Newspaper Page Text
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AKRON DAILY DEMOCRAT.
Dispensed at oar store will not
disappoint the doctor. Ask him
about ns and- by all means follow
HARPER'S Arcade Drug Store.
1899 Cameras 1S99 -A -
Great variety, lowest prices. In
struction and dark room FJJEK.
Photo supplies of every descrip
Geo. S. Dales & Son, M S. loin ii.
VOLUME EIGHT. NUMBER 62
AKRON, OHIOr SATURDAY EVENING JULY 1,1899.
PRICE ONE CENT
J. J. BRASAEMLFS 5c AND 10c STORE 5
I Fireworks and Hag&i
Furnished More tharr Its
Share of Recruits.
For Elks Great .Midway
Given by Pupils of Mrs.
E. M. Heaton.
Filed' by a Creditor.
For Science Hall
Alleges Transfers Were
Made to Defraud.
Aged Couple WilJ Divide
Claims Money Was Illegally
Paid to Son.' - .
.Motion For Removal of , Assignee
George M. Tuttle, administrator of
the estate of Milton SutlifT,the plain--
tiff in an action to collect $i, 500 al
leged to be due on a note given Agnes
and Andrew R. Cassidy, hab fllod an
affidavit for attachment.
He-alleges that the debt was fraud
ulently contracted by the defendants
and that they have disposed of their
property for the purpose ofcheating
and defrauding their creditors. " He
says he has reason to believe that
Grace T3. Cannon has property in-her
possession belonging to the defend
ants. This he wants held to satisfy
An Agreement Reached. -
The alimony action of Margaret vs.
John- Jockers has been, dismissed.
The parties were married in 1849.- A
settlement was effected by whioh
Mrs. Jockers i given a one-third part
of all their property. She has filed a
partition case to have her share set
off. They reside in Boston township.
Mrs. Lois Mott of Peninsula,
through her attorney, W. B. Doyle,
filed exceptions to the partial ae
count of H. C. Sanford, guardian of
her mother, Mary Lee, an imbecile
in the County Infirmary, in Probate
court, Friday afternoon. The case fs
peculiar. The allegations, are that
Sanford on February 22, 1899, paid to
Geo. W. Lee, a son'of Mrs.'Lee, $800,
as an heir to her estate. Mrs. Led is
Motion to Remove.
George M. Tuttle, a creditor, has
filed a motion asking that J. Bert
Jackson, assignee of Andrew
Jackson, be removed from the trust.
He claims that the assignee is ad
ministering the estate for the benefit
of his father Instead of his creditors.
Husband and Wile Assign.
Deeds of assignment to W.-A. Mar
tin were filed Friday afternoon by
William C. and Ann E. Warner.
Their property consists of real estate
on which there is a mortgage.
The jury in the damage "wtoe of
John H. Sppuseller, administrator
of the estate of Jacob Mohler tbC.
T. & V. Railroad company, brought
in a verdict of $5 for the plaintiff
Friday. In the first trial th'e plain
tiff was given $500.
Application For Guardian.
An aplication, asking that a guar
dian be apDointed for Eliza Garl,
Springfield, an alleged imbecile, has
been filed. She. is 51 years ot age,
and has property valued $2,800.
Case Dismissed. ,
The case of the Weary, Snyder &
Wilcox Manufacturing company vs.
the Akron & Pittsburg Railroad
company, has been dismissed.
John Stephenson Jr., Akron ..1...22
Cora Heller, Akron 18
Alfred E. Ebersbacker, Youngs-
town s a.--' 26
Malina Schultz, Akron . . 19
The School Board's Investigating
Committee will meet next "Wedne
day night, to try to agree upon a final
-.: ,- -rFROM- CAKTO-Sturday.vthe
fi-S -JRrionot Manulacturtngrtcprnpaiw: ot-
.- "rvzr i - - i. i.;;,JJJv,1r:
3rJ7.x-;K--,, - .
t ... ,Jliiey.iuiu.pj. .,-.
-THE .WEATHER: -
"Fair, and warmer Increalibg
aiondiness Sunday. "
In Four Months 350 Applications
Were Received-Turner Transferer.
'The local U. S. recruiting office,
whicli was closed Friday, was the
best of the Bub-offices under the con- J
trol , of the general recruitiug
station at Cleveland, which had
branch offices at Youngstown. Mans
field, Canton. Sandusky and Akron.
I These branch offices were under
'the general supervision of Capt.
