Newspaper Page Text
State Historical Society 1
, 57TH YEAR.
OREGON, MISSOURI, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1921.
In our Issue last week wc publUheil
the school apportionment, an compiled
by County Clerk Kunkel, ami next to
the compiling of the tax books, It Is
the biggest Job that comes up to the
county clerk and his deputy during the
year, because of Its Intricacies and
complications the error of a few
cents throwing the whole darn thing
out of kelter and necessitating a new
It shows the total amount of school
money apportioned for 11)21 was $20,
087, while that of 1020 was $25,004
an Increase of $4,803, and this year's
apportionment was he lnrr..t
made In the history of the state since
me urn upportio.imcnt In 181
Your Tax Hill..
County Clerk Kunkel and Denutv
Pollock have completed the tax books
for the current 1921 taxes, and turned
them over to Countv Collator AiMr
who, with his deputy, Miss Iluettcr,
me now ousy vcruying the additions,
when they will get busy making nut
tax receipts, and they will be irlad tn
vce )ou personally or through yur
iociii uanKcr proceed lb lltiuidatc.
An unusual delav m eettlmr un ihn
tax books was caused by the delay In
the action of the state- board of equali
zation, and the proceedings of the leg
islature, but Clerk Kunkel and Deputy
I'ollock kept ut wotk on them In every
raincuiar wncio iney couw do so, in
Hate Aint. of Taxes
ii, no i. so
Hate Amt. of Taxes Incrta c
.tf)4 $ 65,851.00 J 0,441.71
.old I3,03i;.32 woi.Kj
.1 1 .!3,:ia7.o: 4:c.5J
170,r,P0.7." 40,1 10.03
.10 80,331.23 0,413.01
yearwa. sV.iA la Ir it L 'i ! 1 !m. '' '."'. !' the collect
y47 ' ' -" - u-B iai extension Doing the tax for
(iirirnn (. (,.., .it . ,nc support of the blind,
test r ,ulefwl $"430 ' '""'l ..T!,c ,olul ,",l:mln,", 'huw ""
Cornln-l u I ee" .ii i t """ "mount to $30I,K!S,
S40O l,.,ft.l , hlch iclu'."iw"lle "" tr IH20 taxes amount
l let renUcd JolM, without high sch.ot l-ri.e Items of taxation us shown by the
LriUir a VCltr jkPritm fit fi'i". ......
cluilinK $:oo hlrfh ixhtol aid. Lttl
VttflV It f..nt.n.t 4 l.'i. .. I.l. . , . .
school a , ' U' ""t,C.U'.ly 40
t..in.i i-ii.. it. . iliad llildge.. ,10
W,,;J ,K ,ul, o, ,,, ilgi, ;itate ....
school aid this ytar Is if 100.
,..?.!lnii!U;,il.n.I;'J. u?cl'1 1m70. In- Yctal Tax
II. '-W". with J
JJ00 high schotl aid.
Cornolldrtcd Dl.s'rlci Vo. t i,t..i... 1
1U20 It received 4042.
Consolidated District No. 2 thlsar
gets $U'i43! Iat jcar, I'm.
Consolidated District No, n In 1020
lecclvcd $1,431; this yeur, $1,7CC.
During 1020 Consolidated District
No. 4 iccclved $5.3; this year It its
Consolidated District No. r this year
lecclves $605, as against $014 u jcar
Consollilated District No. C gts $1,
4:i.l this car, and In 1020 It received
Of the rural districts the highest
scnool tux low mo tlliii nf I llt .
Cliambcis and Schalffer, C.'ic each. The
lowest niv: King drove, Siiuavv Creek,
t lanklln, Illnir and Itlchvlllc, only 10c
on the $100 In each dUtrict.
In the classification of the urc
able wealth of the rural districts wr
lind the following are the wealthiest:
Siiuuw Creek, $567!20.
' .Summit. $017,200.
The lowest iisfcssublo wealth of the
rural districts aia;
Ilurr Oak, $163,410.
Oak drove, $173,410.
, As to rank In number of pupils, the
.following rural districts lukt year had:
lllalr, 53: Monticcllo, 01; Itlchvllle, 53;
Korbes, 104; Consolidated District No.
3, Koito.-cue, hud 108; No. C, New
Point, had 158, and No. 2, lligelow,
Of the special districts, Mound City
has 472 pupils. Oregon has 301 pupils.
