Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1894)
Tiie Dalles Daily Chronicle.
BT KitL, rOSTAOB FBEPAID, IK ASVANCg.
Weekly, 1 year. : SI 60
" . 6 months 0 75
" 8 : , 0 60
Dally, 1 year....... i.' 6 00
" 6 month! 8 00
" per " - 0 60
Address all communication to " THE CHRON
ICLE," The Dalles, Oregon.
, - i-' optics, HOOKS
General Delivery Window. ......8 a. m. to 7 p. m
Money Order " . . 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Sunday 4 D, - ;-. .-....... a. m. to 10 a.m.
. ' CLOBING OV HAILS
- trains going East :9 p. m. and 11:45 a. m.
" " . West 9 p.m. and 6:80 p.m.
8tage for Goldendale. 7.30 a.m.
; " " Prlnevlllo .'...;.... 6:30 a. m.
"Dufur and Warm Springs. ..5:30 a.m.
" fLeavingfor Lyled; Hartland.. 5:30 a.m.
"" ' " " " JAntelope..., ...... S;30a,m.
Except Sunday. v. '-.
tTri-weekly. Tuesday Thursday and Saturday.
I ' Monday Wednesday and Friday. .
APR. 23, 1894
JjEPUBMCRtf STATE TICKET
' . For Congress, Second District,
; W. K. ELLIS, of Heppner.
' . For Governor, . . '
I W. P. LORD, of Salem.
For Socretiiry of Stute,
H. R. KINCAID, of Eugene'.
' For State Treasurer,
PHIL. METSCIIAN, of Grant County.
For Supt. Public Instruction,
G. M. IRWIN, of Union.
, . For Supreme Judge,
CHAS. E. WOLVERTON of Albany.'
- C. M. IDLEMAN, of Portland.
For State Printer,
W. H. IxEEDS, of Ashland.
For Prosecutiug Attorney, 7th Dist.,
A. A. JAYNE, of Arlington.
For Member of the State Board of Equalization,
. W. C. WILLS of Crook county. , , .
For Representatives, . i .
i T. R. COON, of Hood River.
T. H. McGREER, of Antelope.
IHOS. J. DRIVER, of Wamic.
For County Clerk,
.'A. M. KELSAY, of the Dalles.
''. For Snpt. of Schools, . ;
' TROY SHELLEY; of Hood River.
i; . ' For County Assessor, : ' :
.F. H. WAKEFIELD, of The Dalles.
For County Treasurer, : 1
JVM, MICHELL, of The Dalles.
for County Commissioner,
A. S. BLOWERS, of Hood River. ,
. W.'h. BUTTS,of The Dalles.
. . For County Surveyor, . .
E. F. SHARP, of The Dalies.
For Justice of the Peace, the Dalles,
L. S. DAVIS.
For Constable, the Dalles,
A. A. TJRQUHART.
. Eli Perkins writing to the Inter-Ocean
from St. Joseph, Mo., after the recent
election, says: "We democrats are in
an awful condition in ' Missouri. ' All
save honor is lost, and -Breckinridge,
Croker and McKane are guarding that."
The Oregoafan says: "Coffin manu
facture is a' thriving home industry of
the Dalles." v The Dalles js neither dead
nor sleeping. . It has no use for an in
stitution of that kind. Undertaking
business will be a profitable one June
5th in some democratic camps of Oregon.
Probabl' Dallas, Polk county, is meant.
. - The republican party is the friend of
the poor man and always has been. The
latest instance,. is recorded Saturday.
The democrats- and populists combined
against the republicans when - Dolpb
tried to bring up the senate bill to re
imburse settlers on lands within the for
feited railroad grants $1.25 per acre, and
thus prevented it from . coming to an
issue. This is only one instance, out of
hundreds where republican measures to
benefit the eettler, ' the soldier or the
operative has been combatted . by-their
political opponents, though there is
pleasure in saying this opposition seldom
prevails. . ' ,,.-.
The republican county ticket is" com
posed of men well and favorably known
throughout the county and any voter
need have no hesitancy about voting the
straight ticket when he goes to the polls.
To scratch a single name is to register
an opinion against the principles of the
republican party i, These . principles
must be victorious, and it is one of the
greatest mistakes to suppose that politics
have nothing to do with county officers.
