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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1892)
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SO 6AV WE ALL
Tobaccos, but for a good
A leading characteristic of
been the lioU which it takes on old and fastidious smokers.
What its excellence first secured, its uniformity has always
retained, and it is, therefore, to-day as twenty-five years ago,
the most popular Smoking Tobacco in the world.
Get the genuine. Made only by
Blackwell's Durham Tobacco Co.,
DURHAM, N. C.
t .if.,.- -v..-.-,-iei
For A tcli insoti. St. Joseph, Leaven
worth, Kansas City, St. Louis,
;nil all points -t h, v:fX
smith or west. Tick
ets sold iiiul 1:1C
t o a ii y
S t a ten or
INFORMATION AS TO RATI-
Call at Depot or address
II, C. Towxskxi),
C,. P. A. St. Louis, Mo.
J. C. Phit.liim'i.
A. ). P. A. Omaha.
II. D. Ai'CAk1. Ait.. Plattsiuouth.
SIXTH STKEET "
F. II. i:i.I.i:.I3AUM, Prop
The lest of frh meat nlwaj's found
in this market. Als'. fresh
J-lts and I'utter.
Wild fame of all kinds kept in their
SCH1FFM ANN'S Asthma Cure!
Never fails to (cive int.Tnt r.l-pf id the woretS
oaaoa, aua clTl i'un where oWi-r IiU I
Trial rxekara HiKM of l)ru,-jiti or bj UmiL
far Inpotance. Lost
of Mixnitood, Seminal
nervousness. Self Distrust,
Lost of Memory, Ac. rViil
r.-.ahe csau CTHCHG, Vigyr
nu8 Man. Price $1.00, Q
Sarev, f 5 CO.
Serial Dirctfons H'aff'l
sarh Box. Address
sr. Louis. - ua
Chamberlain's Eye and Skin
A certain enro for Chronic Scro Eyes
Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Ilead, 01
Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
ItcL, Prairio Scratches, Soro 17ipple3
and Piles. It is cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of casc3 have been cured by
Vt after all other treatment bad failed,
It is put up in 25 end CO cent Lcies.
YOUNG MEIOLD MEIT
They niftka hroie fforta to free uiTctvlres
y Cut Do; edowicc dw xo icceruiiy
3SHAKEOFFTHE HORRID SNAKES
taf y fiw tip in arrir 101 io into n ewiy
OUR NEW SOCK
tht philoopby ol DiM-
..A 4.1ft Innt of t ha
Otib of Vn. od bow by
t7 methods cxcluilvely oar
own. tho won! of
Loit or riila MaBhood.
Orncral md WrTOi Do
bilitv, Wo of Eody
nd Miod. Effect of &rron
or Exee. "
ERIE MEDICAL CO. BUFFftLO.N.Y.
1'- '.-3-7 r''o A n M Y.
YOU d 3 iijr4r
u 21 I
1 II TS-
r a. wm vj m tj v rv
rruvsL. uu linn ii
I'm an old smoker, and
have at one time
or another tried all
the different Smoking
smoke Bull Durham
Bull Durham has alwaysW
Healthful, Agreeable. Cleansing.
Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Ztc.
Removes and Prevents Dandruff.
WHITE. RUSSIAN SOAP.
Soecially Adapted for Use in Hard Water.
f!0 LhG WATER OR MILK.
Labeled 1-2 11) Tins Only.
IS . . 'M f.iiwti.'.-tkl .rnu. divUll. SoMbyP. IHftcox.only, CDCC
1 HAIR BALSAM
..'T . i- JT? Clean and ljiniitide. e.e hair.
vi'- l r-jiiiutit a luxuriant cmwth.
' " i IJever Fails to Bcstore Gray
" '.. - ' Hair to its Youthful Color.
n"- V. urea Fraip ii?i-3 & liair taliiiijj.
o"', niKl ai iist Ini'.'irit9
i?r Oiiitrcr 1 qnio. Ji curt' the uorsi Onijfh,
. r . f.i' j"i.n:iy, nii,resiiuri, j'ain, iuKe in lime. wvts.
. t ?j D iK C O R f J S-i The only sure cure for Corns.
. n.- r.i.u, Uv. ai I'ruitfts. or HlisCoX & CO., N. Y.
How Lost ! How Regained
)r SETr-PRESKIiVATTON'. A new nnd only.