John Tilison, of the Cleveland office,
and1 occupied so much of his time
and attention that he found it neces
sary to close one of the offices that
his labors might be lightened.
.The Akron office was established
b-Catt. Tilison March 10. and Pri
vate NMcDonald. who recruited at
Cleveland, was placed in charge. He
remained but a few days and was
transferred to the charge of the office
at Mansfield. Hewas succeeded by
Private Arthur L. Beebe. who also
recruited at Cleveland. Private
Beebe remained in charge of the
local office about six weeks. During
that time Ray Turner of Doylestown
enlisted and was assigned to office
work under Beebe.
"When in the early part of April,
Beebe was ordered to Augusta. Ga.,
IK Turner was given full charge of
-the office, remaining in charge until
it was closed Friday. Pursuant to
orders from Capt. Tilison he went to
'Cleveland Friday evening. He will
enjoy a rest of a couple of weeks at
that place, after whioh he will likely
be assigned to the charge of some
other branch office. Mr. Turner was
an efficient officer. His work was of
a very satisfactory character, and
won him much praise from Capt.
During the foir months, or almost
four months, that the local office was
Xa. .existence, it is conservatively esti
mated that about 350 applications
were made for enlistment. Of this
number a few more than 200 passed
examination successfully; and while
some are now doing service in the
Philippines, others have been as
signed to posts in various parts of
the United States.
An item of importance concerning
the men recruited at the local office is
that their quality, physically and in
tellectually, has been a matter of
considerable complimentary com
ment at the headquarters at Cleve-j
lana ana tne stations to wnicn tne
recruits have been sent.
Is the Population of
Assessor Stewart Miller Tells Why
( ' :. HeThinks-So.
Editor A) AiiiT Democrat :
ll nrfiice that the Directory Co. .
gives the population of Akrou as
I was census enumerator in 1890,
and learned something about taking
the population. Being assessor of
the Second ward this year's, and
knowing that the government would
tak'e- the census next year, and, fur
ther believing that the population
was over-estimated, I thought while
making the rounds as assessor that
I would, for my own Information",
take an estimate of the population.
It was done in this way. After re
ceiving a return, of taxable property
at each house (and the assessor has
to Visit every house), the question
wad 'asked: "How many people
1iave you in this house that sleep
Mere?' The number was then put
d)wn,-whatever it was, whether 3, 5,
8 or 10. '
In the Second ward there are 7G7
dwelling houses, 6omewith two fam
Hies. ui)ino nrss oi june i iounu
nine empty. Since the abovo time
three have been occupied, which
may change my figures somewhat. I
found in all 1331 males over 21 years
. -vJi , a -r T J
of age, making total population of
the ward 3848, or about two and nine
tehths per family.
' This basis of computation, carried
1 out in all the wards, will show Ak
ron to have a population much less
than estimated by the Director'
company. The government ratio of
family; JyitfJteBs: tbif.d'irectary esti-
?. irir.ti l.iivy .
i wtt-r.irTttrrTAr-.Tnrmivv ... i . t
Jlsu uiejjw:auiuj. ;. i ; i
. i.r-.g,-trAz- w- Wr t
companies' fn: making thelrreport I
cannot at present give an accurate,
report of the Second ward valuations.'
Erect the Building.
Special Meeting. Was
The resident Alumni association of
Buchtel college held a meeting at
the college Friday evening and
thoroughly discussed the. matter of
undertaking the building of Science
Plans were also discussed whereby
the college endowment might be
increased. The meeting was well,
attended. Those members from out
of the city were: Miss Elmie War
ner of Chardon; Herbert B. Briggs
of Cleveland, and James E. Cole of
It will bu necessary to raise $50,000
more than the amount already
subscribed to erect the bnildine.
About $20,000 has already been sub
scribed. The trustees of the college
will Ire-asked to act in conjunction
wtth the alumni iu securing the
The present productive endow
ment fund of Buchtel college is
$225,000. The alumni wants this
fund greatly increased and will go to
work vigorously to accomplish that
The alumni decided "definitely to
build the hall. It was decided to
appoint an executive committee of
five persons to confer with the
trustees of the college and decide on
the plan of procedure to raise the
money. The committee has not yet
been appointed. It will be appointed
within a few days by the president
of the alumni association H. L.
Snyder, of 111 Aqueduct at.