A state is composed of counties and the
states compose- the nation and' demo
cratic supremacy in even a municipality
adds juBt that much to the influence and
power of that party in the nation. The
whole is composed of its parts and it is
important that, as far as possible, every
part be sound. The inhabitants of
eastern cities and towns have thonght
that political shade means a great deal,
and the way former democratic towns
have this year swnng into the republican
column has no other meaning than dis
satisfaction with the democratic party
as a whole. If the towns of Oregon go
democratic so will the state. It is con
sequently important this year to vote
the republican ticket and vote it straight.
The republican party has endeavored
to 1 induce the people of ' the United
.States " to grow' and manufacture their
own sugar and not pay high prices for a
foreign product which should be grown
and sold much more cheaply to 'home
consumers VpTheCsudcess of the policy
may be judged when it is stated that the
production of beet sugar in the United
States during 1893, amounted to 44,953,
359 pounds, a large percentage of which
was produced in California. The factory
at Chino, turned out 15,063,040 pounds,
and Almeda 4,486,572 pounds. The Nor
folk; Nebraska factory had an output of
4,107,300 pounds, and Grand - Island
1,835,000 pounds. ' Utah and Virginia
produced 3,887,100 and 43,995 pounds
respectively. There were 200,323 tons of
beets consumed, requiring' -24,000 acres
of land to produce them. At four cents
a pound the sugar was worth $1,320,000,
and $S60,000 was received in bounties.
Farmers received $900,000, or an average
per acre ot $87.50. Oregon has the cli
mate and soil -to raise sugar beets' and
the industry should be started. )
How Grant Became a Smoker.
The following is from -an interview
with Colonel .Fredrick D. Grant about
hia father, in McCl'ure's magazine for
May:; ; " , ' ;''"
"My father," said .Colonel Grant,
"tried to - smoke' while !at West Point,
but only because it was against the
regulations ; and then he didn't succeed
very well at H. He really got the habit
from smoking light cigars and cigarettes
during the Mexican war, but it wasn't a
fixed habit. When he left the army and
lived in the country, he smoked a pipe
not incessantly. ' I don't think that he
was very fond of tobacco then, and really'
there was always a popular misconcep
tion of the amonnt of his smoking. But
he went on as a light smoker, "a casual
smoker, until the day of the fall of Fort
Donelson. .Then the gun-boats 'having
been worsted somewhat, , and Admiral
Foote having been wounded, he;: sent
ashore for my father to come and see
him. Father went aboard, and" the ad
miral, as is customary, bad his cigars
passed. Father took one and was smok
ing it when he went ashore.' There he was
met by a staff officer, who told him that
there was a sortie and ' the right wing
had been struck and smashed in. Then
my father started for the ecene of oper
ations. He let bis cigar go out, natur
ally, but -held it between his fingers. He
rode hither and yon, giving orders and
directions, still with the cigar stump in
his hand. The result of his' exertions
was that Fort Donelson fell after he eent
his message of 'Unconditional Surrender,'
and 'I propose to move immediately
upon your works.' With the message
was sent all over the country the news
that Grant was smoking throughout the
battle, when he only had carried - this
stump from Foote's flagship. But the
cigars began to come in from all over the
Union. He had eleven thousand cigars
on hand in a very short time.' He gave
away -all be could, but he was surround
ed with cigars and he got to smoking
them regularly. But he 'never smoked
as much as he seemed . to smoke. He
He would light a cigar after breakfast
and let it go out, and then light it again,
and then again let it go ont and light it ;
so that the one cigar would last until
lunch time." : --..-
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
Drleil Fruit Weights.
. The reason for the variation in the
weight of dried fruits when packed in
large or small packages is the subject
oi qd article; in ine voauoa urocer.
Currants, being1 semi-dried, pain some
what in weight when in bulk, but
when packed in small cartons the ten
dency is for them to lose weight. Sul
tana raisins are cured in boiling' oil and
gain weig-ht when in small packages.
Valencia raisins arc. cured by being
dipped into lye and diminish in weight
both in large and small packages. Of
course the apartment where the fruits
are kept, has something' to. do with it,
and the paper constituting the wrap
pcr.may gain in weight, one grocer at
the seaside .reporting that bis "pound"
' packages weighed seventeen ounces.-
i A g-entleman who had -been "dining
at a restaurant,- and who often or
dered a ;dozen oysters, counted them
One day and found but eleven. Still
another day he counted them, with
the same result. Then he said to the
Why do you give me only eleven
oysters when I order a dozen?" ;
"Oh, sir,", answered the waiter, "I
didn't think you'd want to be settih'
thirteen at. table, sir!" Youth's Com
panion. ' '-'' :: v' - -
Use Mexican Silver Stove Polieh. "
Ask your dealer- for Mexican Silver
Stove Polish. '
THE PROPER INFLECTION.
