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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1892)
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U-f J K ' y I r
If J I There arc many other brands,
M" I I i each renrcsentcd bv some inter
L 'riifllfl U I . I
attractive qualities of the genuine.
We attach this tag to m ., , ,
every bar; of BLACKWELL'S
Rill I nilPHAM
for the protection of DURHAM TOBACCO CO.
For Atchinson, St. Joseph, Leaven
worth, Kaunas City, St. IxMiis,
and all points nr -th. e;st
south or west. Tic! -vln
sold and bajr
INFORMATION AS TO RATF.S
AND KOUTKS "
Call at Depot or address
II, C. TOWXSENI),
G. P. A. St. Louis, Mo.
J. C. PmiXiPPi,
A. G. P. A. Omaha.
II. D. Apoar. Ajrt., Plattsmouth.
' SIXTH STREET
F. II. KLLKXBAUM, Prop
The best of fresh meat alwaj'S found
in this market. Also fresh
Kkh a,,tl Butter.
Wild same of all kinds kept in their
SCHIFFM ANN'S Asthma Cure
Narer fails to (rive Instant relief in the worst
ouat, mod eilVi-t. rurr where othvr fall.
Trtal hitift FKKK mt Drwnca r ay 1L
Ulna DR. R. SCHIRFMANN. St. rol. Bin.
Burs, Ttomptt Fosm
Cure for Impotence, Lots
of Uar.hood, Seminal
Netoousness, Self Distrust.
Loss of Memory, Ac. WHI
make you a STRONG. Vigor
ous Man. Price 41.00. 0
AirM. XH CO.
Ijg Sociat Directions MaHe4
with each vox. Aaaress
StUul Ehv U&Iarat C4-,
oeio Lucas Ave.
ttT. LOUIS. UCt
Chamberlain's Eye and Sktn
A certain cure for Chronic Sore Eyes
Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Ol
Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch, Prairie Scratches, Sore Nipples
and Piles. It is cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of cases have been cored by
it after all other treatment bad failed,
it is put up in 25 and SO cent boxes.
FOR MEN OCILV
YOUITO MENOLD HjEU
II ink IIIIL ini KBrftHi vr imumm
T7 . itf-u tsru irn umivs.
3SHAKEOFFTHE HORRID SNAKES
thtrv civ op ! orttir mai nns wi-
OUR NEW BOOK
r mm HW ' '
irr ft Msmlt4 U ""-tPUM
by mataaa sluilr
JSt mr HlB If aoj.
bilttT. Waka of B4f
Miaa. ESaeta of Errors
ERIC MEDICAL CO. BOFFfAUO.n.T.
b taaB r m mm mm m. a ( m
1 1 I XW.
Has not raised the price on
ested person to be "just as good
as the liuLL Dukham." They
are not;. but like all counterfeits,
each lack the peculiar and
DURHAM, N. C.
Healthful, Agreeable. Cleansing.
Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc.
Removes and Prevents Dandruff.
WHITE RUSSIAI1 SOAP.
Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water.
BO LlttC WATER OR MILK.
Labeled 1-2 lb Tins Only.
by 1'rck's Invisible Tabular tar Cub
lontu Wfatuptfrs heard, Cutiifortaote.
StesMfnlwherel iretufdrrfail. Sold by F. ll!rfx,only , CDCC
853 iiro&dfvay, Aew lurk. Write fur buuk of pruuUlllCC
Cleanse and bmutifics the h&ir.
4 1'rfinotes a luxuiiant prowth.
fc ft J- - r i alio iu xc-DkUa7 uiuv
irw Hair to its Youthful. Color.
JjVr-g Cure firalp UirflM-s Bi hair fuiiiiiir.
i arkcr's Ginqer 'J'oaic. it cures tlic. uri Cotiti,
Veak i ,m'i. Dehility, Indigestion, Pain, Take in time. 5m cts.
iK.OLrCORNS. The onjy mire cure for Cornt.
aiu- iJu. ai JJ moists, or IJISCUX & CO., N. Y.