Consolidated District No. C has 10S
pupils with un attendance record of
8il per cent attendance. These per
cents prevail largely throughout most
all of the school districts of our coun
ty, and sneaks well for the school In
terests of the county.
The richest rural school district in
the county Is Lonesome ussessable
Mound City's wealth is $1,832,077,
and Oiegon's, $1,090,330.
Consolidated No. 1's asscssnb'e
wealth Ik $1,030,350.
The average rate per scholar appor
tioned is $7.00.
The total curient tax, real asd per
sonal, Is $170,500.
The total number of chlldion of
school uge in the county Is 3,700.
ory birds will
In Annual (Vintrntion.
The Missouri I'lvss Association held
Its annual mcetlni; the tlnre lat dnv
of last week ut KxccMor Springs, and
ll was u most oellglitrul affair In i v-
I lie meetings were held at the Klnis
hotel, and some 300 newspnper men
from every nook and ro'ner of tho
stute were- present, among which were
sucli veterans its Dean Walter Wil
liams, of the School of Journulirm of
tho state; J, WoM (looilwln. of the So-
dalla llatoo. now 85 eals young: Tom
Curry and I). I'. I)obns, of The Holt
The commercial club of Kxcei'ior
Springs was the kindly hort, und it
looked after the newspaper men, and
rhowrd them the time of their lives.
Whatever your dcslicd. all vou had to
do u-af.t,iuk;jLKn,4(vd llvcirelf
blue, 'pulsating fotre in the maktiig
and building of Kxcelslor Snringt.
The convention cWod with the, dec.
tion of.the.followlng officout' ' '
Fmi Hull. Muryvllle Tribune, niesl-
dent;'' ,,., i ' '
.Miss Miirguoxite I., Itrldi layette
Ailvettlscr,virc-'piclilcnt. . ,
ii. i,. HpMicer, rnnceion iciegropn,
r'red M. IlairUou. Callutln Noi.th
Missouiiun, re-elected ircoiillng secre
tury. John C. Stupel, AtchUon County
Mail, Itock Port, corresponding secre
tary. A icsnlutlon congratulating the
people of MIsMiurl for their successful
fight for a constitutional convention
was udonted. The selection of the next
meeting pluce was left to the executive
Miss Helen Smith, of Ellcnsbuig,
Washington, wus here this week for u
few days' visit with Alex Vunllusklik,
G.'orge Lelnner and Itobcrt Montgom
ery and their families.
Miss Helen Is tho daughter of the
late Mr. and Mrs. Moses M. Smith,
who was an early day merchant In our
city, and sold goals on the corner now
occupied by Moore & Springer. He
was our county collector of levenue
during the years, 1873-74. The family
later went to Mound City, where her
father sold goals for many years, and
later went t" Port Townscnd, Wash.,
where her parents died.
There were two girls in the
family, Oertrude und Helen. Gertrude
is now u widow and resides in F.llens
burg, Wash. Helen is single, and It a
klndergarden teacher at Ellensburg.
She wai born in Oregon, and, of course,
had a delightful visit with those who
were intimate with the Smiths in the
years gone by. When Helen came Into
the world, Mrs. Montgomery was pres
ent at the party, and, of course, has
.... f.lt n ilffKn interest In her.
Miss Helen Is on her way to Chicago,
for the purpose of taking advanced
kindergarten work, preparatory to her
l'eturnln'g to this work In her scnoo at
The family when here
wn'a irronflv esteemed bv all our people,
and Miss Helen's visit to the scenes of
her early childhood, no douot, uring
fond recollections to view.
n,.. Pnnatli of, St. Joseph. Will
preach at the Methodist church, next
V. , I ..11 a1aL
' ounuay moniuis v . ..
Coming Hack Home.
Three distinguished war leader villi
leturn to their Missouri home us u
enult of tho American Legion national
convention In Kansas City thin fall. A
home-coming celebration will be new
by Gen. John J. Pershing, MaJ. (Jen.
Hunch II. urowner ami near vimirui
ll. K. Coontr., chief of naval operations,
ull native Mlssourluns. Gcneial
Pershing was born in l.aclcde, Mo.;
Gencnd Crowdcr In Edinburgh, and
lleud Admiral Coontz In llanniinu.
