claims upon
the pin; it should, we are told, "be lent,
not given." There is a by no means small
class of sensitive minded folks who re
gard the exchange of a pin a sure and
sharp prick to friendship, and there is
another goodly number that put them
selves to all manner of inconvenience to
stoop and pick np every pin that lies in
their pathway. Table Talk.
r ins! u m mMmh ma
Wlh-ii you take (Ju tUly and Jlake in CoiMricraf ion you Can not
lluy r.ic-ipcr ah I Mare in tin Wolil than of
The Only One Price Clothier in Cass Co.
TO APPRECIATE JOE'S LOW PRICES
You in ii-1 call and Examine li is Miner or Jlsike am! (juality of
Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Etc.!
THAN THOSE KEPT BY HIS COMPETITORS,
Joe buys Only From the Best Houses in America.
- joe -
Quotes no Prices But he Will Sell You The Best Goods
FOR. THE LEAST lOXTEST.
Money Cheerfully Refunded if
Opera House Corner
We're After You.
That greatest western paper.
The Weekly State Journal, is deter
mined to double its circulation this
fall. To do this the paper has been
enlarged to twelve pact's every
week; new departments added, and
every column freshened and
brightened by crisp and ordinal
ideas. The Journal is the true and
able exponent of western enterprise
and thought. It has rown apace
with the progress of our common
wealth and stands to-day at the
head of western newspapers,
equalled by few and excelled y
This will be an exceptional fall
and winter for newspaper reading.
Kvcry man who thinks for himself
and wants his boys and irls to do
the same; should have the weekly
Journal in his family. Write for
sample. You need only to see the
paper to appreciate it. Send twenty
live cents for a three months' trial
subscription. You will then be
come a regular reader. Kiffhty-five-per
cent of trial subscribers stick.
That's a jood record. Published at
the state capitol the Journal is
more in touch with the reat
masses of the people, and the ques
tion that agitate the hour, than anj'
of its competitors. Don't forget to
send for a sample paper. We want
you to see one. The paper itself
will do the rest. One dollar per
year. Address. Weekl- State Jour
nal, Lincoln. Xeb.
WAXTEI). A bright, active agent
in every town in the state. Kasj'
work and good pay. Address,
weekly State Journal, Lincoln, Xeb.
For lame back, side or chest, use
Shiloh's Porous Plaster. Price 25
cents. For sale by F. G. Fricke &
Co. and O. H. Snyder. 3
Come in To-day
and examine the shoes offered
in our sample sale. Wm. Herold
Jfc Son. tf
Xow is the time to get a saddle at
your own price at Keefer's. tf
Take advantage of the light har
ness sale at Keefer's. tf
Attention Shoe Wearers!
Shoe's at factory prices at Wm.
Herold A:Son's. tf
Brown & Barrett dispense a
greater variety of Summer drinks
than an3" house in the cit3. tf
Being overstocked with light
double and single buggj- harness,
carriage dusters, robes, fly nets,
stable sheets and a very large as
sortment of ladies' and gentlemen's
saddles, I will sell the above stock
for the next thirtjr daj-s at and be
low cost. tf W. G. Keeker.
Ouilting and piecing, comforting
and crazy patch work and carpet
rag sewing satisfactorily done by
Mrs. Vroman, 513 Xorth Sixth street,
Plattsmouth. Xeb. tf
Will you suffer with dyspepsia
and liver complaint? Shiloh's Vet
alizer guaranteed to cure you. 1-ti
HAD ECZEMA ON 1JA1JY
Head one Solid Sore I teed an fill Nad
To tie his llandsto Cradle
Cured by Cutiotira
Our little loy broke out on liix head "itliji
l)H(t f -riu of eczema when he wn- four months
old. We tried lli'"ee flocU rs hut they did not
help him. Whr u we i sed your three C'utm c
ri Kkmkiuks, ami after usiiifj; them
eleven weekn exactly according to directions
lie ie;an to steadily im
prove and after the ue
of them for seven
month his head was en
tirely wel1. When we be
lchii u-ii)f it his head
wan a solid sore from hi
Icrown to his eyebrows.
It was also all over hif
ears mo-t of his face and
unall ptace on different
parts of his body. There
werrt sixteen weeks that
we had to keep his hands
tied to the cradle and
hold them when lie was
to keen mittens on his
taken up ; and had
hand to keep his timrer nails out. of the sores.
as he wold scratch it lie could in anv wav net
his hands loose. We know otir 'CctiVtki
KuMKDiF.a cured him. We feel safe in rtc
coiuendiiif; them to others.
Geo. . and .laneita Iianis, Webster. Ind.
Hie new blood and skin purifier, and greatest
of Humor Kemedies. cleanses the biood
of all impurities and poisonous elements
and thus remove the cause, ami ("ltk lka.
the jrreat Skin Cure and I'iticlka s.oai an
exquisite Skin Purifier and lieautifier.
to clear Jthe skin and scalp and res-tore
the hair), speedily cure every humor and
disease of the fkin, scalp, and blood, with 1 -s
of hair, whether itching, burning, seal v.
pimply, and blotchy, skin scalp and blood di
sease, from plmyles to sdrofula from iufancy
to age when the best physicians fail.
Sold everywhere. Price t inrim, 50c, Soap
25c ; Kksoi.vk.xt Sl.oO. Prepared bv the Pot
ter Drug and Chemical Corporation. Kostyn.
fc-Send for how to cu e tkin Ceseases."