Oold Medal PKIZE KSSAY on NKUVOUS and
PHYSICAL DEKILITY, EHICOKS of
YOUTH. EXTTAL'STKl VITALITY, PRE
WATtKE DF.dlNE, and all DISEASES
end WEAKNESSES of MA3T. 300 pages, cloth.
cilt; 15 invaluable preBcripiiona. Only $1.00
by mail, donbla ecakd. Descriptive Prospect
us vfitn enaorsemenis
of the Press and volun;
testimonials of tho curei
C'onsnltation in poroon or by mail. Expert treat
ment. INVIOLABLE 6ECKECY and CER
TAIN CTItK. Adir" Tr.- W. V. Parker. r
Te Peabody iledical Institute, BuLlinoh St..
Jioston, Mas. . ; . ,
Tho Peabody Medical Institute has many imi.
tntorx, but no equal. Ucrali-
The Science of Life, or Self-Praaervation, is a
tn-axure mure valuable than truld. Head it now,
every WEAK and NElCVOt'S man, and learn to
be SXllONCi. Jftdictl Jietiem. (Copyrighted-1
Good all the time. It removes
the languor of morning, sus-
tains the energies of noon, lulls ,
P the weariness of night.
deiicious, sparkling, appetizing.
Pon't be deecivrel if a dealer, for tJie saVe
ff larger profit, t'll-i ymi s nit e ther kind
is "just a coo.i" 'tis No imit.ttion
is as good as the c'-nuine HlKhj'.
AGENTS to sell our choice nursery
stock, Iany tine specialties to otTer
write quick a'ml secure choice of territtry
-N L' K SEKYME .V
Kochester, X. Y
EFFECTS OF A WAVE;
A STEAMER STANDS HIGH AND DRY
OVER TWO M!LES INLAND.
A TI.IhI V Tlntt Curried Atrajr Kvery
tliltt 'nit :i L.ltli tliouao uud Sfeatroyed
v. r 4 0.000 l.ivrit The Slemuer Iutaot
but Ih l Hid .MhlHt of m Jungle.
Tonrisis th;it visit H;it;ivia nowadays
Hre iiile out of the fitshiou if they fail
to in.iku the i.i.s.-,ao through SundA
htrait and m.c all that is left of Krakatua
ami the v'sli;es of the ruin wrought by
the terriok i iiiition of 1882. If they
pushup the I Jay of Lamjiong, on the
Sumatra hile of the channel, they are
likely to land on tho low shores occu
pied by tho village of Telokh-Betong,
and hire carts for a hhort jaunt into the
inierior: and when they have gone about
two miles they will pause to take in the
curious scene presented; for here is seen
one of the most interesting results of the
great wave of Krakatau.
There was j'.ist one man amid all that
wild scene of death and devastation who
was not overwhelmed in the common
ruin. He escaped while 40.000 perished.
He was the lighthouse keeper, who lived
alone on an isolated rock in the 6trait.
It wa3 broad daylight when Krakatau
burst asunder, but in a few moments
the heavens wew so densely shrouded by
dust, mud and smoke that the darkness
oT midnight covered all the channel
The guardian of the lighthouse was in
the lantern K50 feet above the sea level.
Here he remained safe and sound in the
midst of the terrible commotion.
He felt the trembling of the light
house, but it was 6o dark that he could
not see the threatened danger. He did
not know that a tremendous wave had
almost overwhelmned the lighthouse,
and that its crest had nearly touched
the base of the lantern. He did not hear
it because he was deafened by the awful
detonation of Krakatua.
In a few moments the wave, over a
hundred feet in height, had swept along
a coast line of a hundred miles on both
Bides of tho channel.
Scores of populous villages were buried
deep lieneath the avalanche of water,
lireat groves of cocoanut palms were
leveled to the ground. Promontories
were carried away. New bajTs were dug
out of the yielding littoral. Every work
of human hands except that lighthouse
wa.s destroyed, and 40,000 persons per
ished in the deluge that mounted from
the sea ot eueath the rain of mud that
tilled the I havens.
A little hidewheel steamboat was borno
on the top of that wave through forests
and jungle, over two miles into the coun
try, and as left as the wave receded,
it will be remembered that for weeks
before the final cataclysm at Krakatau,
the volca.io was in a state of eruption.