New Federal Game
Friends of the mlcrrntoi
bo deeply Interested In a bill Introduc
ed In the senate by New, of Indiana,
and In the house by Anthony, of Kan
sas. It is not designed to take the
piacc or any game laws now op the
statute books, but contains some'en
1 1 rely new annlicatlon of the frdsral
authority over the wild foul In their
passage from one part of the country
io mc oincr.
Briefly the bill provides for tho es
tablishment of shooting grounds for
the public, for refuges for the birds
anu ror sufficient runds tn piotcct
properly both our migratory game ami
Insectivorous hints This bill does
these things without coning the gen
eral tax-payer one cent, as it further
plnvide- that all mm who shoot ml
graloiy gume birds In the United
Stutrs must flrt tuko out a federal
Hunting llceu-e, costing $1.
The money obtained from th' II
rensc is to go Into n separate fund,
Known as me -migratory ninl protec
tion fund." Annioximutriv one. half
l to be ued for the purchase of lake
aim marn mens and the other half
Is to be ucd for the caie ami pro
tection of the blnls.
It Is provided hy statltlc that since
the government inaugurated Its policy
of protecting wild fowl, which are In
almoit every instance Insectivorous
and thciefoie of incalculable vnlne In
tho funnel of the country, theio
blnls hn Increased In numlier verv
materially. Hut the lenient piovisicns
of rxUtitig legislation have made nec
cssuiy, In the opinion at lcat of Sen-
utor New und Kcprcscntntlvc Anthony,
supplemental protection us piuvlded in
the new bill.
Some extiemely Interesting side
light nie thrown on the whole prob
lem by Carlo Avery, Minnesota's
game and fisli commissioner. The
Mine.ota low requites the hunter lo
leport tne number and species of the
birds he kills each car befole he cun
secuic u licence for the suwcdiug
year. Men If every .Mlnne-ota hun'er
Is u verituble denrge Washington, the
sportsmen of that state admit liavlntr
killed In one year ulnrie 1010 over
'(mhumhi migratory game blnls, most
of which were wild ducks.
On the other hand such un enoriws
number of birds may be conceded to
have u definite food value, thnuuh they
were unilmibteiliy Highly expensive
meat. Un the other hand Indiscrimi
nate slaughter of the nation' wild life
Is un economic crime setting aside all
humanitarian activities of the Audu
bon societies and other lovers of wild.
lir'.'Iictween the'twnfthe new hilt
seams to. promise the lenulsitc protec
tion of this wjld life ftoin annihilation,
wMIa at the tame time glvlrtg the
hunter all the oppoitunity lo'slav to
which they nre legitimately entitled.
Proud of Vour l'srm?
Stciotury Wallaccof the Dcnait
meiit of Agrlcultuie, Ims sent out a
notice that he hope will come tn the
uttcntlon of ull 'farmers proud of their
farm development, lie wants them
to know that they can patent the
name of their .farms and so establish
a patented standard of iuulity for
The United Stute patent office re
cently approved and published in the
Patent Office Gar.ette u tradc-maik
covering "lluwkcyc," the name of an
Iowa farm, owned by Leilru u liiu-.
bleeder of pure bred hogs, cuttle und
sheep. He Is the first stockman, and
probably the first farmer, Secretaiy
Wallace says, to obtulu u United
States trade-mnik for his furm. "If a
furmcr uses bis furm numo and traile-
mark us part of Ids selling operations
tho trade-maik inotcct the owner of
tlie farm In Interstate commerce. Sev
end states have law which authoiiie
the icglstration or farm names unn
tho stato authorities, but u trade-maik
l mistered by the government proter
tho nse of the fnrm nume outside of
the slate in which tho farm Is located,
Get Ttcnt Years,
rarl Luvullerc was sentenced to
twenty yenis In the stato penitentiary
by u Jury in the Savannah circuit
court, Saturday of last week, for rob
bery or the bang at i(?a, .no., .nay ju
last. II. II. Hiidgcman, of Oicgon, and
K. I). Cross, of Savannah, reprcscnicu
Now A Pair.
