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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1006.
NICHOLSON SEES GOVERNOR
Benrioa ii Exeoutirs and Seither Party
Will CHts Out W.a Oocnmd.
ASYLUM CASE UNDER ADVISEMENT
Trraiirct Martens Piles Hla State
meat far tha Month of Jane
Permanent sefcaal Fana
la ritlac If.
generally, while tha grade Is also better
than usual. During the storms the elec
trical display was very heavy and slight
fl am age la reported In various sections,
O. E. Zook, one of the leading farmers
and stockmen, having lost a valuable milk
cow, while the big barn of Joe Ray was
struck and the roof badly shattered by
a bolt. The structure was not set on Are,
Vv -tWTre J
(FYom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Julr I Bpeclal.)-overnor
Mickey bad Assistant Superintendent Nich
olson and Steward Peter of the 'Norfolk
tylum before him this afternoon and,
with John M. Stewart as hla legal ad
vlaor, he put them both through a course
of questions,, and then took the matter
of the discharge of the two men under
advisement. Superintendent Alden, who
haa borne the brunt of the governor's dis
pleasure, failed to respond to the call of
tha governor to appear, which Is taken
to mean at the state house h expects to
hold onto his job unless he Is bodily dis
lodged. What the governor said to Nicholson
and to Peters Is a matter mostly of spec
ulation and what the answers of the two
men were Is also speculation, because the
meeting was executive and the press rep
resents tlves were forbidden to pass the
portals Into the chamber where the meet
ing was held.
At the conclusion of the meeting Dr.
Nicholson snid he Informed the governor
the testimony, so far as he Is concerned,
Is alt In, and therefore he had no further
defense to make snd no further statement
for the executive ears. That wae all there
was to the meeting, he said, except the
governor announced he would take the
matter under advisement.
Just previous to the meeting a telephone
message was received by the governor
from Norfolk asking If Dr. Nicholson had
resigned. To reporters Dr. Nicholson said:
"I don't care anything about the place
at Norfolk, but I do care something about
my reputation, and that Is the reason I
ssked for an Investigation. 1 have a daugh
ter who Is lit and I have been trying to
get away to Minnesota with her to have
an operation performed, but I did not want
to leave until this case Is settled. It Is
probable someone thought In order to take
my daughter away I would resign rather
than be delayed longer."
During the talk Dr. Nicholson Intimated
If his reputation 'was clesred he might
resign Inter and not attempt to hold onto
State Treasarer'a Report.
The report of State Treasurer Mortensen,
filed with the auditor today, shows there Is
In the redemption fund at this time 11,133.
During the month there has been, collected
Into this fund ltg,24ft.M and $49,918.81 haa
been paid out. The permanent school fund
at this time contains $197,851. 35 uninvested,
having Increased some $87,000 during the
month, though there has been paid out
during this period 1226.3S1.47. Following Is
the report In 'detail:
On Hand On Hand
Fund. June 1. June 30.
General $ S.235.80 f 2.261.24
IVriranent school 110.W5 37 197.861. 3ft
Temporary school 412. S01. 12 88,842.82
Permanert university.. 17.3M.12 38,193.77
Ag. Col".i". endowment 12,920.93 6,963.71
Temporu inlveTSlty.. 1.12 .14
'X-nlverrlf. cash' W.797.85 19.8H9 97
Hospital for Insane 146.43 146.3S
Normal Interest 1,481.93 3,461.79
Nnrmal library 2,302.(6 2,302.05
Normal endowment 2.649.13
State library 187.8 1,696. 7 t
Ac. & Mechan. Arts.... 5.450.01 .01
Af. T.xp. station, U. 8.. 2,238.84 229.11
Penltent'nry land 646.50 645.50
Redemption , 2,806 45 1,132.00
Kear'y Normal library.,. ,. 210.70 32 26
4JM hoedla borstal ...... - tttW ,
' Totals .109.436 33 . $3.744.48
. . Water Worka Plant Disabled.
As a result of Ust nlsht's rainstorm Lin
coln Is w'thout water and Is completely at
the mercy of a fire should one originate.