Faw Women Know. How to Use It When
Saying- Than Se Yoil"
1 It is to be regretted wholly in the
interest of her sex that . the. woman
who thanks a gentleman for surrender
ing to he'r his seat in the cars does not
speak up boldly and cheerfully as if
she really meant what she said. '
It has been, long maintained by our
foreign critics, says the Pittsburgh
Dispatch, that the English language
lacki flexibility, nice shades , of mean
ing, the quality of expression, com
pared to other tongues. But after
careful observation ati home and
abroad I am satisfied that the lack- of
expression is' rather' In Ithe "English
speaker than in the language.
There are an infinite number of
shades of which this little "Thank
you" is susceptible, as' anyone about
town : knows. It maybe uttered in
such a way as to make the blood tingle
with indignation. ' It can be said with
such grace and sweetness that the re
cipient will carry the memory of it
'as the memory of some delicious per
fume, or beautiful picture, or sympa
thetic strain of music all through the
long day of business cares. For such
a reward as this thousands of men
have suffered nn complaining, have en
dured the tortures of the inquisition,
have fought,- bled and died upon the
battlefield. It would seem a very sim
ple thing, but ' the . graces and politeness-and
gentleness of speech which
distinguished-the women- of the chiv
alric age are now almost wholly un
When women talk" of the jlecay of
chivalry in men they ' forget that men
are what women make them. Men are
the exact reflection of their mothers
and sisters and wives. Through the
history of the men of the past we have
accurate knowledge of the character
of the women of that time.- -As it is
impossible, for the fountain ' to -rise
higher than its source, so it is impossi
ble for men to rise higher than their
mothers, their sweethearts, wives and
sisters. ' ' T
Lama Back, &c
D.I. SAKDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT
With Electro-Magnetic SUSPENSORY
listest Pateata I lieat Inp-roTentcnts t
Win care without medicine all lVMkao resulting from
. -orer4axattou of brain nerve forces j oaocww or indiA.
cretion. as nervous debility, sleeplessness, languor,
rheumatism, kidney, liver and bladder ompuunts,
lame baclc. lumbago, soi&ticn, all female complaints,
seneral ill health, etc. This electric Belt contains,
noaderful Improvemeats -over all others. Current is
Instantly folt by wearer or we forfeit S&,00o,00, and
will cure all of tho above diseases or no pay. Thou
sands have been cured By this marvelous invention
-After all other remedies failed, and we Rive huiMlrrTlff
of testimonials in this and every other state.
Our rowen-al larprerea ELECTRIC STOPENROsTT. tbe
srreatest boon ever offered wealc men, FREK with all
Belt, iiealt am YIcotmu Htrftirctli Gl AHlNTXKD ! GO ts
BOsKr. fiend for lflus'd Pamphlet, mailed .sealed, free
SANOEN ELECTRIO CO., '
BTo, its Viral street, J"ja.'A'X.AJU ORE.
; Kemoved to corner Third and Washington '
( rt streets, Portland. Or. ;, ; c
The Rose Hill Greenhouse
': Is still adding to its targe stock':: :
, of all kinds of - ; '. -
And can furnish a choice eelec
'!;, , ., tion. . Also.; : i-.
GUT Fb-OWEKS and PLORflL DESIGNS
MRS. C. L. PHJLL1PS.
tub stufiiing Br
Having; enlarjred onr Floral " Onrdeh ' and in-
. creased our already large collection of . .
POTTED PMJ4TS, HOSES, &c,
! AVe Tvit-h to announce, in addition, to the --i
' public that we have made a specialty of '
Pansy Plants ! and .Forget-Ifle-Hots,
' wiics We Will Sen. at Reasonable Prices. ',' :
We also have a fine selection of Dahlia Bulbs,
which for beauty are unexcelled. We are pre
pared to furnish on short-notice Cut Flowers
lor weuuiug puriies, socials ana inoenu. . . ,
I MRSiA: C. STUBLINC St SON.