Amriiat 1. 1010. J. II. Klcke became
so excited on the sticets of Maltland
that City Marshal J. II. Chambers had
to take him into custody, and with
strong efforts succeeded In getting him
ouieted down it was due tn his
daughter, Mr. It. A. llusch, present
ing him with a grandson. Lawsey, but
J. II. was craiy.
Now, it Is Mrs. r'lckos- turn io aci
up, but not so foolishly as J. H. She Is
Just "puffed up" with prido on account
or that uaugnier preseuunK nci im
a little queen In a St. Joseph hospital,
on Saturday, Sept. 17. Now they have
a nueen and a king and everybody Is
Onlv llnnus To Ue Considered.
Governor Hyde has indicated plainly
that if he issues u can lor a special
session of the legislature to hurry
along tho time when Missouri soldiers,
sailors and marines may bo able to
nhtain the bonus voted them by the
state at a special election last August,
lie will not incumoer tne can wiin sum
matters as legislation to prevent land
lords from profiteering. A movement
lias been on foot In St. Louis to induce
the governor to Include legislation for
bidding rent profiteering In his spcial
LOOKS GOOD TO US.
lW , ' -
Tlie New Orleans .V. l.oirco. llailroad t'o of New Orleans, l.a.
Drainage, K. (. Man Head.
St. Paul. Minn.. Sent. 23. Claike I".
Jacoby, of Kansas City, Mo., was elect
ed picsldent of tho national drainage
congiess at the closing business ses.
sion or the annual convention nere i.uu
today. Kunsus City wus chofcn us t n
10-J convention city.
It will bo remembered that Mr.
Jacoby Is tho engineer who the Squaw
Creek board cmpioyeu some twe've
months ago, and nom nis stanuieg
with the drainage congicss of tho
Hulled Stntes. we feel that the Squaw
C.reeV drnlnaro boanl used good Judg
ment In selecting a competent engineer
to do their woik, it is our opinion n
the people will leave this work to thi-i
engineer they will get results. The
trouble with all drainage herctofme
wn that the oeonle wanted to ue the
nnertneer. nttornev. and lav out tlie
triieo. consenuent y. iney nave nnn
no drainage and have paid out their
money for nothing. Now, mat tno
present board nas seen in to try m
get the best talent and give the pcop'e
results for their money, It seems to us
It should be left wholly to the enninrcr.
yet the board has seen fit to have the
government come ami cnecK.inis engi
neer, and If found correct, It seems
that the people should have the nest
nlnn that can be obtained.
Tho government's engineer's nnmo
who was here three times was Mr. Mc
Crorv. Mr. reck, of St. Lodis. who Is
the engineer for the Darlington R. It.,
will also check all plans before any
plan Is adopted by the board.
George Grelner has returned home
from a three months' visit in Nebras
ka and Colorado with relatives and
fills railroad is f!0 mile. imr !in,l ve.-i . nnnmir.,1 I,,' it..,... I.... ..... ..
u In... every day. The company bought u four-wheel drive truck, with flunge
whee's nnd pa.fcngcr body, and put It in operation on their railroad. During
five mouths of continuous operation, running on an average of 3,000 miles per
month, it developed un average of 16 cents per mile for cost of operation.
Co-t t -team, same railroad, pec mile, 50 cents. This truck cur will run sl
miles per gallon of gasoline, and on short lines, where travel is light, it will
ra. ly cany n load of 40 persons This truck will also handle freight cars. It
will pull a heavy loaded freight car up a .1 per cent grade.
N'OTK: The people of this vicinity should put a car of this kind on our
rail mad at once, us It looks miwity gisxl to us Wc herewith show u plctuic
of lid- truck nnd car. KDITOIiS.
A meeting of the cltlrem of Orcirnn und viciniiv will he hel.l ni Hm (V.m.
nninlty room. Friday night, Sept. 30, at which time the lallioad question will
be disrus.ed. This Is un Important mcctinir nnd ull Interested should nltriitl.
Constitutional Convention. (and of the county of .hereby
The following Instruction, have been lespectfully nomlnute
issued by Charles U lleck?r, .ccielnry I tox delegate-at-large to
of state, us to how to select ilcltgutes- the convention to levlse anil amend the
at-lnigc to the new constltutloiwl con- iconstltutlun of the slate of Missouri,
ventlon, In accordance with the rullniis ut the election ordeicd by the governor
of the attorney-general; , ito be hold on the .... iluy of
Fifteen ilelegates-ut-lurge are to he1.1"- - an wc ,re!' l'u" .' ?. ..
elected to the new constitutional ion-1 10 Bccen.1. nn" 1 " T "
ventlon. ' ' . ',"7". ViV. ' r i., .- ....'.".
