Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1892)
Powered by OpenONI
- . 4 us.
ff j O 1 6 ou wan ccP v0ur husband home at night,
awV1WZj anj faQp him agreeable and pleasant ? He must
smoke, and yet, you don't like the smell of his tobacco. You can
drive him away to his club out of just such things come misery,
unhappiness and divorce. The trouble is that he uses poor
tobacco. Coax him to get Blackwell's Bull Dr m Smoking
TOBACCO; its delicate aroma will not be oflenuvw to you, and
it will not fill all the curtains, hangings and clothing with that
stale disagreeable odor that now troubles you. Keep your husband
home, and avoid all risks by having him smoke BULL DURHAM
TOBACCO. Sold everywhere.
BLACKWELL'S DURHAM TOBACCO CO., Durham, N C.
A Cure for the Ailments of Man and Beast
A i onj-tcsted pain reliever.
iiii u.sc is almost universal by the Housewife, the Farmer, the
Stock Raiser, and by every one requiring an ffective
other application compares with it. in efficacy.
i his v rll-known remedy has stood the test of years, almost
l. v.- 'icine chest is complete without a bottle of Mustang
Cj sV.ns arise for its use almost every day.
Ail can joists and dealers have it.
CL-)aW ELY BKOTHERS. 06 Warren
BOLiNC WATER OR MILK.
E P P S ' $
O O A
Labeled 1-2 lb Tins Only.
SCHIFFM ANN'S Asthma Cure
Nwrer fails to Kw instant relfcf in the worst I
assns. ami ITwt ram tirr alSirra fall.!
Trial rutin FKER at Draysists or r Sail.
MaraM DR. H. 8CHIFFMANN. B. Pl. Hlim. I
V rtft COPYRIGHTS, etc.
Bar hif ncmatfon and free Handbook write to
Ml'NN A CO- 3til BKOADWAT, MW IUMK.
Oldest bureau for sevnrinn patents in America.
Kvery pat ant taken out by us is bronrbt beforo
tbe mbUe by a urittoe glYeu frae of clmrgu in Who
Lanrast eirealntlon of any scientific par-r in the
wurld. Pnlenrtldly illustrated. No inti-lliirent
man should bo without it. Weekly. 3.0 a
year: tlJO six months. Addrens Mt St CO,
rCKLUUElU. 3d liroaJwajr. Jew York.
Chamberlain's Eyo and Skin
A certain cure for Chronic Scro Eyes
Tetter, Salt lihenm, Scald Head, 01
Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch, Prairie Scratches, Soro l?ipplc3
and Piles. It U cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of cases have been cured by
It after all other treatment bad failed.
It Is pui up in 25 and CO cent boxes.
(7BS0C. OF r.lEh
Casily. Quickly, Permanently Restored.
Weskiru, Nerwwasaeas. Ueblltty. and al
thm train of eTlls from early errorsor later Mcesw.
tb reanlta of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Kali
strength, devslopment, and tone siTen to every
tnvan and portion of the body. Simple, natural
methods. Immediate improvement seen. Failure
Impossible. J. WO references. Book, explanations
aad proofs mailed (sealed) free. Addrevs
ERIK MEDIO Al CO., BUFFALO. N. V.
These' tiny Capsules arc superior
to Balsam - of Copal la, Si
Cubeha and Injection M$
They core in 48 hours the J
same diseases rithout anyincon
Teaieace, SOLO BY ALL DRUGGISTS
Ci-r a rnVV
?5 y fJr
tU. Tscw Tort. Prire 60 cta.Js:
NESS HKADS0I8ES CURED
by l'eck'fi Inristble Tabular r Clink
loHk WhUpr9 hemrd. Comfortable.
Ftiot raMui wiicri-l irriurllr,fall. Sold by F. IliMox.only, CD CC
5iS liruaiiirsy, hew lurk, Wriu fvr Uuuk tit prvut
Clrari(!t' and beautifies the bair.
- . - t - - . T
V.'Ki. -' . ?a I i"rifinofe9 & Inxuriant growth,
y-'Xr-'A Wover Fails to Best ore G-ray
i. xxair to us loutniuucoior,
Jimr 1 1 us iuuimuvstoior.