Pleasure trties were made up at Ba
tavia to visit the volcano. Not a few
people landed on the island, little dream
iug that in the twinkling of an eye two
thirds of it was to be blown into the air
as though shot from a gun. They wished
to get as near as they thought they might
safely venture to the growling, steaming
This lutle steamboat, on the day be
fore tho explosion, carried one of these
parties to the island. There were only
twenty on board besides the crew. They
6pent a couple of hours around the is
land and then steamed up the deep and
narrow Bay of Lampong, and it is sup
posed the' anchored for the night in
trout of the big town of Telokh-Betong,
which was one of the largest settlements
on the south coast of Sumatra.
The ill fated pleasure party was never
heard !' again. It is supposed that the
boat was turned over and over like an
eggshell in the surf. It had every ap
pearance of buch rough usage when it
ttas found some months later. The ma
chinery and furniture were badly broken
and were strewn about in the greatest
confusion. But the vessel held together,
and was finally set down in good shape,
erect on her keel.'
Only two bodies were found in the
vessel. They were, of course, below
deck. As it was morning when she was
picked up by the wave it is supposed
that nearly everybody was on : shore
Not a vestige remains of the villages
that lined the water edge. But the hulk
of this little boat still stands, battered
and broken, though as erect as when
3he plowed the channel, and 6he is the
most curious and interesting relic of the
greatest volcanic eruption of modern
times. New York Sun.
The Venom of Snakes.
As to the venom of serpents, no dis
tinct chemical principle has as yet been
detected in it, though such there must
be, seeing that the effect of the saliva of
different poisonous snakes is different
the blood coagulating after a fatal cobra
bite, though not after that of a rattle
snake or a viper. It has also been ascer
tained that if the blood of a poisoned
animal be injected into a healthy one
the latter will be poisoned in the same
way as if it had itself been bitten, al
though its flesh may be eaten with im
punity. It is a mistake, however, to suppose
that a snake's poison can have no effect
unless actually mixed with the blood.
It will act after being absorbed through
guch delicate skin as that which lines
our lips, though its action when thus
received is less powerful. Quarterly
An Important Amendment.
A bill was introduced into one of our
state legislatures granting permission
that the bighop of the diocese might be
burred in the crypt of his cathedral.
One of the members who did not admire
the bishop greatly, moved an amend
ment to the bill that it take effect im
mediately on its passage. San Francisco
Thousands in It,
How Is that little mining scheme of
yours getting along? Any money in it?'
"Any money in it? Well, 1 should say
Bo! All of mine, all of my wife's auc
about $3,000 that 1 got from my friend."
Acutla'i Charmed Life.
Frank" Agnssiu, the sole nurvivor of
the cave in the Anaconda mine, is in the
general ward at the Sister's hospital in
this city. He nay he feels a little sorer
on his right shoulder and left hip than
when first taken out. This is ascribable
to the muscular reaction after the terri
ble strain of remaining fifty-five hours
in a cramped position, his left leg don
bled up On his breast There is also a
! pain in some of the internal organs. The
I attending physicians at the hospital ap-
l . i i :n I i. - 1 ;ii
preneuu no in results, uiu nay ne win
recover in a few days. His mind is not
the least impaired, apparently.
Agassin was born in Paris and came
to this country in 1882. He had a siini
lar exierience to his late one when work
ing in a mine near Georgetown, Colo.
He was caught in a drift by a fall of
rock that kept him a prisoner six days
before he was released. Then he had
plenty of water, a3 there was a spring
at the end of the drift where he was, and
was not cramped as he was this time,
having plenty of room to move about.
Ho had no idea of the passage of time
during his incarceration. When he
found himself imprisoned, with no pos
sible chance of escape except with the
aid of others, he shouted several times,
but getting no answer he concluded to
keep quiet till he heard something. At
intervals he could hear the rumble of
cars passing on the level overhead. He
made no call for assistance again until
he heard the sound of his deliverers at
work, when he called out, and to his
great relief was answered. He has had
an experience such as not one man in a
million has survived, and from coming
through two euch trials successfully
may be said to bear a charmed life.
Suicide Prevented by a Dog.
A noble shepherd dog, the property of
Joseph Langin, has performed a remark
able feat that entitles it to wear a medal
for bravery. The brave animal plunged
from the foot of Soulard street into the
raging torrent of the Mississippi, and
seizing a drowning man by the collar of
his coat swam with him to the shore,
thus saving him from certain death.