The water system was put out of commis
sion early In the game and though the
water commissioner tried to get the pumps
started tuduy he was unsuccessful. It may
b? late tonight or morning before the water ;
Is asaln turned on. During the day many
people carried water from the state house,
from the Lindell hotel and other places
where water Is not secured from the city.
Ono of the biggest losses sustained last
r.lpht Wis by the Wisconsin Furniture com
pany. The roof of this building was torn
pnrtlally oft snd water ran through on the
-stock, the total damage amounting to about
$i5.000. " ' t
. Governor Mickey came near being among
the victims of the storm yesterday after
noon. The governor and his son James
were out In the rain with shovels turning
ne waier from Ihe basement of the execu
tive mansion when a large branch from a
tree In ihe nMghborlng yard blew off and
fell In the executive's yard, the end of the
'limb brushing the governor's face as It
struck the ground. He wss not hurt, how
ever. ' ;
Board Parhaaln( Sapplles.
The State Board of Purchase and Sup
plies began Its session today In the senate
chamber lo buy supplies for tha state In
stitution! for the coming qusrter. Numer
ous bidders are on hand and numerous
ample are on display. The work probably
will be' completed by tomorrow night.
Hefners rile Answer.
; Henry Helner and his wife, Emma Helner,
founders of Tabltha Home, have filed sep-
:: irate answers to the petition of the at
' torney general in the supreme court ask
' lng for a Judicial Investigation Into the af
I fairs of the home.' Mrs. Helner asserts she
'was: not a member, of the board of trustees
tat the time the petition was filed and had
not been since November, 1906, while Rev.
, is good food
The "reasonwhy" of
is know lo every man or woman who
aver bought pa.
TWt EXPERIENCE and tWt
INTEGRITY in the making.
. There-. VALUE and there's SAT
ISFACTION fn the wearing.
BEST DEALERS &alers who
study their customer need will be glad
to ahow you tha "REASON WHY of
flAJI -SCHUL-Qi Sboer-fof
S3, lo $6.
Mr. Helner asserts he had not been a mem
ber of the board of trustees since March
1, 1906, and therefore the court has no Juris
diction over him except as an appellate
McBrlen to Talk.
. Superintendent McBrten left this after
noon for Alliance to address' the Junior
normal school tomorrow and on the Fourth
of July he will create enthusiasm at
Bordeaux, Dawes county, the occasion being
a reunion of the old soldiers and sailors
of the northwjtern part of the state. On
July B Mr. McBrlen goes to Valentine.
Boys Dolnar Good Work.
Superintendent Hayward of the Kearney
Industrial school Is here today attending a
meeting of the State Board of Purchase and
Supplies. Mr. Hayward said the printing
office at the Institution was doing splendid
work and at this time the boys were turn
ing out a seventy-two-page magazine each
month, besides a weekly paper, and doing
all the printing for the institution. Mr.
Hayward said his plant was of sufficient
capacity to do considerable more printing,
but owing to the prejudice against an in
stitution of that kind - doing commercial
printing he did not bid on any of the stato
work or any other work over which there
Electing; Secretary of Normal Board.
The State Normal board will meet in tne
office of Superintendent McBrlen Friday
evening, at which time a secretary will be j
elected. That Is, an effort will be made
to elect a secretary, though the efforts have
been futile for several sessions. It seems
certain now the Job. will be forced on the
Rev. Luther P. Ludden, who has Just re
tired as president, that position having
been given to Thomas J. Majors at the last
meetlrj of the board.
Buildings Straek by Lightning;
Hall Rnlna Cropa.
LOUP CITY, Neb., July 2. (Special
Telegram.) During a heavy electrical
storm yesterday the large barn on the
farm of W. O. Brown, two miles south
of this city, was struck by lightning and
considerably damaged. A young man and
woman were sitting In a buggy within
two feet of where the electric fluid en
tered 'the ground after splintering some
large timbers in the building. Their team
ran away : and damaged 'the touggyr yet
the couple escaped' without a scratch. "A
destructive , hailstorm passed seven miles
south of this city yesterday afternoon,
damaging growing crops to a considerable
extent. The storm was about two miles
wide and five miles long.
FREMONT. Neb.,, July 2. (Special.)
