Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. THURSDAY. JANUARY 23. 1908.
? T- :
LOONEY AS USUAL
Creates a Scene in Court by As
sailing Grand Jury's
WHEN THAT BODY REPORTS
Attempts to Make Demands and Is
Promptly Squelched Public
After the grand jury had made its
rcpoA to Judge Graves in the circuit
court this afternoon, and the judge
had announced that the jury might be
excused, John Looney created some
thing of a scene in the court room
He stepped before the bar "of the court
and demanded that some action he tak-
cn to compel the grand jury to hear a
matter of which he had entered com
plaint. He declared that he had noti
lied the grand jury and the court that
he desired to make complaint, and that
he had been assured the subject would
l)e given consideration. He said that
no witnesses had been summoned, and
that now the grand jury" was about to
be discharged, and that the jurors had
not heard his complaint.
llHMnril of the nxe.
Judge Graves allowed the slate's at
torney to address him, and Mr. Scott
stated that the list of witnesses had
been .presented to the jury, and that
the grand jury had announced to hin
that they had disposed of the case and
did not desire to hear witnesses on
the matter. He said that he had in
formed the jury of the character of
The 'judge called on the foreman ol
the grand jury, George Skinner, and
asked him to state what had. been
done, and Mr. Skinner replied. "That
matter was considered and dispos
W unlril ( ourl l Vet.
Then Looney demanded that the
court take action. He said no wit
nesses had been heard, and he had a
right to present the matter.
Judge Graves interrupted and in
formed loney tnat he could not con
stitute himself a member of the grand
jury, and that he had no authority to
question what manner the -grand jury
adopted in the disposition of its busi
ness. He said that he had instructed
the jury when the jurors began their
investigation, and that he could not
control their action.
Then Looney wanted an hour or two
to prepare affidavits to present to the
court. Judge Graves having stated
that there was nothing except the
grand jury's report properly before
him. The judge said that he did not
see how affidavits could bring the mat
ter properly before the court, and add
ed, "there are plenty of ways of reach
ing the situation if the grand jury has
failed to do its duty, and there is one
way in particular which will accom
plish the purpose, but I can not ac
cept oral statement like this."
Looney subsided by remarking that
if a citizen could not be heard by the
grand jury when hi had had an injury
done him by the breaking of a window
valued at over $13 had had "his
building deliberately broken into," he
said things in the city had come to a
' Juror In Offended.
The remarks of the irate Looney had
caused some excitement among the
members of the grand jury, and in a
moment C. H. Wayne of Edgington
was on his feet, and addressing the
court, asked, "by what authority does
this man come here and question the
action of this grand jury?"
Judge Graves concluded his dis
charge of the jurors, stating that for
ADDRESSED TO SKEPTICS.
We dote on skeptics, just so he
is a skeptic with brains. We
love to get into our store the
man who says we do not make
clothej in our own workshop.
SEEING IS BELIEVING.
If he be an intelligent man, he
will plainly see and admit that
we do make our clothes and are
without doubt the busiest shop
WE WISH IT UNDERSTOOD
We cannot afford to make suits
below $20 or trousers below $5,
but at and above these prices we
guarantee strictly tailor-made
COME AND .
SEE US AT WORK. '
the present they might be excused,
but should anything arise later in the
term to-rlciuand their consideration, it
would be their duty to return.
No Toivu Meeting.
J. C. Atild during the course of the
incident twice attempted to interrupt
the proceedings. The first time he
was called to prder by the court, but
just as the incident was about closed,
he again jumped to his feet, and after
mumbling "your honor," he started in.
Promptly the judge ordered him to sit
down, stating that he would not hear
any more of the matter, adding This
is not a town meeting."
The incident over which the scene
created by Looney in court arose was
one at the Looney building Sunday
night, when, according to witnesses in
the justice court, Myron Jordan shoved
or knocked a dad named Bernard Carr
through a window. He then had Can
arrested for malicious mischief. The
case was dismissed in Magistrate El
liott's court, it being held that the eje
mcnts of malicious midchief had not
been shown by the testimony.