Cures uralp disrAseu jti hair falling.
fl'V.Hnfl irH.twjat InipiMs
. i-r.vRcr:3 (rintrer Tonic, i. i-itren tJie worst O'tiffli,
uk I. in.". JrWtiiitv, Indigestion, PuJn, Take in tiine.OOcts.
?4.3D!?!C053NS. The only fnire curt? for Coma,
u.p bu iJc a. lrugists. or XilSCOX it CO., IS'. Y.
How Lost ! How Regained x
Or SKLF-P1IF.SEKVATION. A new and only
Gold Medal PKIZ B KSSAY onNEKVOUS and
PIIYSICATj -DEBILITY, EKKOKS of
YOUTH, EXHAISTKD VITALITY, PRE
MATIKE DECLINE, and all DISEASES
and 1VKAKN ESSES of MAX. 800 pages, cloth,
cilt; 125 invalnable 'prescriptions. Only $1.00
by mail, double sealed. Descriptive Prospect
us with endorsements m r r I cnurt
of the Frees and voluntary U U I fuviu
testimonials of the cures. I Ili-iLa. IMUW.
Coneultation in person or by mail. Expert treat
ment. INVIOLABLE SKCKECY and CER
TAIN CI'KK. Aldre Dr. W. n. Pnrker. or
The l'eabody Medical Institute, No. 4 Buitiuch St..
Tho l'eabody Medical Inptitute has many imi.
tatorx, but no equal. eru'.l.
The Science of Life, or Self-Preeervation, la a
treasure more valuable than gold. Head it now,
everv WEAK and NKHVOl'S man, and learn to
be STKOSG . Jfedical teview. CCopi riKhtedJ
A. i v a a
Good all the time. It removes
the 'languor of morning, sus
tains the energies of noon, lulls
the weariness of night.
ji B.U.& Beer'
delicious, sparkling, appetizing.
Don't be deceived if a dealer, for the salce
cf larger j.rotit, tetls yoti some othei kind
is "just as good " 'tis false. No imitation
is as good as the genuine Hikes .
AOEXTS to s-oll our choice nursery
stock Mntiy line s'ci.-ilt ies to offer
writoquick mid st-cure choice of territorv
PUT 1)0 BY THE DOG
HOW . A REVOLUTION WAS SUP
PRESSED BY A PLAYFUL PUP.
The Hull Pup ThoiiKht There Was h
Criiii)! Opportunity to Ilnve Sme Fnn
anI Stnrtt-cl In tu Knjoy IIimpir Con
nlernwt Ion Ainont; tho Revolution!!.
Another revolution h.aa locn sui
prosK'd in Hawaii, and the 8upiorterg
of the qneon are confjratulatiiiK tlieiu
Helves on tho strenytll of the govern
ment. Other jH'ople recall the fact that
the first Wilcox relollioii was supprensed
by a basehall iitchir after the king had
been driven to tho roj-al boathotise foi
protection. A few who know are also
telling the merry tale of how Harry
(iillig's bull pup put down a revolution,
saved a throne and scattered the leagtier
ing armies of tho rebels all in the opera
bouffe kingdom of the Colorado Madu
ros. This is the story George Nagle
"We wero at the islands a year or two
ago Harry Gillig, Frank Unger, my
self and Pierrot. Pierrot was Harry'e
bull pup, the joy of his owner's life, the
pride of his heart. He was a fierce,
bloodthirsty looking brute, and when
ever a true sport would pass him the
covetous regard which the man would
show for the dog would make the cold
chills of Apprehension play leapfrog in
Gillig's spinal marrow. As a matter of
fact, though, Pierrot was as playful and
quite as harmless as a kitten. He nevei
bit anything in his life except the sweet
breads, chateaubriands and such deli
cacies with which his indulgent ownei
"Well, at tho islands David Kalakana
was king and a kindlier man nevei
lived. He showed us marked attention;
arranged feasts in our behalf, made me
governor of an island for a day, and lost
his money to us at poker. He spent
iiearly as much time at our cottage as
he did at the palace, which was close at
hand. We grew to have a genuine re
gard for him, because, whatever his
faults, he was every inch a king in the
generosity of his impulses and the love
which he boro for his subjects.
"There was a condition then prevail
ing at the islands somewhat similar to
that preceding the arrest of Wilcox, Ash
ford and the other conspirators. Dis
content muttered on tho corners. An in
definable strain was in the political at
mosphere. Without knowing why, the
onlooker felt that rebellion might set
the alarm bells ringing at any moment.