Another severe thunderstorm passed over
this, section last evening. The lightning
was sharp and constant. It struck the
residence of H.- B. Treat on Military ave
nue, damaging It to the amount of about
$50. East of the city considerable Hail
was reported, doing considerable dam
age to crops. The belt of hall was a
narrow one, extending generally In a
northwest and southeast direction. The
telephone companies, as usual, had a good
deal of trouble with crossed wires and
burned out 'phones. The ground Is thor
oughly soaked and warm weather Is
needed more then rain just at present.
ST. PAUL, Neb., July 2. (Special.) A
destructive hailstorm, the worst In the
history of St. Paul, passed over here at
( o'clock last evening. Many of the hall
stones were as large as hen eggs, or even
larger. All garden vegetation was ruined
and fruit pounded off the trees and nu
merous wtndowglasses broken. Luckily
there was not mucti wind ' acompanylng
the storm., The storm traveled from here
In a northeasterly direction and has done
great damage to grain of all kinds, es
pecially rye and wheat. . Tha full extent
of the damage has not yet been ascer
tained. HUMBOLDT, Neb., July 2. (Special.)
This section was visited last night by a
rain of less than an Inch, the third ex
cessive one with about twenty-four hours'
Intermission between. The crops and pas
tures have been greatly benefited and so
far no damage Is reported from the down
pour. . The Nemaha river is now running
bank full, , however, and another rain
would doubtless send It out over the low
lands. Most of the wheat has been cut
and Is safely In the shock. The yield will
exceed the expectations of the farmers
food for brain, food for brawn, food that is
that gives energy and courage. Without a proper
this great fundamental truth no nation can rise
As an article of food, soda crackers are being used more and
more every day, as is attested by the sale of nearly 400,000,000
packages of Uneoda Biscuit, which have come to be recog
nized as the most perfect soda cracker the world has ever known.
And so Unecda Biscuit will soon be on every table at
every meal, giving life, health and strength to the American people,
thus in very truth becoming the backbone of the nation.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
miSOXERS ARB LET Ot'T OP JAIL
Companions Smash Locks nasi Set
NORFOLK, Neb., July 2.-(Speclal.)-Flve
prisoners were let out of the city Jail
here when outside pals, with a fireman's
axe, chopped three heavy locks to bits and
opened the cage doors. The five men In
cluded "Happy Harry" Thompson, a sheep
herder from Wyoming, who Is known tp
have been mixed up In a good many
falrs and who Is thought to be a profes
sional dynamiter. Thompson at one time
came Into Norfolk and spent about 31,000
In a week, paying $100. It Is said, for a
single kiss while drunk. His nose Is chipped
out, so that he Is easily known. He was
once sent to prison here for stealing from
A cigarette led to the arrest of the gang.
The red fire on the little tube attracted
the officer's attention and he entered a
coal shed, where he found the gang of
five huddled together like caged gophers.
Three hours after being Jailed they had
broken out and escaped.
TECl'MSEH, Neb., July 2.-Speoial.)
Everything Is In readiness for the big
Fourth of July and semi-centennial cele
bration of the surveying of Johnson
county. It Is presumed the city will have
many hundred guests that day If the'
wenthcr is favorable. The committee hav
ing the celebration In charge has raised
nearly $1,000 and announces a long pro
gram of sports. Including races, etc., ab
solutely free to all. Among the speakers
will be ex-Governor Lorenzo Crounse, J.
L. Cozad of Cleveland, O., who had charge
of the government surveying of the county
Just half a century ago; Hon. Daniel Free
man of Oage county, who Is the first home
steader In the United States, and Com
mandant J. It. Presson of the Mllford Sol
diers' home. The sports will Include a
ball game between the Sterling and Hum
boldt teams, a tug of war between Ster
ling and Tecumseh teams, fireworks, etc.,
and It has been decided to make no charges
anywhere. With the exception, of Crab
Orchard no other town In the county Is to
Freaks of Wind nnd Llo-htntna;.
BURCHARD. Neb., July 2,-rSpeclaI.)
Freaks of the 'electric storm of June 20 go
to show that the storm was the worst
experienced In this part of the country
for years and new Incidents are still corn-
lng to light. Between here and Virginia,
fifteen miles north of here, sixteen dif
ferent cyclones passed In different direc
tions over a small area of country.