How Lost! How Regained
Or SELF-PRESEKVATIOX. A new and only
Gold Medal P1UZB ESSAY on NEUVOUS and
PHYSICAL, -1K1$IL1TY, ERRORS of
TOUTH.EXHAiSTEU VITALITY, PRE
MATURE DECLINE, and all DISEASES
and WEAKNESSES of MAN. 300 pages, cloth,
eilt; 125 invaluable prescriptions. Only $1.00
by mail, donble sealed. Descriptive Prospect
as with endorsements pnpr FNI)
of the Press and voluntary pKr H I Snw
testimonials of the cured. 1 1 al i NUn,
Consultation in person or by mail. Expert treat
ment. INVIOLABLE SECRECY and CER
TAIN CUKE. Adilresu Dr. W. U. Pnrker. or
The Peabody Medical Institute, No. 4 Bulliuch St..
The Peabody Medical Inxtitute baa many imi
tators, but no equal. lltruUl.
The Science of Life, or Self-Preservation, is a
treasure more valuable than told, liead it no,
every WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to
be STRONG . Medical lievietc. (CoiiyriKhtedv
Good all the time. It removes
the languor of morning, sus
tains the energies of noon, lulls ,
the weariness of night.
11 11 Mil Rppi-
delicious, sparkling, appetizing.
Don't be deceived if a dealer. Cor the sake
of larger profit, teils y"ii sume other kind
is "just as good " 'tis false No imitation
13 as good as ine genuine iiikbs
AGENTS to sell our choice nursery
ptock, Manv fine specialties to offer
write cinick and secure choice of territory
Ill K fl OnUj. Rochester, X. Y
A Ill tl aled Girl Talka.
Many iicoplo in Uhicao aro familuir.
with the Bight of a red headed prirl who
BometinicH rides a spirited white horse
through the principal streets of tlio city,
and Hom-itimes drives u team of whites
attached to a chariot. The writer hailed
her ami brought her to and asked her
of her iniHin. She a&kcd if public
opinion was to the effect th ' ' was
making a fool of Ik r till. .... . ..r
to her query has no connection wilii the
"I am making an honest living," sho
said. "1 am not more conspicuous in
my manner of doing that than are some
I others of my own sex in what they do.
1 know, and so do you, that if 1 put on a
sulxlued garb and went from house to
house with the articles I haVo to selM
would not make enough to earn a
cracker. I must do something that has
in it an attempt at originality in order
to make people talk. When one suc
ceeds in doing that an entering wedgo
has been found. It is a hard world to
please. If I pursued some beaten path
and failed the world would turn me
away when I became an object of char
ity. I would be a burden to society.
As it is I make my own living. I sup
pose 1 am severely criticised for the
show I make of myself. In addition to
the conspicuous part I play, that which
I have to offer is meritorious and con
tributes to health. Am I as big a fool
as some think me?"
And with that she clucked to her gray
steed, which cantered away, carrying on
its back philosophy as well as red hair.
Genuine Itay Rum.
Genuine bay rum is always imported.
There are few barber shops where the
genuine article is used. Genuine bay
rum is manufactured only in the West
Indies. It i3 the distillation of the green
leaves and berries of the bayberry tree,
mixed with absolutely pure rum, St.
Croix being used in the very best quality
of the preparation.
There is but one true bayberry, but
there are many varieties of it in the
West Indies, and so closely do they re
semble the Primemia oeris, or true bay,
that great care is necessary in gathering
the leaves, for the presence of a small
quantity of the leaves of any other vari
ety is sufficient to destroy the entire
product of a still. Ripe berries are
mixed in the still with the leaves. The
best bay is distilled by steam in copper
pipes, but the ordinary commercial
spirit, such as bay rum is made from
here, is distilled over an open nre.
The genuine steam distilled bay spirit
is not only many times stronger than
he other, but the refreshing odor that
characterizes it is ten times as lasting.
The West Indians find the true bay rum
so necessary to their comfort among the
numerous discomforts attending a life
in the climate of their country that they
use about all that is made, and hence
its scarcity in this and other countries.
Interview in New York Evening Sun.
Twenty-five Hundred People at liiiuier.
Some time ago the Right Hon. A. J.