Failing to have the man bound over,
Looney and Jordan at once repaired
o the court house to bring the matter
up directly before the grand jury.
The I .sua I Speetiirle.
The public is familiar with the prac
tice of Iooney appearing before the
grand jury term after term, attempt
ing to indict persons who have arous
ed his enmity, and the matter over
which he made an exhibition of himself
in court today was, it is understood,
not the only one which Looney wanted
the grand jury to take action on this
term. The regular business of the
jury was concluded by Monday, but
the rest of the time has been required
to listen to his grievances.
He has not only taken the time of
many preceding grand juries, Tjtit has
worn on their patience with his per
sistency in attempting to have bills
returned against institutions and indi
viduals against whom he entertained a
grudge, and the shameful spectacle of
abuse and slander by him of good cit-
zens who happened to be grand jur
ors, has furnished the aftermath of nis
endeavors, particularly in the cases
wtiereiu he himself was indicted.
Heliirti 2tt Hill.
The grand jury reported that it con-
siuered i'.) matters and examined 02
witnesses, returning 2tJ true bills. Of
these the majority were for minor of
fenses. Three are suppressed lor
service. Those made nuhlio
Oliver Whitehead, larceny.
Harry Wemnier, larceny.
Fred Johnson, larceny.
Ixivel Gray, larceny.
James Edwards, larcenv.
Vernio Archer, larceny.
Ed Cosst-1, larceny.
Rene Steene, larceny.
John Johnson, larceny. ,
William Marland, larceny.
Arthur Mort, alias John -Baker, lar
Jules Spriet, assault with a deadly
Clarence Brooks, assualt with a dead
James McGraih, false pretense.
William Van Ausdall, larceny.
Bon Gulley. larceny.
Robert Rathburn. larceny.
Herbert Dickout, horse stealing
Floyd W. Collins, robbery.
L. lorber, alias Louis Lorber, etc..
Cases against defendants bound
over, in addition to those already re
ported, included the following in which
the defendants were in jail: Herbert
Dickout, larceny; Frank Barry, lar
ceny; Peter Kconomen. mayenus mis
chief and trespass; Have Hodman, lar-
ronv .Tnhn frilling : t torn ntcil Imrjr-
lary; Robert Whiinev and Wiln
Swange, injuring jail building; and
the following who were out on bail:
John Kruse, assault with a deadly
weapon; I. K. -Kimball, abandonment;
Olof S. Lindvall, abandonment; Neal
Ryan, larceny, and Martin Rasmus-
ynt KimihkI' o Kilt...
The jail report of the grand jury
committee stated that the jail was in
as good condition as possible,- but that
some of the prisoners who have been
amployed on the rock pile state that
they have not had enough to eat. They
say the rations are good but not of
The jury recommended that, the pris
oners be given sufficient food to sat-
sfy their appetites and that they be
not locked no before 8:U0 in the even
ing and that they be kept at work only
eight hours a day.
A Stuttering Story.
A noted humorist tells a stuttering
itory: "It is about two blacksmiths,
both stutterers. The first snatched a
redhot lump of iron from the fge,
nishert with it to the anvil and then
began this conversation: 'X-n-nowv
Ih-th -then, st-strike qu-qiiicklyT
'W-w-whcre shall J strike?" M-j-just
at the end. Il-h-hnrry upT Th-th-this
end? 'Yes, of c-c-course. Mind yon
hit s-s-straigbt.' 'All r-r-right. Shall
I 1-1-let her g g-go?' 'N-n-no, you
f-f-fool; the iron's c-c-coul. "
Loss Fully Covered.
Adjuster I've called to fix up that
matter of your house burning down.
Was the loss total? Heck Penn Oh,
:h house is plumb gone: but, young
feller, ef I tuck, a cent from yore com
pany I'd feel like a thief. Mebbe you
heven't heard thet my wife tuck ad
.'outage o' th' excitement t elope.