The rescued man was Joseph Reinert,
twenty-one years of age, who resides in
the same house with Langin. Reinert
had been playing cards with Langin.
Some words passed between them, and
Reinert, who had become very morose,
vowed that he would commit suicide.
He left the house and ran down to the
river. Langin followed, but by the time
he arrived at the levee Reinert had
plunged into the water and was being
swept rapidly from view. Langin was
helpless to save him, as he could not
swim, but his dog, who had followed be
hind, plunged in and reached Reinert
just as he was disappearing. St. Louis
Long Distance Telephone Lines.
The long distance telephone system
has already attained large proportions
in this country. Beginning two or three
years ago, in an experimental way,
through New England and New York
state, lines were next run across New
Jersey to Philadelphia and thence on
ward to Baltimore and Washington.
Until recently the line between this city
and Buffalo was the longest in the world
used commercially, being about 450
miles and giving excellent service. Be
tween Boston and Pittsburg, via New
York, communication is often had over
600 miles of circuit. A little while ago
a trial was made between Newark and
Boston, connecting through Philadel
phia, Pittsburg, Erie, Buffalo and Al
bany, giving about 1,000 miles. New
One family in Utica is peculiarly af
fected. They have hay fever in the
house six months of every year. When
the trees bud the wife comes down with
it, and for two months she wheezes,
sneezes and coughs night and day. At
the end of the two months she lends the
disease to her husband, who keeps it
until the grass is ripe and haying be
gins, at which time he transfers it to
his sister, who is also a member of the
family. For two or three years the
family has been regularly visited by the
disease, and now the coming of summer
is hailed with anything but pleasure, for
it brings misery with" it. Utica Obser
ver. Dug His Way Out of Jail with Toothpicks.
A Navajo Indian, arrested for theft at
Gallup, N. M., was fed before being put
in jail. While at dinner he provided
himself with a couple of toothpicks.
After incarceration, a few minutes' work
with the toothpicks enabled him to loos
en a piece of wood 2 by 4 that was
stuck in the wall next to the cell door.
This removed, a large rock about twen
ty inches square dropped out of the wall
into the main room of the jail, where he
found an iron stove poker, which he
used to pry off the inside door casing.
This done, he was a free "Injun," and
is still at large. Phcenix Herald.
Paper Making at the World's Fair.
The proposed exhibit by the paper
makers at the World's Columbian expo
sition will mark a wonderful advance
ment in this branch of manufacturing,
which is now fifth in the list of Ameri
can industries, having risen from the
tenth place since 1880. It is important
not only in its magnitude, but, to quote
the motto of a leading paper trade jour
nal, "The consumption of paper is the
measure of a people's culture." Engi
Quakers Fighting Over a Church Organ.
The Friends church at Odon is in a
factional fight over the use of an organ
in worshiping. At ie meeting Sunday
the antiorganists were barred out, but
they smashed in the windows, interrupt
ing the services. Both sides will appeal
to the courts. Cor. Indianapolis Senti
nel. ii , ri
Hailstones Kill a Farmer.
A disastrous hailstorm visited this
section Monday afternoon. Iathan
John, a farmer was killed by. hailstones
while plowrlig. Canton " (Miss.) Cor.
Clolag to Afrlea.
ir"rt interest is exhibited in tho pro
porteil Eittt African expedition of Mr.
William Astor Chanler. Tho Tama
river, which he proposes to follow, is in
habited along the lower part principally
by the Wa-Pokomo, a race which sub
sists by cultivation. The banks of the
riyer being low, the country on Ixjth
sides is annually inundated, and the
river thus acts as a liberal fertilizer.
Mr. Chanler has no easy tak before
him, as some of the tribes to be passed
in reaching Mount Konia have had
their suspicious and hostility aroused
by the harsh and barbarous course of the
German explorer Dr. Peters.
He will start early in June in company
with Lieutenant Hohnel.of the Austrian
navy, and Count Tolaki, with the object
of careful scientific research and ob
servation in that region. They will
travel along the Tama river, resting for
some weeks at the snowcapped moun
tain of Kenia, where they will make
astronomical observations. After ex
ploring the mountain to its summit if
possible they will plunge into the almost
unknown regions of East Rudolph lake..