The outlook for the building of
Science hall, and also for the increas
ing of the college endowment fund
is very good. It is hoped that by
next year the alumni will have se
cured sufficient-funds to warrant the
commencing of work on the building.
Head as He.
Into the Lake.'
Warren France Rescued From Drown
ing by Quick Action of Dr.Rowe.
Warren France's escape from
drowning at Long Lake, Friday, was
due to the timely assistance of Dr.
They accompanied a party of pic
nickers to the resort. When tho
hour for returning home arrived,
they went down to make the steam
er ready for the trip. France at
tempted to jump aboard, but miscal
culated the distance and fell into
eighfc-feet of water. His head struck
the side of the boat and he was ren
dered unconscious. Dr. Rowe wit
nessed the accident. He threw him
self dowii on the dock and as France
cume up for tho last time managed
to catch him by the hand, drawing
him ashore. The Injured man was
soon restored to consciousness
s RotoroCK Frank, 'sin of'Mr.-and
. :Mr.-Ealil'iJEotfirocfer aged f tbrieJ
morning, July 1, 6f spasms, after
a day's illness. Funeral Monday 'at 2
o'clock at Bath Center.
Will, be Raised
Features of Fair Street Parade and
a Free Show.
The Midway Plaisance and Streets
of Cairo, with added features to be
I given at the Elk- fair on the south
i side of Market st.. w ill be larger than
' ever. The Midu ay will contain over
130 professional people.
The Street, of India. 300 feet- long,
with its Oriental theaters, fakirs,
magicians, eamtds, elephant and
donkeys will attract hundreds. Tho
Hindoo priests, the whirling Der
vishes, the dancing girls, tho quaint
and swarthy sons of the desert, with
their vend music, will make the
midway charming ami interesting.
Besides these will be the skillful
Japanese, introducing the sports and
pastimes of the Orienl, the Moorish
theatre and an exhibition of "Amer
ica's New Possessions,'' by Filipinos,
Cubans and Porto Ricans, giving in
teresting exhibitions of their domes
tic life, agricultural pursuits, pas
times and games and implements of
A unique feature will bd the tea
industry of Ceylon brilliantly illus
trated. A Geiman village, with the Tyro
lean singers will be of especial inter
est to the German people. The
tiained animal show will .prove a
Every morning at 10 o'clock dur
ing the fair a street parade will be
given on the principal streets. A
free show will be given, on the
grounds. The fair grounds will open
at 1 o'clock in the afternoon and
close at 5. Re-open at 7 o'clock in
the evening and wind up at 11
The big arch on Market st. will be
completed by July 4. It will be
beautifully illuminated and a display
of fireworks will be given.
the Ministers of the Gospel
Should Enforce the Law.
Rev. N. J. Myers gives the Demo
crat the following statement in
reference to an interview published
by a Cleveland paper yesterday:
T was misunderstood by the re
porter. At any rate 1 did not mean
to say that the majority of the Evan
gelical Alliance was opposed to the
legal process of the crusaders. What
I did mean to say was this: First
that I was not the only member of
the Alliance who was opposed to1
prosecution in the name of the Alli
ance. Second, I said that I believed
that a majority of the best citizens
of the city held with me that it was
the duty of the officials, aided by the
bona fide citizens, to enforce the law
and not the duty of theoninisters of
the Gospel. K". J. Myers."
MARRIED MEN WON The an
nual picnic of the Arlington street
Congregational church was held at
Silver lake Friday. About 200 were
present. The day was one of rare
enjoyment. A program of races,
etc., furnished amusement. The
base ball game between the married
and unmarried men was Won by the
first named by a score of 6 to 5. Rev1.
E. T. Mac Mahon established a rep
utation as an umpire.
RECRUITS GOING WEST
John W. Sell, an Akron young man',
who recently recruited into the reg
ular army at this city, in company
with a party of other recruits, passed
through the city on his way from
Cleveland to San Francisco early
FLASHLIGHT Photographer C.
A. Goddard took a flashlight of the
audience at Lakeside Casino Thurs
day evening. The pictiue takes in
The Barberton brass band went to
Kent Thursday evening on a special
car on the A.-& C. F. R. T. Co.'s line,
for the purpose of advertising the
celebration to be held at Barberton
July Fourth. Tho car w'as appropri
ately decorated with advertising
signs and flags.