Second thoughts are often best, even
:i a case of love at first sigliLrhHn
lelpbla Record. .,
CROOK IS CAM
Man Representing Himself as
ZEmploye of Light Company
CAUGHT AT GUM COMPANY
Visited Places Saturday, Taking Elec
tric Apparatus, and Appeared
Again to His Undoing.
A young man giving the name ol
Charles Slagel, who has, it is charged,
?een working a new crook game in
Ms section, was apprehended yester
day and is now confined in a cell at
he police station awaiting a hearing
on the charge of larceny.
Last Saturday (he fellow, rcpresent-
ing jhimself as nn employe of the Peo-
pies Power company, entered the West
Gum company store and stated that
he had bee senUfor the purpose o'
fixing a fuse which has become out ot
order. He busied himself in the se
eluded section where his work was
necessary and then departed.
No more thought was given the mat
ter till later it was found that two
pocket electric search lights of the things the two jobs here. Their con
largest, type and a combination tool fession involved Simmons and the or-hulder-
were missing. Yesterday af- der to take him-was renewed. He was
tern con the man again appeared, giv- captured last evening at 8 o'clock at
ing the same story as on his previous Archer avenue ,and Halsted street,
visit. He was permitted to .enter the It is believed he was betrayed by his
place and .was immediately appre- sweetheart. Two of the detectives fol
hended. He then became desperate, 'owed the girl to the spot where Sim
anl, suddenly showing a large knife, nlons was waiting for her, one making
he made an attack upon J. F. Gutz- a detour just before reaching the place
wilier, one of the employes, who. how- aml coming on Simmons from behind.
eyer, escaped witnout injury. The
m:m wns br.1,1 till the nnUoo. .urivnH
Flo is .ipntiv iirowp,! nn.i intpiiirrpm
looking, and is thought to have been
connected with small robberies of a
similar nature which were reported in
Hull Sol. I Stuff.
i lie iignts were found later in a
second hand store, where they had
been sold, and Slagel stated that he
':a 1 sold the tool holder to a man on-
LOCAL BUREAU OF
C. E. Jones Made Branch Manager
and Miss Florence Schneider Named
Secretary of New Department.
C. E. Jones of the local board of fire
underwriters has received a communi
cation signed by J. A. Daggett, acting
for the dllinois Field club, and F. H.
Burke, acting for the Illinois state
board, appointing him branch mana
ger, having jurisdiction in Rock Island
and Moline, of a newly formed bureau.
to lie known as the Illinois Inspection
bureau. The main office is in Chicago
with Mr. Persch of that city in charge.
The communication also gives infor
mation of the app intmcnt of Miss
Florence Schneider, who has been em
ployed in the local office of the board
of underwriters, as secretary of the
Rock Island Inspection bureau, which
bureau will supervise the naming of
t-ntoc nil now hnililinc Tho itmniroti
took effect yesterdav.' The ofiWof
the local inspection bureau will be
located upon the fourth floor of the
Safety Deposit company's building
when that structure is ready for oc
fSociety news, written' or telephoned
to the socirty editor of The Areus. will
in either case the identity of the sender
must be made known, to insure reiia-
ointy. written- notices must bear eig-
nature and address.
Venabie-Jones. The marriago of
Miss Grace May Jones, daughter off
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jones, to Harry
James Venable, son of Mr. and Mrs.
James Venable. both of Edginston
ownship, took place last evening at 81
o'clock at the home of the bride's par-
ent. Rev. J. G. Jaggers performed
the ceremony in the presence of aliout
G5 relatives and near friends, includ
ing guests from Rock Island and Aledo.
The bridal couple were attended by
Miss Ida Millet' as bridesmaid and
Arthur Gaunt as best man. Miss Lot
t T7M 1 T . x I 1 1 T . . u . : . . ... 1 .1 :
uiiiuii inajvu iiu..CTSuua wcuuui,!