The wrecking of a government might
have been precipitated by the jostling
of a man on the sidewalk.
"The king was uneasy, though he
kept a smiling face and his customary
affability. Feeling as we did toward
him, wo shared in a measure his anxiety,
and awaited Hie denouement with fe
"The army was giving trouble. It had
felt its power by putting down (with the
aid of the baseball pitcher) the first Wil
cox revolution. It became unreasonable
in its demands, and the king was soon
involved in trouble with his own troops.
"You know the Hawaiian army con
sists of about sixty-seven men and half
as inany 'officers. Bvft though small, it
is the one military prop of the island
kingdom, and it has relatively as much
power and importance as the kaiser's
marshaled millions. And so it waa that
when fierce discontent and whispered
denunciation were rife in the army the
people's faces blanched and apprehen
sion mingled in the merriest rout.
"At last it came. One night, as Gil
lig and I sat on the porch of our cottage,
we heard 'the roll of the stirring drum'
and the clangorous marching of armed
" 'The revolution has begun! The
army is marching on the palace!'
shouted Gillig. - - '
"Being a brave, aggressive man, Harry
grabbed a revolver and started on a run
for the . palace inclosure. Being more
or less of a fool, I suppose, I ran after
him without Tiny revolver. Being a dog,
Pierrot ran after. us both.
"When we reached the palace we found
the entire Army-just drawing into line
in front of it. There was all the thun
der of the captains and the shouting
which a man's heart could wish. The
army had come to make a demand on
the king, and was prepared to enforce it
with bullet and bayonet.
"Now pretty much everything on that
trip had been arranged for Pierrot's
amusement. So when he saw the glori
ously caparisoned army drawn up in the
glare of the palace lamps he supposed it
was there as a part of his fun. With a
bark and a bound he started to enjoy the
"When Pierrot started for the army
the army saw him coming. With his
bow legs, wide jaw and red, overhang
ing jowl, he seemed a ravening beast.
His onslaught was quick and noisy.
"The army stood its ground a moment,
and then began to beat a retreat. The
retreat was in an instant a rout. The
rout became a scramble, with the dog
take the hindmost for every man's motto.
This was all the more fun for Pierrot.
He gave expression to his joy in wild
yowls of delight. Every few moments
a gorgeous officer or slightly more sub
dued private would come leaping through
the trees in a j-ellow cloud of fear,'
Pierrot playfully cuffing his heels until
attracted by some other scattered rem
nant of .the leaguering "host.
"The rebellion was suppressed, Kala
kana was maintained on the throne and
Hawaii was again at peace all on ac
count of Harry Gillig's bull pup." San
Karly English Viubrellas.
Two centuries ago the umbrella was
known and used as a sunshade. Ben
Jonson and Beaumont and Fletcher al
luded to it. In 1712 it was used as a
rain protector. Gay in his "Trivia"
speaks of the "umbrella's oily shed,"
which was recorded as a kind of sou'
wester material more serviceable than
gingham or silk, which was used in its
construction at that period. Detroit
Mot m Nourishing Dlt.
An old Scotch eervant attached to
the household of the famous British
logician. Sir William Hamilton, was as
proud of his master's fame as if it had
been his own, and, having picked up a
few of Sir William's technical words
and phrases, brought them into play on
every possible occasion.
One day a gentleman who was fonfl
of drawing out old John for the amuse
ment of the company said to him, with
an engaging air:
"I supiose, John, now that you've
lived so long with such a great reasoner
as Sir William, you are quite able to
conduct an argument yourself?"
"Weel, I winna say eae niuckle as
that," replied tUe old Scotchman, with
the modesty of true genius, "but if I
caiina conduct an airgyment, I'm think
in I could draw an inference."
"Could you? Let us see, then? There's
an Eastern proverb, you know, about
the wiM ass snuffing up the east wind.
Now what inference would you draw
For a moment old John looked non
plussed, as well he might, and then a
gleam of sly humor twinkled in the cor
ner of his dark gray eye, and he an
swered, with a grim chuckle:
"Aweel, the inference that I wad
draw from that wad be that he might
snuff a lang time before he grew fat!"
David Ker in Harper's.
Folly Saved the Valuables.