Balfour was entertained at a big ban
quet in the Waverley market, Edin
burgh. Two thousand five hundred
guests sat down at table. There were
o(50 waiters, sixty wine butlers and fifty
four superintendents engaged to wait
Two kitchens were specially erected
in the market in which to prepare the
banquet. One kitchen had fifty-four
Bunsen burners, representing one for
each table. There were four large steam
boilers for heating puddings, seven
stoves for the boiling of sauces and for
frying purposes, and three boilers of
large size, each with a capacity of about
seventy gallons, for dealing with ths
plum puddings which formed part of
The quantities of viands were 150
turkeys. 200 fowls, 400 game pies. 2,500
oyster patties, 200 gallons of turtle soup,
about half a ton of sirloin of beef, and
jelly and cream shapes to the number of
000. There were 20,000 plates required
and 30,000 pieces of silver, including
spoons, knives and forks; 10,000 wine
glasses and about a thousand pieces of
decorative ware for the tables. London
Electricity for Deaf Mutes.
One of the recent medical applications
of electricity is in the treatment of deaf
ness. The apparatus for this purpose
comprises a battery, a belt, an electrode
supporter on the belt and shaped to rest
on the ear, and connections between the
electrode and the battery. This pro
vides a convenient and efficient mode of
receiving the current, which can be ap
plied in finely graduated strength.
Superintendent Johnson, of the De.'if
and Dumb institute at Indianapolis, is
reported as having found in a series f
experiments that the phonograph con
centrates the sound at the drum of the
ear in such a way that many of the pu
pils, otherwise deaf, are thus enabled to
hear. Out of fifty-six boys and girls,
only three girls were unable to hear any
thing at all, while forty could hear
music and twenty-six could distinguish
spoken words. New York Telegram.
Snakes Used by Charmers
Cobras are selected by the so called
snake charmers of both Eg-pt and India
for their performances. The Egyptian
charmers sometimes pretend to change
the serpent into a rod, and according tc
Geoffrey St. Hilaire, this appearance
can be induced by giving a strong
squeeze to the animal's neck, which in
duces a convulsive rigidity from which
the animal soon recovers. It need
hardly be said that the snake charmers
always carefully extract the fangs of
the snakes they use. Quarterly Review
Johnny's Mind Dissatisfied.
Mr. Fizzletop wa3 under the painful
necessity of administering a severe casti
gation to his son Johnny. After he had
completed his labors he said sternly to
the suffering victim:
"Now tell me why I punished you."
"That's it," sobbed Johnny; "yon
nearly pound the life out of me and now
you don't even know 'why you did it."
K REPORTER CHATS WITH SEVERAL
WELL KNOWN ARTISTS.
llm Pulit'.ers I'yatty Generally Agree
Thai Olio Should Ituy the Pnlntlnga
Wlth-h I"lt-HHo Him Judgment Is Ca
llable of Cultivation and Will Improve.
' "How do people buy pictures?" Colin
CanipU'll Cooper repeated. "Well, 1
Huppos'o the majority of collectors ' con
ritlt the advice of a dealer or some ar
tist, and yet .there are those, not pre
tentions connoisseurs, either, that know
a good thing when they see it, and
evinco unusual wisdom in their pur
chases. To some, however, self reliance
in investing on a largo scale in paint
ings has proved rather a disastrous ex
periment. The other day a collection
made by a man thirty or forty 3-ears
ago was sold. Thero was hardly half a
dozen good things in it, simply because
he bought and he did not know what he
"Art in this country is gradually wak
ing up. Perhaps tho Centennial might
bo called tho American Renaissance.
We know infinitely more about art than
our grandparents did, and with oppor
tunities increasing from year to year it
Is fair to suppose our children will show
a still more marked improvement in
taste. Greater facilities for traveling
have dono much to bring about a change
In our little world, and the tendency of
our art is rather toward the cosmopoli
tan than provincial. Naturally, time is
required to educate the public taste
along artistic lines.
"I think people will buy more pictures
when they understand painting is not an
accomplishment merely a pleasure to
the eye, but that it is a part of educa
tion, of civilization. It will require
time to realize this. Exhibitions are
visited and the majority like to look at
pictures with an admiration rather
ephemeral. When the picture is out of
sight the impression is gone. With a
general diffusion of art paintings will
be bought not solely because they ap
peal to the senses, to personality, but
for their artistic qualities; not simply
because the subject illustrated is rather
a pretty idea, but because the work is
technically a good art production."