Mrs. Art Goodale, residing three miles
northwest of here, was knocked senseless
by a bolt of lightning while about her
Frank Cox, who was working In a field
south of town, drove up to the barn for
shelter. While there one of his mules
was knocked down by a bolt of lightning
and Frank was severely shocked.
W. S. Bush, living a few miles north of
here, had a span of work horses killed
in the pasture a short distance from the
Forsred Check Floated.
BEATRICE, Neb., July 2.-(Speelal Tele
gram.) C. H. Nordlng today passed ' a
forged check on Brandt A Hobbs for $7.60.
It was drawn on the German NatlonsI
bank and purported to be signed by John
Kopecky, a tailor of thls'cltV."' The. forger
has not yet been apprehended.
Hews of Nebraska.
LOUP CITY Mrs. George Lee died st.
their home In this city yesterday after
noon. BEATRICE John Wltzenburar, s pioneer
resident of Gage county, died suddenlv to
day at his home five miles south of here,
aged 90 years.
BEATRICE Frank S. Moose .ntwhll.
of Omaha, and who claims to be a 1iistlc
of the peace at that place, was adjudged
an Inebriate and taken to the asylum todnv.
FAr'ILii.ION Mrs. Simnktns n a.,.
woman, fell on a sidewalk thi mn,ni t
and broke her arm and cut a gash in her
roreneaa. Mrs. MmpKlns is about 80 years
M'COOK McCook todav nnsserf lni h
ranks of Nebraska's second-class post
offices. Indicating a steady and substantial
Kmwin niong commercial lines during the
PAPILLION Evert Horn of rjretn.
who was arrested u?on a serious hir.-.
last week, was arraigned this morn'ng
before County Judge Ehlers and fined $2,.
and costs. He was given thirty days to
ARBORVILLE Three Inches of rain fell
In this county Saturday evening and on
Sunday evening another hard rnln fell
making about five and a half Inches In
twenty-four hours, which Is unfavorable
for the ripened wheat.
COLUMBUS At the Grace Episcopal
church Rt. Rev. Arthur L. Williams, 1).
D., of Omaha preached an elonuent s-.
mon. Arthur E. Cash, who had passed
the examination for holy orders, was or
dained and set apart for the ministry,
HUMBOLDT Mrs. Sam Hunzeker, wife
of a well known farmer southwest of this
city, died Saturday, aged 81 years. Funeml
services were held yesterday at the German
Reformed church, conducted by Rev. Emil
Ihier snd attended by a large number
BEATRICE James T. Hickman, urrested
here Sunday with a good supply of beer
In his possession, asserts he purchased the
liquor of J. W. Grimes, a saloonkeeper of
this city. The matter"ls now In the hands
of the county attorney and arrests are
likely to follow.
LYONS The question concerning the Is
suance of bonds for the building of a new
court house In Burt county Is stirring up
the people, and everyone seems to have
something to say about it. The majority,
however, seem to be in favor of issuing
bonds for about $75,000, and it Is expected
Ask for the Brewery Bottling.
Common beer is sometimes substituted for Schlitz.
To avoid being imposed upon, see that tlte cork or crown is branded
, 'The Beer
That Made IViilwayke
that Burt county will' have a new and
modern court house before another year
PAPILLION Joseph Mllander of Sarpy
Mills swore 'out a warrant for Crlstian
Crotes for breaking Into the premises of
Mllander and stealing goods to the valuta
of $35. He was arraigned this morning,
pleaded guilty and remanded to 'ail for
his appearance to the district court.
TECL'MSKH Mr. Earl Hardin of this
place and Miss Louise Radinsky of Sterling
were married at 1 o'clock yesterday after
noon at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. aud Mrs. O. Rndlnsky, In Sterling. The
ceremony was performed bv Rev. D. B.
Lake In the presence of a small company.
M1NDEN L. A. Kent, one of the oldest
settlers of Kearney county, passed away
Saturday night at 12 o'clock after a short
illness. Mr. Kent was at one time counsy
clerk and afterward president of the First
National bank. Mr. Kent had Been in poor
health for a number of years, but grew
worse the past two weeks. He will be
HUMBOLDT John O'Orady, a farmer
living several miles east of this city, foil
from a load of huy and suffered a severe
fracture of the arm and several bruises.