POLICE COURT Harry Winters
the South Main st. saloonist, charges
W. H. Bradford, colored, of the Sixth
ward, with obtaining $8.50 from him
Jan. 6, 1899, by falsely representing
himself to be an euralove of the
today; - "Jacob , Blnker a"nd Henry.
oteea pieaueauosguiity opiurp .mayor
xoung rnaay aiternoon on cnarges
of assault and battery. The cases
will be tried Monday.
At Friday Matinee.
Eye Lash Finish In the
Davy Crockett Won in
Jimmy Gardner Gets Notice
Has Two Offers In Sight Sporting
Fifteen qundred people enjoyed an
afternoon f rare sport at Fountain
Park Friday afternoon.
The races were marked by eye lash
finishebaiid fast time. There "were
several surprises, newtalentstepping
in and winning from the favorites.
The ovont of the clav wn the
second race, the fast pace, in w hioh
there wonfonr starters. Maggie A
was picked to" win. She had defeated
the field one week ago without much
trouble. In the iirst heat, Davy
Crockett btepped out and won
netta M finishing second. In
second heat Maggie A caught Gar
netta M. at tho wire, pushing her
nose under. "ft inner by afewinchs.
It was- a- splendid race," the two
mares-goitigaieck and neck the en
tire mile, i Davy Crockett had been
laid up" ibr1 -the last heat. At the
word he made a few skips aud was
six lengths behind at the half. When
the three uuarter "nole was reached.
GamttaJ-jrfL3J'aggie A were
struggling'for. first pla.ce. Mr. Mc
Gue began driving at this .point.
Crockett had the speed and respond
ed. He came down the stretch at a
terrific speed, passing the- -leaders,
winning by a head.
Three of the other races were split
heat events. In the last race, Laura
Bachus had things her own way.
First race Trot.
Dan D, John Doran 2 11
Spot, Jack Crile 145
Pegasus, Charles Akers 5 22
Bridget, E. J. Viall 3 3 3
Insurance, George Averill. . .4 o 4
Starmon't, W. J.-Wildes 6 6 6
Bay Filly, A. D. Ellis 7 7 7
Time 2:58K; 2:59;2:58M
Second race Pace.
Davy Crockett, C. C. McCue..
Maggie A, Charles Akers , . .
Garnetta, Dr. Todd
1 4 1
.2 2 3
..4 3 4
Balzora, C. A. Wightman . .
Time 2:31K; 2:29J; 2:30.
Third race Trot.
Bay Tom , Robt. Tyron
Spider, William Castle
Grace Elyria7 E. M. Ganyard
Pathfinder, Irv Manton
.3 2 2
4 4 4
Jack Rabbit, James McAllister. 5 5 5
Time 2:39; 2:38K; 2:38?f.
Fourth race pace.
Wltchette, Geo. Pringle .. 3 11
Graco, P. T. McCourt I 3 2
Star Crook, H. Dellenberger 4 2- 4
Contender Maid, John Ross
Sir Hal, F. A. Fanver
Time 2:41;2:88; 2:41J.
Fifth race trot.
Laura Bachus, E. J. Vlall .
Zinfldel, Robert Tryou
Pat Wilkes, C. Thomas ..
Time 2:33; 2:37.
Jimmy Gardner Friday received.10
days notice of his release from the
Pittsburg club management. He
has two offers, but has not decided
which to accept. Gaidnei's work
has not been up to the standaul this
year. He lias fared badly at the
hands of the league's hwivy hitters.
In the game with Brooklyns Friday
he was hit flvo times in the second
inning. This resulted in six runs.
He was then taken out.
In New Berlin.
Tho Akron base ball team loft for
Now Berlin Saturday to cross bats
with the playors of that village.
Mr. Ed. Sweeney of Kokomo,Ind.T
UX1C yAnnt viajiiiij tt ii "M2 J-ivoii
Mn nt t-tr Ywl lr.mn.! 1 tnni tHrv itrlrvae '
in lue couBiri-BuuiueiowuufToi-eoY-
eral fast -young .'ones,,WAS"au inters
ested" witness iof 'the .-evenfe at' Fri
day's tnattneer .He will be Tin Bar-
DCibUU UUblUCbti IUI bUUJt UUIU LAJ
come ni way buy a. stepper to start
in the local matinees. '
Large and Cultured Audience Enjoyed
the Splendid Program.
One of the mostpromlnentinusic.il
e ents of the season was the soug re
cital by the pupils of Mrs. E. M.