Stephen Ferris Baid: "The world is full
of good pictures to be bought for rea
sonable prices, but unfortunately many
thousands of dollars, many fortunes, are
spent for nonsense, while good work re
mains unsought and unbought. Com
mon sense is happy capital in picture
buying as in any other business. One
can hardly provide a set number of rules
to be observed in buying. Many books
have been written on military science,
yet the world has seen comparatively
few fine generals. Judgment rules the
world, and in picture buying one person
is more successful than another because
a spirit of superior intelligence dictates
Thomas Eakins would like to have
people buy pictures that please them
and appeal to their taste. "The major
ity are afraid to buy what they like;
they must have some one else's advice.
Well, if they start with bad art, per
haps before long they will come to the
good. Let people buy what they want."
"I have not thought much about buy
ing pictures," said Mr.Frederick Waugh.
"We artists are more chiefly concerned
in trying to sell them. It is the privi
lege of tho artist to paint pictures which
appeal to people; which they understand
and want to have for their own. But
he should have a high standard, and he
cannot succeed if he lower it to cater to
the popular taste. He is fortunate if in
working out his ideas he pleases the
public and yet does not lose his inde
pendence nor forfeit his originality.
His work may be appreciated by large
numbers, but it is alwaj's certain that
some few will recognize his endeavor
and will want to buy it.
"In the Old World art is accessible to
all. The Luxembourg and he Louvre
are filled permanently with the master
pieces of all ages, the best that have
been done. There, too, the spirit of
union is strong among artists. They
gather together and talk of everything
pertaining to the art world, consequent
ly they live entirely in a congenial cli
mate and they grow and develop in an
essentially art atmosphere. Impression
ism? Yes, this is the great word nowa
days. Many have an idea that it is a
synonym for vaguely treated and par
tially unfinished pictures. Impression
ism claims to record facts as observed
by the artist. Sincerity to nature is
its aim. After all, there is nothing
so beautiful as truth, and the nearer
we get to it, as we find it in nature, the
better artists we are."
"Many Americans buy pictures," Mr.
F. de B. Richards responded, "because
they have accumulated money, and
pictures are the proper thing to have.
Generally they know very little, about
it, and a dealer does the work for them.
If people purchase pictures to flatter
their vanity, let them spend big sums
and buy high priced pictures. If they
buy for pleasure, let them buy what in
terests them. I remember meeting Ed
win Forrest after a sale. 'I've bought a
picture,' said he. 'They told me not to
do it, because very likely it is not origi
nal. But it pleases me, and I should
buy it if it were by somebody I never
heard tell of.' A picture pleasing to the
eye is a source of education for the time
being at least. Adverse criticism may
lead a man to scrutinize it and study it
more closely than if he had bought one
he did not like half so well."
"I think I should be inclined to buy
what I liked personally," was the opin
ion of Edwin Swift Balch, "not forget
ting that the pictorial qualities should
not be lost sight of in the desire to get a
pleasing subject. Good handling, the
proper placing of values and meritorious
color, allied to a sympathetic subject,
will tend to keep our interest in a paint
ing alive." Philadelphia Times.
The oldest mine, which is now worked
as a copper mine, is in the Musashi
province of Japan. It was opened 1,183
0i4 by Ills Hoot a.
General Marbot tella, in his "Alem
oir, hows Ms light boots ouc saved
kiin from being killed by Austrian
lancers. At the battle of Eckmuhl he
was ordere d by Marshal Lannes to con
duct a regiment of cuirassiers lo a point
where it was to charge a regiment of
Croats. - .
The French charged and annihilated
tho Croat's, but carrying their chargo
tot) far,.wcro fu their turn repulsed by a
regiment of Austrian lancers. As tho
French- retreated at a gallop they came
to nvhere Marbot was standing, his
horse having been killed. Only a few
hundred feet intervened between tho
lancers ami the cuirashiers, and if Mar
bot had bcfcn left behind he would have
Two mounted soldiers gave him their
hands, and thus, half lifted from tho
ground, he bounded along, while they
galloped at a rapid pace into their owu
"It was time for my gymnastic course
to end," he writes, "for 1 was complete
ly out of breath and could not have con
tinued. I learned then how inconven
ient are the heavy long boots of tho
cuirassiers in time of war, for a young
officer in tho regiment who, like me,
had his horse killed under him, and was
supported by t wo of his comrades on tho
return gallop in the same manner I was,
found himself unable to keep pace with
the horses on account of his heavy boots.