THOSE j : . '
r WHO WISH !
: ! 4.. :
i'i'J ), i ' '.;,.''aj tj'tL'M; '';"-v.'
- SUCH AS
SKafting, Pulleys, Belting,
' ' - Engine and Boiler,
; , " -- i - j- '. : t.,
- - -.CALti iKjj see -j -"
? Harry Liebe,
' V '. All work promptly attended to,
. and warranted. ,
Can be found at Jaeobsen's Music store, No. 162
111 V 11 ft
- PKACTICAl. r:
. -H ;
Complete in All Departments!
Our Stock is Unbroken! : v i , V
Something' to Please Every Eye! M
FOR, THE LADIES, we submit a fine line of Sateens, Summer '
Dress Goods, Embroideries and Laces. Some of the pret- i
- tiest patterns ever brought to the city. - '- ; - ' -
"" "' ' ' T v P ( Prints, 20 yards fo $1 00
SOME SAMPLE PRICES: CbMlis, 20 yards for . J v.;. . .::r.i.:..:.. l Q0
h: ..--::::-l ( Ginghains, 16 yards for . r 00
i ;'..- . For Gentlemen, we have aii; entire nevv r stock of Clothing of
-; Strong -'texture and latest-designs. vThese are not shelfwora
' ; ' 1 goods, and must be seen to be appreciated. : Furnishing Goods,
- - Hats, Boots and Shoes to' suit all tastes.' - :- ,- . . ;
i - m C. K. STEPHENS.
J. H. BCRBKCK,
J. M. Pattbbsok,
first Jlational Bank;
A General Banking Business transacted
. Deposits received, subject to Sight
j " Draft or Check. . "
Collections made and proceeds promptly
remitted on day of collection. .
Sight and Telegraphic Exchange sold on
j Kew York. San Francisco and Port
' ' ; land. .
D. P. Thompson."" "" ' " Jko. S. Schknok.
Ed. M.SWilliams,: --' Geo. A. Libbc.
. ' : ..'. H. Mall.
FRENCH & ; CO.,
-1 - -.
TRANSACT A GENERA LB ANK1NG BUSIMS88
Letters of Credit issued available in he
Eastern States. . -
Sight Exchange, and ' Telegraphic
Transfers sold on New York, Chicago, St.
Louis, San Francisco,- Portland Oregon,
Seattle Wash.,1 and various points in Or
egon and Washington- ':.'- Ji
. ; Collections made at all points on fav
orable terms. . . , .
;-r: ..',-';-.'ei-J"'--A' .'i '-:,:'
' . - The Gate City of the Inland Empire is situated at the head.,
of navigation on the Middle Columbia, and is a thriving, pros-''
- perous city. :,-.. ;.- '' ' :-' v - ; !-' ' ' t
'-ITS .TERRITORY. :;.v;
It is thesupply city for an extensive" and rich agricultural ,
. and grazing country,, its trade reaching as far south as Summer . ....
- Lake, a distance of over two hundred miles. -. v
" The Largest Wool: Market.' : - J
The rich "grazing country along the eastern slope of' the Casv. -'
cades' furnishes pasture for thousands of sheep,-the wool from
which Grids market here. ' J :-r.-": : -
' ' The Dalles is the largest . original ' wool 'shipping' point in i
America, about 5,000,000 pounds being shipped last year. ' ' -
.'. - - -- i' ITS . PRODUCTS. ' ; ' - v : ?
The salmon fisheries are the finest on the Colu.rhhia, "yieHing
this year a revenue of thousands of dollars, '."vhicli will Ije more
than doubled in. the near future. . : ', ; T :
' The products of the beautiful Klickitat valley fiiid market
, here, and the country south and east,, has, this :yearf filled the." -
warehouses, and all available storage,; places o overflowing . with
their products. . . , V . - ri. " r.:. ; ' ' v . :'
, .... ITS .WEALTH. 'V'-;'--; ;
- It .is the richest city of its size on the' coast ' and, its money is'" '
scattered over and is being used to develop moi-e farming country
than, is tributary tany other city in-Eastern Oregon.,, ,; , . .,
. ' its situation is unsurpassed. , .; Its climate delightfuL Its post- .-.