,.,rh a-i, n j
iiinil.il, 1 uc 1 til lull J Wcxs UJWU w t u
by a sumptuous wedding dinner. Many
beautiful presents attested to the es -
teem in which the young people are
held. They will make their home on
he groom'S farm in Edgington town -
shin in a new house built bv the
room. Both young people are well
and favorably known in the lower parti
of the county.
Pre-Nuptial for Miss Mae Shuey.
Mrs. A. McLees has issued invitations
to a pre-nuptial party to be given at I
her home, 2944 Fifth avenue, Feb. 1,1
for Miss Mao Shuey. who will be a
unde of the coming month.
ICE COMPANY ORGANIZING
Stock of New Incorporation Will Be
C. E. Grove, one of the incorporators
for the People's Sanitary. Ice & Supply
company, which was recently formed
ior ine purpose or manufacturing ar-
tificial ice, is engaged in the prelim-
inary plans for financing the company
aim erecting a pianu it is tn mien
Uion to put 2.40D shares of stock on
sale at $25 per share, the company
)emg capitalized at ?60,0(M. Mr.
Proves has received the incorporation
papers, which were taken out in South
3akota, the incorporators named beina
iC. E. Grove, B. F. Knox, E. B. Krei;
and E. F. Godfrey. A sale of half the
-,tock is desired before construction is
started on the plant, for which a site
ias not been definitely decided on.
THIRD MAN OF THE
GANG IS CAUGHT
Trio Who Did Jobs Here and Charged
- wnn muraers in Chicago Are
Now- All in Custody.
Horace Simmons, the third man of
the gang charged with killing Police
Officer William R. Mooney in Chicago,
and with committing about 100 saloon
robberies and holdups including two
jobs in Rock Island, is under arrest
now. The police have been on the
search for Simmons for nearly two
months for the murder of a west side
saloonkeeper, and more recently for
the murder of the noliee officer.
George Brown and Thomas McGann,
the other two men of the trio were
arrested last week and have made a
confession, admitting anion si other
0ne officer placed a gun against the
man's stomach and another revolver
pressed against his back. He
surrendered at once and was surround
ed in a minute by four other detectives
and was taken to the office of. the as
Simmons denied complicity in either
murder, and wheu asked about the
confession of Brown, he replied:
"Those guys have been doing all the
squealing so far. but wait until I get
through the tables will be turned. I
have something to say about Brown
and McGann that will not be good for
Simmons is uuder indictment for the
murder of Saloonkeeper Hanson, which
occurred seven weeks ago.
Mrs. Susan Biggs.
Mrs. Susan Biggs died at 2:45 this
morning at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Sarah J. Lutz, 2109 Third ave
nue, alter a confinement xt over
year, following a fait in which she re
ceived a fracture of her hip. Death
was hastened by the infirmities of her
advanced years. She was born in
Franklin county, Indiana, Jan. 16
IS21, came from there to Fort Madi
son, Iowa, and moved to Rock Island
four years ago, residing , with her
daughter since that time. Her hus
band died in 189G. She is survived by
five sons, Grant of Rock Island, Thom
as of La Plato, Mo., George of Fort
Madison, Iowa, and Bryant of Sho
shone. Myo.; four daughters, Mrs.
Lutz of this city. Mrs. Ruth Uphouse
of Mound City, Mo., Mrs. Susan Schaf-
" f In,lianaJ,olis' Mrs' Mary Palmer
urum.y center. Iowa ana a orouier,
David Bryson, and sister, Mrs. L. Se
Christ, both of Laurel, Ind. Ind.