The fall was occasioned by the breaking
of a rope attached to a hay fork. A peculiar
coincidence is that this is the fifth time
within two years that a surgeon has been
called Into the O'Grady home to set a
LEIGH The excellent growing weather
during the past week has made a wonder
ful change in the condition of corn. It
has grown very rapidly. Is free from
weeds and has an excellent color. Tho
present outlook is very encouraging. Oats
are looking better and wheat Is good. The
oat straw will be a little short, but farm
ers say that the head is sufficient to in
sure a good crop.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Partly Cloudy In Nebraska Today,
Warmer In West Portion Fair
and Warmer Tomorrow.
WASHINGTON, July 2. Forecast of the
weather for Tuesday and Wednesday:
For Nebraska Partly cloudy Tuesday,
warmer In west portion; Wednesday fair
For Iowa Fair In west, showers In east
portion Tuesday; Wednesday fair, warmer.
For Wyoming Partly cloudy and warmer
Tuesday, showers In southeast portion;
Wednesday fair, warmer in east portion.
1 For South Dakota Fair and warmer
Tuesday and Wednesday.
For Kansas Fair In east, showers In west
portion Tuesday; Wednesday fair, warmer.
For Colorado Showers Tuesday, except
In northwest portion, and warmer In east
and cooler In southwest portion; Wednes
day fair, warmer In east portion.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, July 1 Official record of tem
perature ana precipitation, compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: 1906. 1906. 1904. IM3.
Maximum temperature... 71 75 76 85
Minimum temperature.... 63 t3 68 76
Mean temperature CT 67 67 80
Precipitation 30 .31 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1.
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 75
Deficiency for the day 8
Deilcleney since March 1 84
Normal precipitation 18 inch
Excess for the day 12 inch
Total rainfall since March 1 13.62 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 1.61 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1908... 6.60 inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1904... S. 54 Inches
Reports from Stations at T P. M.
6tatlon and State Temp. Max. Rain-
of Weather. 7 p. m. Temp. full.
Bismarck, pt. cloudy 70 74 .02
Cheyenne, cloudy 56 58 .no
Chicago, clear 64 66 .02
Davenport, pt. cloudy 70 72 .14
Ienver, cloudy 54 58 .14
Havre, clear 74 74 .0
Helena, clear 74 76 .00
Huron, pt. cloudy 66 70 T
Kansas City, clear 7? 78 .00
North Platte, pt. cloudy.... 66 68 T
Omaha, cloudy 68 71 T
Rapid City, cloudy 66 w T
St. I-oula, cloudy , 76 84 .00
St. Paul. pt. cloudy 68 73 .02
6lt Lake City, clear 86 81 .00
Valentine, pt. cloudy 60 66 .10
T" Indicates trsce of precipitation.
.. L. Jl. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
And over, Schlitz beer has been famous
because of its purity. When it was brewed
in a hut it was brewed by a master, aim
ing at new ideals. Now our output exceeds
a million barrels annually. Our agencies
dot the whole earth. Yet we still double
the necessary cost of our brewing, to make
certain that the product is pure.
Common beer, usually, costs you just as
BURLINGTON STRIKES BACK
Bedncei Grain Bate and Discontinues Ele
vation Allowances After July 5.
RETALIATES FOR UNION PACIFIC'S ACTION
Farther Complications Threatened
Between Competing; Llnea Which
May Bring; About General
The Union Pacific's announcement of the
payment of an elevation allowance to all
elevators performing the service which
would tend to return the Union Pacific cars
within forty-eight hours. Is stirring the
other roads to action. The first road to
make a new move Is the Burlington. C. E.
Spens, general freight agent, says:
"Effective July 6 the rates for transport
ing grain on the Burlington are reduced 1
cents per hundred from Missouri river
points to the Mississippi liver and Chicago
and the payment of elevation allowances
will be discontinued from that date. The
action of the Union Pacific In allowing ele
vation to foreign dealers as well as to local
dealers enables such dealers to pay 1V4
cents per hundred In excess of what dealers
on the Burlington located on common and
cross country points are able to pay, and
It Is our Intention to reduce Our local rates
from Nebraska points to Omaha unless the
present rates on the Union Pacific are so
adjusted that dealers on our lines can com
pete with the elevator men hauling over
the Union Pacific on a parity."