, ; sibilities incalirulahli;. . .. 1 ts resources i unliipid. i And. on these;
, i:ornert,t.ton,,.sht.ii la. . . ' i ' - -: ' ': .- : . .
i 1 At the
i - tory and
- v - - oftce, nd
AUGUST BUCHLER, Prop'r.
- . This well-known Brewery is" now 'turning, oat the best Jieer and Porto
: east of the CastiidesL - The latest appliances for the manufacture of good health
ful Beer have been introduced; and on. v the first-class article will. Ins p aced on
be market. .'.';'" "'-"''.' : ' ' " ' '"' ", -? '. ; -
IS prepared to do any and all '
kinds o work in his line at
- I reasonable figures. '.Has the ' '
: largest honse ' moving - outfit -,
in Eastern Oregon. ''-' ,
Address P.O.Box 18 l.The Dalles
The Merchant Tailor,
. 7 'Coatt StPeat, !
Next door to Wasco Sun Office. - .
Has Just received the latest styles in - i
' ( Suitings for. Gentlemen,
and hs a lanre assortment of Forciirn and Amer
ican Cloths, which he' can finish To Order for
thosp that favor hixn. . . ; ..
Gleaning and Hepairing a Specialty.
---.' - -' ' i ' ' -.
' ; ; t Hand-Corded Corsets, Health Beform Waists,
-Nursing Corsets.-Misses' Waists, Children's Waists,
.Braces ana llose bupporters maae to oraer
Pacific Corset Company's Factory, north
' east of the Fair Grounds. It desired each garment
-will be fitted before beinir finished. Call at the fac-
examine our goods, or drop a card -in the
our agent will call ana secure your oraer.
- TIME TABLES.
" Railroads. .
. :. . v in effect Angnst 6, 1898.
- -':'.' ' AST BOUKD. -.
"o. , Arrive 10:65 r. M. . Departs 11 :00 t af!.
no. 1, Arrtses 3:39 a. t. Departs 8:44 a. at.
: - . LOCAL. '
Arrives 'from Portland at 1 p. jr. ' .
.' : Departs forl'ortiund at2 p. .
. Two locai freights that carry passengers leave
-me for the west at 8:00 a., it., and one for the
t t 5:S0 a. M. -
: ' STAGES. '
Kor frinevtlfc, via. Bake Oven, leave dally
at 6 a. M.
. For Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon City, leave
tally at 6 a. X. : - . . .
For Dufur. Kimrsler, Wamic, Waplnitla, Warm .
iprings nd Tygh Valley, leave daily, except
sunday, at 6 A. m.
' For Goldendale. Wash., leave every day of the
eek except Sunday at 7 i. K.
Offices for all lines at the Jmallla Honse. -.
H. RIDDELL attobnkt-at-Law Office
Court Street, The Dalles, Oregon.
a. b. Duroa. . frank, mmni. -
DtJFUB, & MENKFEE ATXOKMKTS - AT
uw Rooms 42 and 48, over Post .
ifice Building, Entrance on Washington Street
Che Dalles, Oregon. . .
a 8. BENNETT, ATTORNE Y-AT-LA W. Of
A ficem Sohaimo's building, np staira. The
Dalles, Oregon. "
r. r. MATS. B. S.HDNTLNGTON. H. S. WnJION.
fAY8, HUNTINGTON & WILSON ATTOB
.VL nbys-at-law Offices, French's block over
nrst National Bank, !'h Dalles. Oregon.
H. WILSON Attobmbt-at-law Booms.
French & co.'s bank building, tseoona
Street. Th Dalles, Oregon. . , - - - .
J SUTHERLAND, M. D,; C. M;; F.TiM.C;
M. C. P. and S.- O., fhysiclan mud Sur
' geon. Rooms 3 and 4, Chapman block. .
Residence Mrs. Thombury 's, west end oi Second
R. EBHELM-AN (HOstJOPATHICl PHTSTCIAW
.nH snDa.na.J.llf answered nromntlv
Jay or night, city or country. Office No. 86 and
. ".Chapman block. ' : . .. wtf -
DB. O.I1.DOAN EPHTSICIAlt AND SUB-'
gbon. Office; rooms 5 and Chapman -ilock.
Residence: 8. . corner Court and
WnnrrVi .trMts. Hmd door from the corner.