He was left behind, and was killed by
an Austrian lancer, whilo I escaped by
reason of my light boots."
Took the Lrwon to Heart.
"Going home!" he exclaimed. "Well,
I should say I was going home."
"Oh, well, there's no hurry. Wait a
"Not a minute. I'll never bo late to
any kind of a meal again, lly wife hae
taught me better."
"Never a lecture, but well, yon'v
"Real nice, tender, juicy steak?"
"Wit'i the potatoes just right?"
"There's nothing in the 6.tmo class
with it when a man is real hungry, id
"No; I cant say that thero is."
"Tomales, croquettes, terrapin and all
such things have to tako a back seat,
"Well, did you ever eat a real gcod
"Urn, yes; I believe I have."
"Ah! Now you're in my class. Iwi
half an hour late yesterday and she juBt
let one of the finest steaks I ever saw
stand on the table till I came. Did yoa
ever try to measure tho amount of regret
in every mouthful of cold steak that you
could have had hot?"
"Go home, old man. Your wife has
all the best of it." Chicago Tribune.
How the Map of Peking Was Made.
How a military map of Peking was se
cretly made is told by General Sir Robert
Biddulph. During tho China war of
1SG0, in which Sir Robert was engaged,
our army was greatly embarrassed by
the absence of any map of the city. But
it happened that the Russian legation
had, onl a few months before, con
trived to make a map in spite of the
jealous watchfulness of the Chinese.
They had sent an officer, in a small
covered cart, such as they use to carry
their women about, completely covered
in. An indicator was attached to the
wheel. He drove for a certain distance
to a certain crossroad, for example, and
"took a shot" with his instrument; then
down the next road, and in that wa
made a complete plan of Peking, with all
its streets and roads, both in the Tartar
city and in the Chinese city. General
Ignatieff , who produced the map, offered
its use to the English. There were no
photographers then attached to thi
army; but an Italian photographer, whe
had followed the army for his own pri
vate purposes, being set to work, pro
duced a number of copies, which proved
extremely serviceable. London News.
Faith of Italian Fishermen.
The blind faith of the Italian fisher
men in the efficacy of holy relics is pa
thetic. Many of them keep themselves
in a state of utter impoverishment in
providing necessary amulets and charms.
Not only is the fisherman's person cov
ered with these, but his boat must also
possess all possible saving power through
these religious appliances. Should some
great storm arise and genuine danger
come, one by one these objects are cast
upon the waves with a faith that is posi
tively sublime. Meanwhile his wife
ashore, possessed of the same implicit
and pious confidence, gives her most
precious relics to the sea that her hus
band may come safe to land. And I have
no doubt that when fatal disaster comes,
as it always does, this man sinks into
the silence beneath the tempest with his
last spark of vital consciousness an un
dimmed flame of trust and faith. Ex
change. Grewsome Superstition In Hungary.
A strange story of supersitition is re
ported from Homoliez, in Hungary. Sev
eral bodies of men had been found there
with their head3 cut off. An investiga
tion was made by the police, and it
turned out that these mutilations had in
every instance been committed by young
men who were betrothed to the widows
of the decapitated persons. The hus
bands had died a natural death, and
their widows believed that in case they
married a second time their first hus
bands would reappear and destroy their
wedded happiness. Hence they had per
suaded their new bridegrooms to decap
itate their deceased partners. Pall Mall
A Judge Compliments a Lawyer.
It is related that Judge Jere Black said
of Thad Stevens: "That he was one of
the brigbest men ever born, and could
say the smartest things, but that, so far
as being under any sense of obligation
to his creator for superior mental en
dowments, his mind was a howling wilderness."
many women suffer from Escssalvs or
Scant Menstrnation; they don't know
who to confida in to gat propar advice.
Don't confide in anybody but try
a Specific for PAINTDL, PROFUSE.
SCANTY. SUPPRESSED and IRREGULAR
4 Hook to " WOMAN " mailed free.
I BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Allaala, Ca.
I hold kjr all DracgUta.
A. N. SULLIVAN.
Attorney itt-l.aw. Will kIv prompt attentloa
to all I.iiMik'xm cHtruxb-d to lilm. oillce Id
Union block, Kaxt Hide. I'lattsnioutb, 'eb.