Brief funeral services will be held
at the daughter's home tomorrow af
ternoon at 1 o'clock, and the remains
will then be taken to Fort Madison
on an afternoon train for burial.
l "e tuneral ot f reaenck H. iiever-
ii,1R was held this afternoon at 2
P Clock from the home of his son, Peter
Heverling 52: Seventh street, burial
. ,. . ,.,,
i's in -iu vuiiF"u"-n "-un-icij,
The funeral of August Doering will
I be held tomorrow afternoon from the
home, 1522 Thirty-second street, and
1 burial will take place in Chippiannock
SUPPED ONE OVER ON
THE WEATHER BUREAU
Cold Wave Run in Out of Schedule
and Promises to Give Zero
Mark a Close Call.
., . - wf.i,i. 4 otni..
me cuaui-w "' ..v.. v..,
lis" zero mark in January looks bet
ter than a few days ago. Last night
la cold wave was slipped over on the
I weather man. and it went down to a
1 minimum of 9 degrees, two higher
than thn minimum for the winter. But
I it was really more like winter to the
average person because the wind was
I blowing 12 miles an hour, while when
the last drop of the mercury took
I place there was little atmospherical
disturbance. It is predicted officially
that the coldest weather of the winter
will come tonight with a minimum of
I about five degrees above, and tomor-
rowhe process of moderating will
JO ENLARGE MILL STORE
H. W. Horst Awarded Contract for Re
modeling of Building.
vi vv Worst has been awarded the
j contract for remodeling and enlarging
the saiesroom of the Mill store on
Foi;nh avenue. Wdrk will be begun
fhe first of next month and It is plan-
- jned to have u completed in a month.
Nicholas Pickard. Arrested for
Killing of William Teets 29
Years Ago,, Freed.
ilVEN TICKET FOR HIS HOME
Man Brought from Texas Proved That
He Was in an Ohio Town at Time
' the Crime Was Committed.
Wapello, Iowa, Jan. 23. Nicholas
Pickard is not William Pickard, want
ed for the murder of William Teets
at Wapello 29 years ago.
Aged and prematurely old from his
trying experience of the last week and
his trip of 1,500 miles as a handcuff 3d
prisoner, Nicholas Pickard was sent
back to his home at Conroe, Texas
last night a free man and at the ex
pense of Sherman Teets, the son of
the murdered man, who, when he saw-
that he was mistaken took all the
means within his power to right th
wrong he had done an innocent man.
Proved an Alibi.
Pickard proved conclusively that he
was not the man wanted. He proved
an alibi which was conclusive and
final. When the murder was commit
ted 29 years ago he said that lie was
in an Ohio town. He gave names of
men who knew him there and when
telegrams were exchanged between
the two towns, Pickard's story was
In ot It --: izeri.
Half a hundred old residents of the
city of Grandview who kuew Pickard
well when he was a younger man were
unable to recognize in the aged man
the murderer of a generation ago, and
finally when the telegram from the
Ohio town came and stated that Pick
ard was there at the time of the mur
der, he was released.
BRIDGE WORKER IS
KILLED AT CLINTON
Alfred Prince of Fulton, Working on
Pier, Falls 20 Feet to His
Clinton, Iowa, Jan. 2:1. (Argus Spe
cial.): Alfred Prince, aged 35. and a
resident of Fulton, was killed while
working on a pier of the new North
western railroad -bridge here this after
noon. The breaking of a chain resulted
in a fall or 20 feet. J. A. Gleason of
Clinton was injured by pieces of the
Dr. J. J. JcGuinn of Chicago is vis
iting in the city.
Fred Schneider has returned from
Ottawa, 111., where he spent the last
E. F. Dorn leaves today for New
York where he will attend the National
Cutters' association. Ho will bc gone
about two weeks.
O. J. Brien returned last evening
from Chicago where the Order of Rail
way Conductors' general claims com
mittee, of which he is a member, was
in session the last two weeks.
Hon. S. R. Van Sant and Mrs. Van
Sant of Minnesota, who have been
visiting at the home of Dr. B. F. Hall.
left yesterday for Chicago, from where
they will make a tour of Cuba.
OFFICERS ARE INSTALLED
Dauqhters of America Hold Cere
monies Beginning New Year.