Office hours 9 to 13 A. M.,a to 5 and 7 to 8 P. It
D' MiDDALL Dbmtibt. ias -given for the
. nainlesa extraction of teeth. Also teeth
itoii nowed aluminum plate. Booms: Sign of
Jie Golden Tooth, second street. ,
WASCO LODGE, NO. 15, A. F. & A. M. Meets
first and third Monday of each month at .7
DALLES BOYAL ABCH CHAPTER NO. 6.
Meets in Masonic Hall the third Wednesday
of each' month at 7 P. M. ' .
MODERN WOODMEN OF THE WORLD.
Mt Hood Camr No. 69. Meets Tuesday even
ing of each week in Fraternity Hall, at 7.:80 p. m.
"COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 8, I. O. O. F. Meets
of P. hall, corner Second and Court streets.
sojourning Drotnera are welcome. - -
g. Clopoh, Sec'y. . H. A. BiLL.N. G.
FRIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. ., K. of P. Meets
every Monday evening at 7: SO o'clock, In
sOhanno's building, corner of Court and Second
streets. Sojourning members are cordially. In
vited. - ' E. Jacobsbn, i
D. W.VAPBB, K. of R. and 8. C. C.
A BSEMBLY NO. 4827, K. OF L. Meets in K
i V .of P. hall the second and fourth Wednes
lavs of each month at 7 :80 p. m. '
-AMVUIQ - ntJD ILJT1 1 W TlfUPVBrUPR
UNION will meet every Friday afternoon
g o'clock at the reading room. Altaic Invited. ,
THE DALLE8 LODGE No. 2, I.O. O.T. Beg-
ular weekly meetings Friday at 8 P. X., a'
K. of P. Hall. J. 8. Wihzlxb, C. T.
Dikbmors Pabibh, Sec'y. . . . ,
T1EMPLE LODGE NO. 3, A. O. U. W. Meets
L In Fraternity Hall, over Kellers, en Second
treet, Thursday evenings at 7 :80. . .
J. H. BLAKENEY,
W. a Mtbks, Financier. M. W.
JAS. NESMITH POST, No. 82, G. A. B. Meets
every Saturday, at 7:80 P. if., in the K. of P..
HalL ' ' . '
AMERICAN RAILWAY TJNION, NO. 40.
Meets second and fourth Thursdays each
month in K. of P. haU. J. W. Bbady,
: W. H. Jones, Sec y. Pres.
r OF L. E. Meets every Sunday afternoon In
the K. of P. HaU.
GESANG VEREIN Meets every Sunday
evening In the K. of P. HaU. -;
B OF L, F. DIVISION, No. 167 Meets In '
K. of P. Hall the first and third Wednes
lay of each month, at 7:3U P. M.
ST. rETERS CHURCH Rev. Father Beoks
eBEST Pastor. . Low Mass . every Sunday at -7
a. m. High Mass at 10:80 A. u. : Vespers at
r p. it. : - - . . t- . ' '
i;T. PAULS CHURCH Union street, opposite
O Fifth.. Rev. EUD.Butdifte Rector. - Services
very Sunday at 11 A. v. and 7:30 p. u. Sunday
School :45 A. M. Evening. Prayer on Friday a
FUBST BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. O. D. TAY
' lob,- Pastor. 'Morning services every Sab--:
bath at the academy at 11 A. M. ;.. Sabbath. .
School immediately after morning services
Prayer. meeting Friday evening at Pastor s res .
lence. Union services in the court house at
P.M. , . , .
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rev. W. C
Cubtis, Pastor. Services every Sunday at 11
a. st. and 7 P. M. Sunday Bchool after morning,
service. Strangers cordially Invited. Seats free.-
M- E. CHURCH Rev. J. Whislbb, pastor. '
a Services every Sunday morning at II a. m.
Sunday School at 12:20 o'clock r if. Epworth
League at 6:80 P. M. Prayer meeting : every
Thursday evening at 7:30 o clock. A cordial in
vitation is extended by both pastor and people
to all. ' i- -. ' ' ' ' --'. i" ' :
CHB13TIAN CHURCH KBV.P. H. McGUFraY '
Pat. tor. Preaching in the Christian church
each Lord's Day at 11 a. m. and 7 :80 p. m. All
are cordially invited ' '
EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN Ninth street,
Kev. A. Horn, pastor. Services at 11:80 a.m.
Sunday-school at 2:80 p.m A cordial welcome
o every one.