. , ... . ,. ruLII tUI l(llll."--l PMle. unit "inoi-
Nn nuitv I non will bo tln.vn nn the . u.. .1 i i.t .....i.i i .. i.,k..r..i
fifteen delegates to be elected ut laW.'cert(). u, eK V1)tcr f t,e state of
Any number cun bo cam lUle . bOt M,ur mill l)f ti,e county of ;
only tho fifteen lecelv ng '.lie l lghcst ,.. Ieit,ence ulll nostiifflce uie cor-
number of vote shull be elected,
Women, as well as men, may bo can.
didate to the constitutional conven
tion, either as dclcgntcs.at.laige or
Knch political patty shall nomlnute
one candidate In each senatorial dis
trict, cither by convention or prlmnty,
as authorized by tho senatorial committee.
Petitions nominating dclegalcs.al
lurge to this convention must lie filed
In the office of tho sccretury of state
not later than thirty days before Ou
tlay set for the election of delegates.
However, petitions may bo presented
to the secretaiy of stato before tho
governor fixes the date of the election,
In which event tho date or tho election
will have to be left blank, languugo
used In the petition to Indicate that the
election contemplated is the election
of delegate to the constitutional con
vention, uuthoriietl by tne vote oi ine
people an August 2, 1021.
The petition of euch delegatc-at-must
contain at least five pcr-
centum of tho entlio vote cast for gov
ernor at the last general election in
the scnutorlul district, In which sucli
Signers of petitions snail bo -elec
tor of the state," which Includes per
sons of foreign birth, who have tie
clareil their Intention to become citi
zens not less inan one yeur uur muic
than five years before orrertng to vote
Signers of petitions need not neces
tents of the same sena'
torlnl district In which the candidate
resides, but the petition of each dele
gate must contain the equal of five
percentum of the vote cast for gover.
nor In the district In which the candi
Form of petition approved by ilie
attorney general tor nominating cun
dldutes to constitutional convention:
for delegate-at-large to the convention
to revise and amend the constitution of
tho state of Missouri; .
To tho Honorable Charles U. Becker,
secretary of state, for the state of
We, the .undersigned, electors and
lec'.ly written lifter my name.
Name Itesldence r. u.
(Here liiscit blank lines)
State of Missouri. County of ss
I, (name of ciiculutor), being rirsl
duly sworn, on my oath do say that
I here shall be teirlblv written or type
written the names of signer of the
(Hole Insert moie lines)
tlit sheet of the 'foiecniug lu ll
tlnn, and each of them signed his nnme
thereto in my piesence; i neueve nun
each has stated his name, post office
addles und lesldence coiiectly, umi
that euch slgnei is a lawful elector and
legal voter of the state of .Missouri
und county or
The nation will lie expected to lay
aside Its work and devote November
11, Armistice Day, to doing homago to
the, unknown American dead in the
great World War, and to giving vent
trt American longings for disarmament
as a symbol of what the world hopes
from the international conference on
armament tiiat optns In Washington
on that day.
A holiday nation-wide will be pro
claimed by the government not for
merry-making or sports, but for sol
emn commemoration of the day when
the war ended and the day which, the
administration hopes, will open the
Way tl reduced alnillmenl nn.l hrini
better relation throughout the wolld.
The Harris K. Petlce Post, No. 100,
American legion, of (his city, Is tak
ing the necessary steps looking to the
proper ob-eivanre of the il.iv. nnd un
are glad tn know that our business
men are lending them substantial as
sistance. It is a day that every one
should feel like lettlnir I n of n rur
dollar? to retebiute the day that
btought to an end the greatest war of
history. Whcthei you nie in business
r not, you can well ufford to givo
something to our Legion Post to help
pay the b lis. You should be Iniem.t.
ed If you ure a real led -blooded Amer
If you have not been called ilnon bv
n soliciting committee tn contribute lo
this fund, Just mnko out your contribu
tion nnd send same tn the local noit.