The Daughters of America Olive
Branch council. No. 1 last evening in
stalled the following officers for the
Junior Past Counsellor Mrs. Mar
aret Russell, also installing officer.
Associate Junior Past Counsellor
Mrs. Fannie Sewell.
Counsellor Mrs. Emma Mick.
Associate Counsellor John Kurth.
Vice Counsellor Mrs. Matilda
Associate Vice Counsellor John
Conductor Mrs. Mary Kurth.
Warden Mrs. P. Newton.
Recording Secretary Mrs. Cora
Assistant Recording Secretary
Financial Secretary Mrs. Villa
Treasurer Miss Anna Ehlers.
Inside Sentinel Harrison Stocker.
Outside Sentinel L. C. Farthing.
Pianist Mrs. Cora Casey.
Trustees Mrs. ' Margaret Russell
Mrs. Fannie Sewell, Mrs. Matilda Ar
The next meeting will be for the
members and their families, and prep
arations are being made for a merry
ELECTED TO FILL VACANCY
Hugh E. Curtis Director of Rock Island
National Bank Officers Named.
Hugh E. Curtis has been elected a
director of the Rock Island National
bank to succeed the late John Schafer.
The board of directors of the bank ha
reelected the following officers:
President IL E. Casteel.
Vice President Mary E. Robinson
Cashier H. B. Simmon.
All the news all the time THE
Attend Bennett's Fir Sale
THE ROCK ISLAMD FURRIER. j
SOAP IS ANCIENT.
It Was Used by the 'Gauls as a Dress
ing For the Hair.
Who invented soap? That it is not a
modern convenience is well known, but
just when it came into general use is
In Biblical times cleansing agents ;
were used. The books of Job and Jer-
emiah contain the word "soap." But i
this Is merely a convenient use of the j
word in translation. The Hebrew word j
"borith," for which it was substituted, 1
is a general
term for cleansing sub-
stances. What those substances were
is unknown, but they were probably
little like the modern soap.
Pliny speaks-uf the invention of soap
by the Gauls, who, however, used It
oniy as a sort of pomade or hair dress
ing, lie also refers to the use oi both
hard soap and soft soap by the Ger
mans. The use of fuller's earth, which
lias saponaceous qualities, for cleans
ing purposes was known to the no
mans. The French word for soap, savon,
comes from Savona, France, where it
was manufactured. The first manu
facture of soap in London is saiil to
have been iu 1324, and previously Bris
tol bad supplied it for use in the Eng
According to the historian Sismondi,
a soapmaker was included in the reti
nue of Charlemagne, king of Jhc
Franks, at the end of the eighth ven
tury, In the excavation of the ruins of
Pompeii a soap boiler's shop was un
covered, with soap in it. showing that
the making of it was known in the first
Pliny, who wrote of the eruption of
esuvius, which destroyed tin; two Ro
man cities in 7'.) A. I., slated that soap
was made front tallow and ashes and
that the German soap was the best.
Galen also referred to the use of soap.
Biggest of Ail Animals.
The sulphur bottom or blue whale, as
it is letter called by the Norwegians-,
s not only the largest living animal.
ut the largest that lias ever lived.
'caching a length of eighty feet or
cry rarely a little more. Whales grow
much larger than this in boohs and
newspapers, but in actual life not one
n a dozen even of this species attains
length of eighty feet. The popular
lea of a whr.le is that it is a clumsy
niinal. 1'Ut, as shown by models, it
has the graceful lines of a yacht The
total weight of a whale is alwrut sixty
tons, and unusually large and fat indi
viduals must reach at least sixty-Jive
tons. The largest animal of the past
so far discovered is the great Dinosaur
irontosaurus, and this big reptile
weighed about thirty-eight tons. Mu
Why Ha Never Married.
A matinee girl from Chicago looked
up from a long and painful study of
one of Clyde Fitch's autographed sen
timents into that author's lace.
"Mr. Fitch," she began mournfully.
'I know why you have not married."