Jy1 Skin and scalp purified and beauti
Lfied tCTiccKi SoAP.Abselutely pure
PAINS AND WEAKNESSES
Of females ijftanty relieved by that
new elegant ana infallibly antidote
to pain Inflamation and Weakness
theCuticuri Anti Pain Plas
Organdies, lawns flouncings at
less than cost, at Wm. Herold
& Son's. tf
Kstrajed from my premises this
mwrning my bay carriage . mare.
Finder will please return to
K. 1.. SlOGIXS.
Ladies, among that sample line
are some of the finest shoes you
ever laid eyes on Wm. Herold
& Son's tf
Potted strawberry plants of
choice varieties will" be on sale at
Lew Moore's by Julj- loth. Plants
put out now will insure a big crop
next year. d&wtf
Itch on human ans horses and all
animals cured in 39 minutes by
Woolford's Sanitary Lotion. This
never fails. Sold by F, G. Fricke &
Co., druggist. Plattsmouth. wtf.
Two 3-ears ago the Haller Prop.
Co.' ordered their bottles by the box
now they buy by the carload.
Among the popular and succeseful
remedies they prepare is Haller's
Sarsaparilla A Burdock which is
the most wonderful blood purifier
known. Xo druggist hesitates to
recommend this remedy.
For sale by druggist.
Goads FoundMO t
Hi:itLixtjrKX & m issue tti itiv f.n it. it.
OK DAILY 1 A SS K Si li R TWAINS
No. a 5 : 0.1 v. M,
No. 4 10:.')a. n.
No. H 7 ;44 p. m
No. 10 9 : 45 a. m
No. 12 10 :I4 a. m
No. tf) 8 :30a. m
Nol, 3 :.!i a.
N'- 8 5::;f p.
No. 9.. ..
..tf :W a.
. ' -15 a.
. :& p.
.. :-. p.
.11 :5 a.
SM IIKT SUf I ET1ES
KNIGHTS OK PYTHIAS Gauntlet J-odge
o. 4T Meets every Wednesday evening
at their h .11 In Paimele Craig block. All vis
itiug knights are eoidially invited to attend
C. C. Marshall. C. C. ; tin Dovey, K. IC. H.
YOUNG .MEN'S CHKINTION ASSOCIATION
Waterman block ?lain Street. Kooins
open from s a m to 9 p in; For men only
Gospel meeting every Sunday afternoon at 4
O C. Ws. Met-i first ami third Friday
evenings of ea-h month at G. A. K. Hail
in Kockwook block. Frank Veimiiyea, M, W.
L, B. Euersole, Recorder.
A O, V. W. No. 4 Meets second and feurth
Friday ' veuiuos in the month a' O. A. K.
hall hi Kor kwood block, K. .1. Morgan, M W,
I , P, Hrown, Keaorder,
TJOYAI. A ItUA NAM Caen CotTncirN'TiTfT.
II Mett at the K, of P hall in the Parmele &
Craig block over Bennett K: Tuft, visiting
brethren invited. Henry Herold, Kegent -Thos
CASS LOOGK, No. 14. I. O. O. F. meets ev
ery Tuesday night at their hall in Fitzgerald
block. All Odd Fellow are cordially Invited
'n attend when visiting in the city. J Cory.
N. G. S. W, Bridge, Secretary.
PLACKS OF WORSHIP.
Catholic St. Paul's Church, Oak. between
Fifth and Sixth. Father Carney, Pastor'
Services : Mass at and K a. m. Sunday '
School at 2 :30, with benediction.
Christian-. Corner Locust and Eighth Sts.
Services morning and evening. Elder J. K.
Keed, pastor. Sunday Scliool 10 A. m.
Episcopal. St. Luke's Church, corner Third
and Vine. Kev. H B. Burgess, pastor. Ser
vices : 11 a. m. atd 7 :.'J0i m. Sunday School
at 2 :30 v. m.
German- Methodist. Corner Sixth St. and
Granite. Kev. Hirt. Pastor. Services : 11 a.m.
and 7 :3o I m. Sunday School 10 :30 A. M.
Pbeskvtekian-. Services in new church, cor-'
ner Sixth and Granite stc. Ilev. J. T. Baird,
pastor. Sunday-school at '. ;3o ; Preaching:
at 11 a. in. and 8 p. m,
Th Y. K. S. C. h of this church meets every
Sabbath evening at 7 :15 in the basement of
thechucrli. All are invited to attend these,
Fikst Methodist. Sixth St.. betwen Main
and Pearl. Kev J. It M Buckner. pastor.
Service : 11 a. m.. 8 :O0 p. m. Sunday School
9 :30 a. m. Prayer rneetitg Wednesday even
ing. Geuman Pkhsmvtekian. Corner Main and
Ninth. Kev. Wltte, pastor. Services : usual
hours. Sunday i?cbool a :30 a. m.
Sw-ekdish Conoreoationau iranite. be
tween Fifth and Sixth.
Colored Baptist. Mt. Olive. Oak. betwen
Tenth and Eleventh. Kev. A. Bos well, pas
tor. Services 11 a. m. and 7 JS0 p. in. Prayer
meeting Weduesday evening.
You-; Men's Chhistiak association
Kooms in Waterman block, Main street. Gos
pel meeting, for men only, eerv Sunday af
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Boomii open week days
from 8:30 a. in., to 9 : 30 p. m.
South Park Tap.erxacle Kev. J. M.
Wood, ra-stor. Services : Sunday School.
10 a.m.: 1 reaching, 1 1 a. m. and 8 p. ru. ;
prayer meeting Tuesday night ; hoir prac
tice Friday night. All are welcome.
W Anted An active, relioble mm-salary ?
to 80 monthly, with mr rea-e. to represent
n hie own eection a responsible New Vork
House. Beferences. mam eaci lbek. Lock
Box New Y ork.
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