We had moved into a newly built
house, which had all the modern im
provements, the electric bell being one
It was a cold winter's night. Mr. and
Mrs. J. were traveling in Europe and
the servants were all gathered about the
kitchen fire. Polly was also near the
fire, but in the dining room, which was
She used to see our mistress ring the
bell for the servants to enter, and, like
a elever bird, studied on this for a long
On this night Polly was all alone,
when suddenly the door opened and
two men entered. The room being
dark they could not see the bird and
began searching for valuables, for they
Polly now proved her worth. She put
out her claw and pressed the button of
the electric bell. '
It brought the servants to the dining
room, where, after a short struggle, they
secured the burglars, who were about to
make way with much of the valuable
silver in the dining room.
Polly was fed on dainties for some
time as a reward for her valuable as
sistance. Cor. New York Recorder.
An Old Buccaneer.
"I recently met a survivor of Pirate
Lafitte's band of freebooters," said
Thomas Haines, once a lieutenant in the
United States navy. "He was a tough
looking specimen, and must have been
well past eighty years of age, for it is
more than sixty years since Lafitte had
his headquarters on Galveston island
and preyed upon the commerce of the
Gulf. The relic of those half forgotten
times was an inmate of a Jersey City
charitable institution and was not much
inclined to discuss bygones. He said,
however, that Lafitte was a very hand
some Frenchman more than six feet in
height, well made and possessed of won
derful talents as a commander. He
ruled the toughest lot of men ever con
gregated on one island as though they
were a flock of lambs. Occasionally a
lawless spirit would rebel, however, but
his days thenceforth were brief and full
of trouble. Every woman who came in
contact with Lafitte fell in love with
him, and he was as safe among his fe
male friends in New Orleans as on Gal
veston island surrounded by his armed
buccaneers." St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Production of Portland Cement.
Mr. Giron read before the Engineer's
club at Philadelphia a paper on the trade
of the world in Portland cement, in the
course of which he said that the present
annual production in Europe amounts to
over 20,000,000 barrels and its commer
cial value to over 7.200,000. The first
factory was established at Northfleet, on
the Thames. The process was so crude
that in 1850 only four factories were in
operation. In England there is now
over 8,300,000 barrels made each year.
The process is much the same as it was
twenty years ago. The raw materials
are chalk and clay, both pure, and al
though inferior processes are employed
they make satisfactory cement.
A few years ago the entire product of
the kilns was put on the market, but the
fineness of the Continental cements led
English makers to improve their pro
cesses, although even now English ce
ment is not as a rule as firm as Geneva
or French Portland. New York Even
Photographers were obliged until re
cently to import from Germany the pa
per used in their work, our own manu
facturers being unable to assemble the
necessary conditions of material water
and workmanship for the production of
paper suitable for silver printing.
A process has now been perfected in
this country whereby a very ordinary
paper is coated with a thin surface of
sulphate of barytes and answers admi
rably for photographic use, bringing out
in the finished picture a wealth of de
tail formerly unknown in the art, it be
ing lost in the texture of the paper em
ployed. E-ajfneering Magazine.
A Clever Bit of Workmanship.
In a museum of curiosities at Salem,
Mass., there is preserved a common
cherry seed or stone hollowed and fash
ioned like a basket. Within the basket
are twelve tiny silver spoons, the shape
and finish of which cannot be distin
guished with the naked eye. The name
of the artist who constructed this little
wonder has been lost, but the actual ex
istence of the thing itself will not be
questioned by any one from the old
witch headquarters of the Bay State.
Afjett at Miu'twii Year.
- An important bit of local hiatoVy has
been discovered at Salum in connection
with a tombstone in tho old Charter
street burying ground. In tho utter
most corner of this ground is a stonw
bearing this inscription:
"Mr. Nathan Mather died October ye
17th, 1GM8. An aged htboii that had
seen but nineteen wiiitern in thiH world."
The meaning of this peculiar inscrip
tion has long been a matter fur conjec
ture among local historians. In his
"American Notelooks," Nathaniel Haw
thorne refers to it and says: " 'An aged
man at nineteen years,' saith the grave
stone. It affected me dec-ply when I
cleared away the grass from tho half
buried stone and read (lie name."
The mystery has been solved by tho
discovery in the Essex institute of a
book entitled, "The Genealogy of the
Mather Family." By this book it ap
pears that Nathaniel Mather was born
July 0, 1G09, and was a brother of Cotton
Mather and a son of Increase Mather.