as they are desirous of making thin
one of the best day ever known In
(Slgnatuie of circulutor)
(Post office address of circulator)
Subscribed und sworn to licfoio me,
this.. day of U2... my
(Signature of officer certifying to
(Office of officer)
(Post office address of officer)
lillnd to Get $325 In First Payment
Kach blind nerson in the stato will
draw $225 in the first payment under
the blind pension law. The law went
Into 'effect April 1, last, nnd the
amount represents an accumulation
since that time. There are about ten
blind persons in Holt county who
should register with the probate judge
for pensions. The pension Is $300 a
year, payablo quarterly. Checks will
be, mailed from the state treasurer's
office In Jefferson City, The first
payment will be made Jan. 1. To ben
efit by the nenslon a blind person can'
not have an Income' which exceeds
$780 a year, must be at least 21 years
of ncsA nnd mtiftt have been, si resident
legal voters of tlie state or Missouri of the state for ten years,
The necessity of keening the coun
try .roads In good condition Is shown
by a report recently compiled by thn
llureau of Market, and Crop Esti
mates, United Slates Department of
Agriculture, showing the extent to
which they uie used in hauling farm
product to nmiket. Arconllng to thn
report which shows the tonnage of 11
products hauled on country muds, giv
ing the yearly average for the period
from 1015 lo 1010. there weic 27 tons
of these 11 ciops hauled for every 100
acres of laud. The nverage tonnuge of
tlie 11 cmps hauled on couutiy road
each year for the period mentioned
amounted to 8ll.5ri0.00i) tons. The 11
crops referred to in the report are:
roni, wheat, barley, oats, rye, flax
seed, lice, cotton (Including seed), to
bacco, potatoes and cultivated hay.
Mrrting of Legion, Monday Night.
The regular mostlnis of the Harris
II, Petree Post. No. IPO. American Le
gion, will be held at the Odd Fellow'
hall Monday niuht. Oct. 3. and u full
attendance of all member is desired.
Any ex-service men In this section.
not member of the Legion, are also
Invited tn be present.
Itcports will be given 'by delegate to
Airanaemvnts will be made for the
Armistice Day celebiatlon to be given
by this Post, on Friday, Nov. 11, and
many other things of Importance to
alt members will lie discussed.
Plcuse be present on time 8:00
o'clock p. in. COM.
The .Mother' Motemenl.
A full iiM)inl nf tlm MiffAttm. for
women, held on Wednesday afternoon,
will be given In next week' paper.
-, ...til I. I ....( A..I.AI..-
llrlQW Will IMI IIIUOII jM'iliti it:,; ciiicu.
i...,J. l.,n ii. 1... ntiM u'hl In
tiftlMK "Wi'is, KI..H " "V
a leal friend to all children, and par-
UCUIUI I UIOM- OI IICI IllMIIV .,,. It.
The Mother.' Moiemcnl in Oregon.
Thmilgh the present mother' movc
m.ni Hi- neonle nf the community
huve an opportunity to mm port a most
urgent need. If we truly deslro to
better tlie conditions of our surround
ings, wo will allow no obstacle to stand
In the wuy. If we wish our children
to become spliltualiy wnoicsomo unu
intelligent beings, wo will give them
the atmosphere und surioundlngn
which produce that result. Ibrougn
organized effort this can be accom
plished. The same conditions which we have
to combat hem ure prevalent through
out tlie world. In our cities scores of
mothers from cultured and wealthy
home are giving up their day to the
direction of their children leisure
time, u well us their education, iney
know that the future welfare of our
race depend on tho quality of work
put into this time of reconstruction.
Our battles wcio not finished In
France. That merely opened our eyes
to tlie mighty cut rent, which was
sweeping us down to destruction. Are
we willing to make the sacrifice which
is necessary to stem this tide and turn
it Into channels of lofty Ideals and
wise living? Ily tho force of our unit
ed efforts we can do so. Ily a Bervlco
which Is bom of love and wisdom wo
shall be able to guldo the coming gen
eration in the ways of truth and light.
No thinking person can escape the
importance and command of the Moth
ers' Movement. MAItV MOORE. ,
First Ice and Frost.
From reliable sources we'Icarn that
frost and Ice visited Holt county dur
ing the night and morning of Sept. 26
20, In Uie Triumph school district, and
was in particular observed on Jhe
farm of O. C. Goodhart thero Was
frost and a light skim of ice along the
creek in small holes where the water
preach, at the netnoaist cnurcn,.
1 s i
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.
t... I . . IVWl- I I. ..Igklsv.