Heaton's class, assisted by Misses
Bessie James, Lilly Morley and Sa
die Jones and Messrs. L. Hallinau,
,E. F. Schneider aud Joseph Wil
liams, conducted by Mrs. Heaton at
the First Baptist church Friday
evening from 8 to 9:30. The audience
was one of the Itttgest ever assembled
at that church, It being conserva
tively estimated that 1,500 persons
were present. Distinctive in caste,
thi) audience was composed of Ak
ron's wealth; talent and fashion. The
recital was a select affair, for which
overi,000 invitations were issued, be
sides special invitations. Competent
aud versatile, the audiertcfr ' Was
prompt!in its conception of the rich
ness of thejrogiam, according gener
ous applause to the various numbers,
and many beautiful bouquets were
sent up to Mrs. Heaton and the
Proper criticism of the program
w ould Involve complimentary
comment on the execution of each
number, for while contributing to
the symphony of the whole, each
possessed an individuality for har
mony of bound and ,grace in rendi
tion. There was nothing about the
program to indicate that any num
ber had been placed there merely for
a pedantic display of classical cul
ture, for throughout the entire per
formance the gamut of sounds was
run gracefully, producing melodies
in their most pleasing variations.
Whether it was the gay song with its
irresistible animation and overflow
of joyous fancies, the song of triumph
with its heraldry of power, of the
low, plaintive melodies, with their
kindred inspirations of love and sor
row, the effect- produced upon' tho
audience was always gratifying to
Mrs. Heaton was piano accom
panist to the singers. Herplayingis
superb, and her accompaniment is
sympathetic and .accuratej. About
her playing is that skill and graco
that is so direct a criterion to the
art of the master. Possessing a voice
rich in strength, volume and har
many, with a natural gift for song,
to which has been added a thorough
hnd classical training, Mrs. Heaton
is one of Akron's sweetest singers.
Singing the beautiful solo, "My Re
deemer and My Lord," she sang her
way into the hearts of the audience
Friday evening, and appreciation
was shown her efforts by vigorous and
The rostrum of the churoh was al
most a wilderness of palms, while
hero and there the effect was given
an enhanced beauty by potted plants
and cut flowers. Mellowed by the
light, the scenic effect was grand.
Opens at Last Akron Delegates In
Cincinnati. July l-r-Special The
first concert of the Golden Jubilee
Saengerfest opened promptly at 8:30
last evening. The immense work-of
finishing the grand hall was com
pleted shortly before 7 o'clock. The
people began to arrive early in street
caw, carriages and a foot. Thous
ands and thousands of people crowd
ed the streets leading to the largest
Saengeifest hall ever erected. The
overture had hardly begun when a
board fell down stairs and nearly
caused a panic.
In an instant the people began to
rush for the doors, and hall it not
been for quick, conservative action
on the part of the committee, a terri
ble panic would have been the re
sult. The program -vas well con
ducted and was received with great
- The prevailing opinion is that the
hall is too large and singing is only
a success when thu chorus is as
strong as at this occasion. The
piano could not bo heard In the audi
torium. Byrequest the "JungMannerchor'i
of Philadelphia fa ored the audience
with a selection which met with
j great favor.
i Tho Cincinnati mixed choir was
1.800 strong on the stage and rendered
excellent music. The applause was
terrific. Ovor 10,000 peoplcr woro In
Today the giaud. concert aud
j luntlnee was given. S.
Mr rtnranil a Panriirtato
s'j. -"""- -s;
I ,...t.o'-fKV YlcuVkritoftri.-'tft -fevi'
oyHUViiir "'"J. ..v.- "" ".
nrfrinee.thaVhewilP be'-ft candidate'
for the Democrattc nomination lor
We are showing the largest and mo-ft complete stock of fire
works and flags ever offered in Akron. If vou want the lowest
quotations to be found in this city
you buy. - Come quick for your'
P. R. SMITH'S OLD STAND
'The Big Store of Little Prices."
ct-fch Howard Street
Store will be open
fRandolph ParUuly 4th
FIREWORKS DAY and NIGHT
. "Fanchon the Cricket-" at the Theatre.
Services For Men
the Large. Tent
Male Chorus Will Fur
nish the Music. '
Visiting Minister at Trinity Lutheran
At 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon
Evangelist Doty will speak to men
only. A male chorus will sing.
Every businessman and shopworker
in Akron is cordiallv invited- The
tent is located at Main and Thorn
Central Presbyterian Church.