At the age of twelve years he had
thoroughly fitted for college, and he was
graduated from Harvard at the age of
sixteen. At twelve he had read the Old
Testament in Hebrew and the new Tes
tament in Greek, and was able to con
verse familiarly in Latin. He was dis
tinguished not only for his complete
mastery of languages, but for his attain
ments in mathematics, philosophy, his
tory, theology and rabbinical learning
as well. At the time of his graduation
he delivered an oration in Hebrew upon
the state of learning among the Jews.--"
Where Columbus Got Ills Idea.
Medueval Europe knew but very little
of eastern and northeastern Asia. Man
of the most learned cosmographers of
the time taught that Asia stretched east
ward indefinitely, and no one imagined
that it had an eastern coast washed by
the ocean. It was seriously taught that
eastern Asia was a laud of vast swamps,
inhabited by monster serients and
dragons. This was the opinion that still
prevailed up to within 200 years of the
time of Columbus.
At this time two Venetian merchants
by the name of Polo went on a vast
trading expedition to the uttermost
parts of Asia. They were gone many
years. Upon their return the son of on?
of them, a j'oung man named Marco
Polo, wrote out a full account of their
travels, described the empire of the
grand khan (the Chinese emperor) and
revealed the fact that Asia was bounded
on the east by a vast ocean. He de
scribed this eastern coast minutely,
with all its vast cities and its wealth of
precious stones and spices.
It was from reading this book that the
imagination of Columbus was fired, and
he conceived the bold conception of
reaching this eastern coast of Asia by
sailing toward the wesj around the
So when he discovered Cuba he had
not a doubt that he had landed upon the
coast of Asia, and that he looked upon
the same scenes that Marco Polo had
gazed upon 200 years before. Yankee
The Floating Weeds In the Atlantic.
The gulf weed (Fucus natans) which,
with its litle round "berries," is not un
like the mistletoe in form, but of a
brownish yellow color, has been thought
to have lost its property of rooting on
rocks and to have acquired tho power of
living afloat. It has even been sug- J
gested that the sea marks the site of a
submerged continent, apparently the
lost Atlantis. Dr. Krummel holds that
the weed has simply been drifted to its
present position by the Gulf stream and
its affluents from the West Indian is
lands and the Gulf of Mexico.
It is now proved that the Gulf stream
is not a single narrow "river of the
ocean," as Maury poetically described
it, but consists of a number of currents,
not only from the Mexican gulf, but tho
Antilles. The weed, according to Dr.
Krummel, would take fifteen days to
float as far north as the latitude of Cape
Hatteras and five and a half months to
reach the Azores. In the Sargasso sea
it becomes heavy and sinks; but the sup
ply is kept up by the Gulf stream. Lon
Advice for Young Journalists.
A correspondent asks, "How shall a
young man proceed who desires to be
come a reporter?"
Let him apply to the city editor of the
paper on which he hopes to get a job. If g
he can bring a short letter of introduc
tion it will not hurt him; but he doesn't
need any great wad of recommendations.
He should know what he can do in the
way of reading and writing English, be
prepared to say how old he is, if he
speaks German or French, or any other
foreign language; if he is in good health,
if he drinks; he doesn't want to be fresh,
nor does he want to be a chump. He
wants to get rid of the idea that the
paper n-eds him, but wants to impress
it on the city editor (not by talking,
however) that he is a good man, and
that if he has had no experience he will
nevertheless learn. Some papers prefer
green men; they don't have to unlearn
so liiuch. New York Sun.
Long Services In Wales.
In Wales the Sunday evening services
generally last two hours. Now there
can be little doubt that a service lasting
two hours on a summer evening is con
sidered too long by working men and
women who have been hard at work six
days running. If our chapels are to re
tain their hold, especially in English
towns, the services must be made
shorter. I have seen an advertisement
from which it appeared that in one Non
conformist chapel the serv ices are "brief,
bright, brotherly." But that was not in
Wales. Liverpool Mercury.
Irate passenger, as train is moving off
Why didn't you put my luggage in as
I told you?
Porter Eh, mon: yer luggage is no
sic a fule as yersel'. Ye're i' the wrang
train! London Tit-Bits.-
Every Month I
any wemsa suffer from Escssaiv or I
:ant Menstruation; they don't know
who to conflda in to cat proper advice.