It was there that Baron Vecken was
murdered, and that Reviol,.Respoli and
Ferrendi failed in their efforts to accom
plish their aims.
The region abounds in warlike tribes.
Mr. Chanler intends to enter the region
from the west, after leaving Lake Ru
dolph, and proceed along the Tubba
river to the sea. He expects to bo ab
sent about eighteen months. He will
take with him his young servant, George
Galmin, who accompanied him through
Mashonaland. Mr. Chanler is full of
hope and will go fully equipped for his
perilous enterprise, which is expected to
have most interesting and valuable re
sults. Philadelphia Leader.
A Tame Duckling.
The extraordinary sight of a duckling
that has just shed its shell following a
young woman about the house with all
the affection of a pet dog is a domestic
wonder in the family of Mrs. Carr. Ever
since Easter morn the neighbors have
been dropping in to witness the spec
tacle, and the fame of the singular at
tachment has attracted attention among
people who are interested in natural
phenomena of every description.
The little duckling has been in the
family since Easter Sunday, when it
was brought as a gift to Mrs. Carr's
baby daughter, Serena, aged four years,
who was delighted with her new pet.
The duck at once struck up a long
friendship for the domestic, Mary Mc
Cullough, and has been the young wom
an's constant companion ever since.
Whenever Mary speaks the duck re
sponds with the piping salutation and
waddles after the young woman wher
ever she goes. The most astonishing
thing about this freak of nature is tliat
if any other inmate of the household
attempts to induce it to answer, the
webfooted prodigy maintains a solemn
silence, but Mary has only to utter a
word when the quacking begins and is
kept up until she has ceased speaking.
A little girl is reported to have died
near the imaginary line in Oklahoma
which divided the recently opened res
servations from the remainder of the
territory just as the signal was given for
the grand rush for lands. The child and
her father were alone and unknown, but I
the beauty of the one and the still, deep
grief of the other moved the strong men
of the frontier to acts of admirable sym
pathy. A runner on a swift horse located a
homestead, and returning placed the
father of the dead girl in possession of
it. The body of the child was trans
ported to the claim and buried upon it.
Afterward it was discovered the re
maining one of the unfortunate couple
was absolutely penniless, and a purse of
money was given him with the hope tliat
the claim will prove a haven of rest to
him and that the homestead shall al
ways be known as "Mary's claim."
Death from Ingrowing Toe KalL
Some time ago there was published
the story of the death of a Long Island
physician from blood poisoning result
ing from an ingrowing toe nail. A well
known surgeon chiropodist said the
other day to the reporter: "The death of
that Long Island doctor is not the first I
have heard of from the same cause.
"The cause of the disease is common
and painful and usually directly trace
able to narrow toed shoes. It causes
pain as severe as a toothache and not
infrequently, when neglected, results in
blood poisoning. I know of an opera
tion for ingrowing toe nail in an English
hospital where the patient suffered so
much pain that they gave him a mixture
of ether and chloroform. The operation
was successful, but when it was finished
the physicians found that their patient
had died from the chloroform." New
To Preserve an Alpine Flower.
The diet of the Tyrol last week passed
a bill imposing heavy fines upon persons
found selling any sample of the beauti
ful but rare Alpine flower called edel
weiss, which has been pulled up by the
roots on the mountains. A similar act
was passed seven years ago by the diet
of Salzburg, with a view to the preserva
tion of the edelweiss plant, which is
threatened with extinction in the Aus
trian Alps. In the Salzburg district the
success of this legislation is, unfortu
nately, not encouraging.
Great Season for Herrings.
The herring fishing season on the Sus
qnehanna river is finished, and the catch
has been unprecedented. The pack will
amount to'over 60,000 barrels of salted
fish. The season open April 8 and closed
May 10, One fisherman caught 100 bar
rels of the fish with a dipnet in the out
let lock of the. canal. It has been no un
common thing this season to take 200,
QQQ herring at a haul of one of the large
seines, which, when paid out, encircles
three-quarters of a mile or more of
water area. Cor. Philadelphia Record.
many women suffer from Excessive er
Scant Menstruation; they don't know
who to confide in to get proper advlcs.
Don't confide In anybody but try
m Fomalo Dogulofor
a apscinc lor rantrUL, thofuse.