"Tell me. I would like to know."
"Certainly. It must have happened
this way: You wrote a proposal of
marriage to a lienutiful leading wo
man in one of your companies. You
should have proposed in person. But
you wrote. She couldn't read your
writing and thought it was a dismiss
al from the company. She drowned
herself, and you are still unmarried'
The dramatic author thoughtfully
rolled a cigarette.
'It is as good a reason as I know,"
he responded. Fittsburg Dispatch.
The Painter Man.
Mark Twain at a dinner at New
York once talked about the troubles of
housekeepers at the painting season.
He said, "If you are a 'housekeeper, I
don't need to tell you that when a
painter, has taken up the parlor carpet.
removed the furniture from the dining
room, leaned two ladders against the
hall mantel and stacked a half dozen
variegated cans of paint on the side
board it means he Is now ready to
paint the outside shutters and the back
Almost as Bad.
"Was no one injured In the railway
NO. Nevertheless It was a most pain
ful situation. First, second, third and
fourth class passengers all mingled to
gether. Simply unheard of!" Trans
i : .
"That play," remarked the critical
l-erson, "lacks heart Interest"
"It does, eh?" answered the star.
"You just ought to see the way the
manager Is taking the box office re
ceipts to heart.; Washington tar.
5 Vf..v-,.-. . .. .,..;iv..; -r-.-r.;.I-.. ,-- .-.
vv-"?--..-. -.V., "v.$i i-.v.v..i-....i i .i.-4
KEEP THE COMMANDMENTS
Message S. T. Martin Brought to Con
gregation Last Night.
The revival services at the Memo-
i rial Christian church were well at
tended last evening. A song service
precetled the regular meeting and J.
H- Dav,s EanS a beautiful solo, "Not
iolllSf,-t. and was followed by a short
testimonial meeting. Evangelist S. T.
Martin spoke on the subject, "A Rich
y-l'n Ist." and k was a strong appeal.
He spoke of the
rich young man
who came and asked Jesus what he
lacked, to which Christ replied: "Kesp
the commandments;" to which tin
oung man said: "All these have I
kept from my youth up." Christ said:
"One thing thou lackest. go sell what
thou hast and give to the poor, and
take up thy cross and follow me."
Mr. Martin said it did not mean that
we were 1o give up our wealth, only
so far as wealth or other sins whicii
came between man and God. Mr.
Martin asked how we thought our
lives would compare with this man's
life. Could we say we had kept all
the commandments? At the close of
the service three men came forward.
At -the service tonight Miss Crissman
will sing. Sunday is to be made a
great day. SpeciaJ work is being done
for a large men's meeting for 3 o'clock.
Special music is being arranged by a
large men's chorus and the two male
quartets also will sing, and there will
be other special music for the day.
Mrs. Cropper, Miss Carr. Messrs.
Davis and Tucker will sing at the
evening service. "Depth of Mercy,"
also a soio by Mrs. Cropper and the
reception Monday night will close the
meetings. Mr. Martin will begin his
work in California Feb. 1.
The Price of Peace.
The terrible itching and smarting,
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Chamberlain's Salve. Trice 25 cents.
For sale by all druggists.
t-3 S,-73 IGa'fl l
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It nourishes. Invigorates and
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producing a youthful, beautiful,
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hair falling, cures and prevents
dandruff and all scalp diseases
and overcomes any hereditary ten
doncy to baldness or graynesa.
Contains no artificial coloring;
does not change the satural color
of hair. Makes the hair frag
rant, soft, silky, glossy, beautiful,
Three ( 9tM she foj 45
60c size for j
tIKf site for. 23&
Wo will rlTO Ton fr a
popv of Mm. Tale's -pae
h(ir.lr fin Diiaiil V Atiri Pttvalcal
t.uitnre. If yon live ouv m
I town, write us auu we win
mail you a copy.
If i lt-uitnre. If von live ouv m n
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L. S. McCABE & CO.