East State near Main. Eev. John
Hdrron, pastor. Sundayschool 9:15;
C.iE. 6:30; public worship 10:30 and
7:30. The Lord's supper will bead
ministered at the morning service-.
The "individual communion cup"
will be used.
United Brethren Church.
S ervices at 10:30 a".m. and 7:30 pan
In the absence of the pastor Eev.
Sarchet will occupy the pulpit both
morning and evening. Come out and
9:15, Sundayschool; 10:80, subject
of discourse, ".The Principles and
Authority of Government;" G:30,
public praise and conference service
of the Y.P.C.U. Interesting topic;
good singing; all welcome. Thurs
day 7:30 p.m. quarterly church meet-
Mrs i rresoyienan unurcn,
Rev. Ii. A. Lindemuth, pastor. Morn
ing subject, "Christian American
Liberty." Evening theme. "Iron
Shoes for Bough Koads." Sabbath
school 6:15 a.m. O.E. 6:80 p.m.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church,
Corner of May and West Thornton
sts., Rev. "N. J. Myers, pastor. Sun
day school at 10:30 a.m. and 7:30
p.m. Subject. "A Sympathetic
Christ.'' Text, "Jesus Wont."
Luther League at 0:30. Your aie al
cordially invited to all of these ser
vicer. Evangelical Alliance.
"God's Last Mtsage," will be the
- . ., ; ' " , ,v
j t .ii.i.:.Ai jiai-'sii-tS'Ay.f
iniT.ri.UUW.VUJU;t.i M.L ..U.tlUV'K. ucou
Ringing' aspeornl faturoofr.Jhcstf
meetings, au are mvitea to .spena
an hour with us. Prayor and praiia
come and. get our prices before
elections while the assortment is
5c & 10c Store
Monday evening, July 3rd.
E IE 1
119 South Howard St.
Lunches of All. Kinds.
Choice .Wines, Uquors and Cigars
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Edmund T. Sheehy, prop.
Wednesday evening. Junior alliance
Saturday at 2:30.
Calvary Evangelical Church.
Cor. Rartges and Coburn stsT," Rev
W. H. Brightmire, pastor. Sunday
school at 9 ami. Preaching at 10:30"
a.m.; subject, "The Most Neglected
of All Christ's Commands." Y. P.
A. devotional service at 6:30; sub
ject, "Tho Reward of Faithfulness."
Leader, Lillian Wilson. Special
service at 7:30 p.m. Reports from
State Y. P. A. convention. The
music will be furnished by the choir?
the Calvary quartette and Elmer
Zimmerman. All are invited and
your Dresence will be appreciated.
Trinity Lutheran Church.
Rev. Dr. J. E. Buhhnell of Win
chester, Va., will occupy the pulpit
of Trinity Lutheran church in the
absence of the pastor, Rev. C. E.
Keller. Regular preaching services
tomorrow at 10:30 a.m. and 7:30p.m.
Sunday school at 9 a.m. and Luther
League at 6:15 p.m.
First Church of Christ.
John P. Sala of the Fourth church
will preach in the First Church of
Christ both morning and evening. C
J. Tannarwill be out of his pulpit
all of July.
The Luther League of Trinity
Lutheran church "will hold its ser
vices as usual Sunday evening at
G:15. Leader Mrs. Estha Krause.
Topic. "Covenant of the Holy Trin
ity." All are "welcome.
W. C. T. U.
The regular meeting-of the Wo-
mans Christian Temperance union
will be held at the room lfi2 South
Mnin St., second floor, Monday after
noon at 3 o'clock. There will be but
one one other meeting before tin
first of September, that will be held
the first Monday in August. All
friends are cordially invited toattend
Wabash Ave. Church ot Christ.
On Sunday morniqg.the pastor, B.
C. Caywood,will speak on "Business
Hindrances to a Christian Life." In
the evening on "'What is Hell?"
First M. E. Church.
Services at First M. E. church.
Sundayschool 9 a.m. Preaching at
10:30 a.m., by the pastor, Dr. Frank
C. Haddock. Topic, "The Witness
of Spiritual l'ower."
At Grace Reformed church, tlu
pastor. Rev. E. It. Williard, will
preach at 10:30 a.m. The Sunday
eveulug preaching services will bo
omitted during July. Th C. K.
Continued on Second Pago.
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' Mm.lek-7 ToMrvandMraCkwnca ;V
MlilorJ6C9 Sumnor st., Friday, June
SO, a son.