Rate -War Threatened.
A rate war on grain Is promised by this
move of the Burlington. Should the Union
Pacific not yield the Burlington will reduce
the rate from the points In the state and
the Union Pacific will have to meet the cut.
This will continue until they are hauling
the grain for nothing and then the Bur
lington will have the advantage of having
a Chicago line on which It can get revenue
for the haul to Chicago.
"The Union Pacific expects to grant this
allowance and always has' expected to do
so," said Freight Manager Munroe of the
Union Pacific. "Our position Is unique In
that our line ends at Omaha and we are
willing to pay that allowance to get the
quick return of our cars. We had strong
legal advice that our former position was
correct, as was decided by the Interstate
Commerce commission when all the rail
roads fought us some time ago and our new
move Is simply on legal grounds to
strengthen our position by removing the
only possible weak spot. The situation Is
one to which careful consideration must be
given and an attempt made to solve it
equitably. The other roads are In a pe
culiar position, having decided to cancel
the allowance east of the river they can't
consistently establish it to apply west of
Rasor Artist Convicted.
Wilson Glbbs was found guilty of assault
wjth Intent to do great bodily Injury by
is and haa been for 60 yean a prompt
and reliable cure for Diarrhoea, Dysen
tery, Flux, Cholera Infantum, etc. As
these diseases often come In the night,
every home should be prepared to check
them without delay by having a aupply
of this excellent remedy on band. All
druggists sll It,
os. Schiltz Brewing Co,
the Jury In Judge Sutton's court yesterday
afternoon. He cut William Chestnut across
the mouth with a rator. Inflicting a serious
wound. Both men are colored.
WEATHER FOR THE LAST MONTH
Over Five Inches of Rain, Giving;
an Excess of Twenti-Two
June has been a fairly good month In the
weather iinc. keeping well up to'the aver
age In temperature and precipitation. The
mean temperature for the month was 70,
the highest being on the 16th, when the tem
perature of 94 was reached, and the lowest
on the 21st, when 62 was recorded. The
total precipitation for the month was 5.30
Inches, the heaviest rainfall for twenly
four hours being 2.57 Inches on the 17th and
18th, though the heaviest single rainfall
was on the 2fltli, when a precipitation of
1.68 Inches was recorded. The average rain
fall for the month of June, based on an
observation for thirty-six years, Is 5.0S,
which gives the month of June, 1906, an
excess over the average of 0.22 of an Inch.
The prevailing winds during the month
were from the south, with an average
hourly velocity of 8.7 miles, with the max
imum velocity for five minutes on June iO
of 52 miles per hour. This wind was from
During the month 8 days were clear, 13
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We cure safejy and thoroughly:
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
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and all diseases and weaknesses of men
the result of specific or private diseases.
FREE CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION,
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Famam St., Between 13th and 14th SU., Omaha, Neb.
9th St., Omaha
partly cloudy, cloudy. Thunderstorms
prevailed on twelve days of the month. No
frosts prevailed during the month. I
REV. A. J. FOLSOM RESIGNS
Pastor of Plymouth Congregational
Church Leaves for Grand
Raplda Y. M. C. A.
Rev. A. J. Folsom, pastor of the Plymouth
Congregational church, has resigned to ac
cept the position of secretary of the Young
Men's Christian association at Grand Rap
Ids, Mich., for which place he will leave
next Tuesday. Mr. Folsom has worked as.
sidunusly for the church which he Is leav
ing for the last three ye,ars and a half and
has built up a united church. Mr. Folsom
will give special attention to the classes
In Bible study at Grand Rapids and will
hold dally noonday meetings at the fac
tories. He will preach his last sermon In
thjs city Sunday and will leave with his
family the following Tuesday.
Mrs. Joseph Mill,
2237 Pierce St., won the direct action gas
range at the People's Store, holding ticket
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
LOST Jersey cow, with halter having
brass button on. Reward If returned to
2416 Pierce 8t. Lost MU00 t
due to svll
habits, or the result of
Office hours: I a. m. to S. p. m.
Sundays. 10 to 1 only.
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