SCANTY. SUPPRESSED sad IRREGULAR
Book to "WOMAN" mailed free.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. Atlssts, 6a.
! fcj all lraf !.
I f uin r. r
Tf ' t IDUPU
A. N. SULLIVAN.
Attorney at-Law. will tflvs prompt sfteutlos
to all burtiiittxN HtruKted to lnwi. onice Id
Union block, Kai-t Hide. PlaUnmoutli, Neb.
Constantly keeps on hand evcrjthin
you need to furnish your house.
COKNEK SIXTH AND MAIN HTKKKT
Plattsmouth - Neb
IRST : NATIONAL : HANK
OK PLATTSMOUTH, NKBKA8KA
Paid up capital $fso,nio.oo
rsthevry bent facilities for the promp
traiiHactlou ol nominate
BtookK, bond. old. (fovernment and local se
juiiUch bought and sold. OepoHlta received
nd inierent allowed on the certificate
Drafts drawn, available in any part of the
United Statex and all the principal tew us of
OOLLKCTIONH MADE AND FUOMfTLY HEM IT
TKIJ. Highest market price paid for County War
rants, State atis County bonds.
John Fltztrerald IX Hawk worth
Sam WauKh. K. K. White
Jeorge E. Dovey
fohn Fitzgerald. H. Waugh.
President Cat bier.
W. II. Cushixo,
J. W. Johnson,
-ooOT KC EOoo-
Capital Paid in
F K Ciitlirnan. J W .Johnson. R S (Jieuiei,
Henry Kikeiibary, M W Morgan, J
A Connor. W Wetteiikamp, W
A general batiNinp; biiHincHH trans
acted. Interest allowed on de
posites. FOR RKLIAHLK
Plattsmouth - . Nebraska
PLACES OF WORSHIP.
Catholic St. Paul's Church, ak' between,
rum ana nizin. ratiier cainey, I'aator
Services : M ass at 8 and lo :30 a. m. Sunday.!
ociiuoi ai & wiin oeueaicuon.
Ciikimti an. Corner Locust and Klghtb 8t
services morning and evening. Klder A
Calloway pastor. Sunday School 10 a. m. i
Episcopal St. Luke's Church, corner Thlrci
ana v ine. uev. ll H. Buieee. pactor. Ser J
vices : 11 A. M. aud 7 :30P. m. Sunday Schoo;!
SI Z '.30 P. M.
Gkkman- Methodist. Corner Sixth St. an.
Granite. Jiev. Hlrt. raptor. Services : 11 A. V A
and 7 :30 p.m. Sunday School 10 :30 A.M. I
Pbesbvtf.kia nr. Services in new church. eot
ner Sixth and Granite ste. Kev. J . T. Bairoif
pastor. Sunday-school at 9 ;30 ; Preachlucl
at ii a. m.n-jri p. in.
The V. K. S. C. E of this church meets eveie
Sabbath eveninir at 7 :15 in the baxenient ii
the chucrh. All are invited to attend thettl
First Methodist. Sixth St., bet wen Ma A
and Pearl. Key. .. F. Brttt. D. L. nasU ai
Services : 11 A. M.. 8 :00 P. M. Sunday 8choc
9 :jo a. m. Prayer meeting v ednesday eve e
Ninth, ltev. Witte, pastor. Services us M
uiiuis. ouuuay ccuooi :ju a. m.
Swf.edish Cong rkoatiojiAL. Granite, t
tween Fifth and Sixth.
Colored Baptist. Mt. Olive, Oak. betwrtM
lentn and Eleventh, Jtev. A. Bocwell, p;'.J
tor. Services' ll a. in. and 7 M) p.m. Pra'rk
meeting Wednesday evening.
Yocko Men's Christian AssociatioTJI
Koonis in V atennan block. Main street. Gc
pel meeting, tor men only, every Sunday !
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Kooms open week d
iroiii eju a. in., to a : 30 p. in.
Sot'TH Park TintRVini Rev. 3.
Wood. Pastor. Services; Sunday Sen'
0a. m. : Preaching. 11a. m. and 8 P.I pf
(iravcr menllnir Tuntriav nivht rhfilr nj"
tice Friday night. All are welcome.
v ' ' ' ' ' ' -- - - -""-"- '- ' LJ - '."...Jf . . .. "
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