Don't conflda in anybody but try
a Specific for PAINFUL, PROFUSE.
SCANTY. SUPPRESSED and IRREGULAR
Book to "WOMAN" mailed frsa.
BRADFIELO REGULATOR CO., Atlaata, 6a.
M br all lrascUt.
A. N. SULLIVAN,
attorney at-l.aw. Will k1v prompt attntitloa
to all uiiHiiittxfi Mitruxtcu to liiyi. onto lo
Unlou block, Kimt Hide. I'UttMiiouUi. Neb.
Constantly keeps on hnd everjthin
you need to furnish your house.
COKNKR SIXTH AND MAIN 81' H BUT
INST : NATION A I, : HANK
OK I'l-ATTHMOUTH, NKBHAHKA
raid up capital ),wk),oo
1 0,000. w
rs the very bent facilities for the proiup
traunactlou of ltKltiiuat
Htorku, bonds, gold. K"vernmeut and local se
;uritlH bought and sold. littpoHits received
md lntereat allowed on tlia cnrtlilchtea
Drafts drawn, available In any part of tlie
(Jolted Ktatets and all the principal twim of
WLLKCTIONS HADE AND PROM FTLT UEMIT
THD. aighesi rnirkrt price paid for County War
rants, tttate ana County bonds.
John KitzKrald D. Uawkawortb
Ham WaiiKh, K. R. White
eorf;e E. Dovey
fohn Fitzgerald. b. WhiikIi.
hreuldent Car tier
W. II. CUSHING,
J. W. John hon,
-ooOT H EOoo-
Capital Paid in
F 11 Onthman. J W Johnson. K H tirfuMel,
Henry Klkenbary, M W Morgan. J
A Connor. W Wettenkamp, W
A general ban.xinrr biiHinr'HH trans
acted. Interest allowed on de-posilea.
SAMX PyiTTKKSON r;j.
Plattsmouth - . Nebranka .
PI.ACKS OF WORSHIP.
Catholic St. Paul's Church, K,irt.Mn
Fifth and Hixth. Father Carney, Pastor
Services: Mhss at 8 and 10 :30 a. m. Sunday
School at 2 :30, with benediction.
Christian. Corner Locust and Eighth Sis
Hervlces morning and evening. Elder A
Galloway pastor. Sunday School 10 A. M.
Episcopal. St. Luke's Church, comer Third
and Vine. Kev. H B. Hui?eea. pastor. Ser
vices : 11 A. M. and 1 iSOr.u. Sunday School
at 2 :30 P. m.
German Methodist. Comer Sixth St. and
Granite. Itev. Hlrt. Pator. Services : 11 A. M.
and 7:0 p.m. Suuday School lo :30 a.m.
Prf.shytf.ri an. Services in new church, cor
ner Sixth and Granite hu. Kev. J. T. Baird,
pastor. Sunday-school at 9 ; 30 ; Preaching
at 11 a. m.ad h p. rn.
The V. K. S. C. K of this church meets every
Sabbath evening at 7 :15 in the basement of
the chucrh. All are invited to attend these
First Mkthodist. Sixth St., betwen Main
and Pearl. Kev. L. F. Britt. L. U. D&stor.
Services : 11 A. m.. 8 :00 p. m. Sunday School
9 :30 A. M. Prayer meeting Wednesday eveu
ing. Qkrman Prrbbytkrian. Corner Main and
Ninth. Kev. Wltte, pastor. Service usual
hours. Sunday School Si JOi. h.
Swkf.diih Conorkgationau Granite, be
tween Fifth and Sixth.
Colorf.d Baptist. Mt. Olive, Oak. between i
Tenth and Eleventh, Kev. A. Koswell, pas
tor. Services 11 a. in. and 7 JO p. tu. Prayer ,
meetinir Wednesday evening.
Yocufl Mix's Christian Association)
C Kooms in Waterman block, Main street. Gos-i
pel meeting, for men only, every Sunday al-
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Kooms open week days
. from 8:30 a. m.. to : 30 p. in.
South Park Tabkrnaclk. Rev. J. M..
Wod, Pastor. Services: Sunday School .
10 a.m.: Preaching, 11 a. m. and 8 p. sn. ; i
prayer meeting Tuesday night ; choir pra
tice Friday night. All axe welcome.
v . t