Constantly keeps on haml everythin
you need to furnish your houau.
COKNEIl SIXTH AND MAIN 8TKBRT
IKST : NATIONAL : HANK
OK l'LATTHMOUTII. NKBKAHKA
raid up capital .V),oiio.oo
rs the vry bent facilities for the promp
transaction of llltliuate
Stocks, bonds, gold, government and local se- I
mriMe bought hint sold. Deposits received! .
ind m it-rent allowed ou the certificate.' .
Drafts drawn, available In any part of the
United States and all the uiincibal tewns of I
Kurope. ' , ,
0OI.LKCTIO.N8 MADE AND rHOHPTLT KKMIT-'
Highest market price paid for County War
rants, Htate ana County bonds.
John Fitzgerald I). Hawkswortb
Ham Waugh. K. K. White
Jeorge K. Dovey
I ohn Fitzgerald. 8. Waugh.
President Cacti lor '
W. II. C USUI. NO,
J. W. Johnson,
-ooOT H EOOo-
Capital Paid in
F 11 Ciithinan J W Johnson. E H J reuse),
Ilenrv Kikenbary, M W Morgan, J
A Connor. W Wettenkainp, W
A general banXinp; btisinc-PH trans
acted. Interest allowed on de
posites. I. U- ttTJjNTK
Always lias on hand a full stock oft
FLO UK AND FKKD,
Corn, Iiran, Shorts Oats and Haled)
Hay for sale as low as the lowest
and delivered to any part of the
CORNEK SIXTH AND VINE
PLACES OF WORSHIP.
11 . . - . . . C. I . . . . 1 T t. , , V 1 t.....,AA..
j J 1 imm.ji . nut n v 11 (ti 1 1 , a. uriwrcn
Fifth and Sixth. Father Caiiiey. Pastor
Services: Mass at 8 and 10 :30 A. m. Hunday
school at 1 :M), with benediction. i
Christian. Corner Locust and Eighth Kts
Services morning and evening. Elder A "
Galloway pastor. Sunday School 10 a. M. i
Episcopal. St. Luke's Church, corner Third
and V ine. Kev.il K. Kuipess. pactor. Ser
vices : 11 a.m. and 7uM)P. M. Sunday School
at 2 :30 I'. M. M
Gkkman Methodist. Corner Sixth Bt. and
:r;.Tite liev Hirt. l'ator. Services : 1 1 A. M.
anrl 7 v M Kll nit a v Se hool In -30 A. M. M
Prpukvtmi a k. Sen-ices in new church. cor-'
ner Sixth and Granite sts. Kev. J. T. Kaird.
pastor, ounuay-sciiooi ai i1 i iicwuiusj
at 11 a. m.d p. m, ,,
Tii Y. it. s. C. E of this church meets every"
Sabbath evening at 7 :1 in the basement uij
.Ail are uiviieu w aiireuu iucbc
f i icn I ni p. i fl i n i oi a i ii n.. ul .-, -,.
r rt.r cut Vi U KaI ivan Xf ft I n
and Pearl. Kev. L. F. Britt. L. l. pastor.' J
Services : 11 a . m .. 8 :00 P. M. Sunday School
9 :30A. M. Prayer meetiLg W ednesday even- A
German I'keskvtkki an. Corner Main and
Ninth. Kev. Wltte, pastor. Services usual
hours. Sunday School 9J0 1.M.
Swf.f.dish Conoreoational. Granite, be-"
iween r inn auu oixm.
I'nmitF.D Haiti st. Mt. Olive. Oak. between
r,..,tl, onH rivnth Kfv. A. Kopwell. bas
tor. Services 11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. in. Prayer
meetinir Wednesday evening. o
Vousn Men's Chritiait Association d'
Kooms in W atennaii block. Main street. Gos-H
. I ........ i i it fnr mat. tfi!v v.rv SnudSV Sit- '
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Kooms open week days!
8ot;th I'abk Tabernacle Rev. 3. M.
Wood. Pastor. Services : Sunday School,"
iOa. m. : Preaching, 11. m. and 8 p. ;
- prayer meeting Tuesday night ; choir prac
tice Friday night. All are welcome.