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Ottumwa tri-weekly courier. [volume] (Ottumwa, Iowa) 1903-1916, March 03, 1908, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86061215/1908-03-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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Canterbury, Suffering With
Contagious Disease is Sent to
Detention Hospital.
From Monday's Dally
Sixteen prisoners were arraigned
before Judge Kirby in police court
this morning, some for drunks, dis
turbance of the peace, fighting, and
being inmates of disorderly houses.
The most perculiar of the sentences
was that against Sadie Canterbu:
notorious Character of Smoky Row,
woh is said to be afflicted with an
lnourable disease. According to
orders of Judge Roberts, persons of
this sort cannot be confined in the
county Jail. Judge Kirby believes that
the only thing that can be done with
Sadie is to send her to the pest house
tod keep her there under guard.
Will Not Make Garden
Sadie said she would not stay there
unless securely locked up or a guard
with a gun stationed there.
"I will not stay there," said she,
and as for me making a garden as
suggested by your honor, I will do
nothing of the kind."
"Put her on bread and water,, raid
the court,, if she refuses to work.
"I can stand bread and water as
long as you waD1. to give it to me,"
said she.
Sadie had been arrested at the
home of EJd. Huddleston, who had in
hiscompany, Mabel Wakefield and Ed.
Simms. All but Sadie pleaded not
guilty and their hearing will take
place tonight at 7 o'clock.
Battered Head.
John Anderson, colored, came be
fore the court with a bandaged head
and one ear nearly severed from his
head. He said he didn't know what
happened down in the East End Sat
urday night when he was assualted.
"I had not been drinking said he,
but was walking along attending to
my business when someone, a colored
man, assaulted me from the rear. He
struck me with a heavy instrument
than dazed me. I hardly knew what
happened after that."
Johnson was allowed to go on the
promise to pay his doctor's bill
amounting to ?6.
Were Disorderly
Oscar Grier and Charles Young,
The Philadelphia Watch Case Co.,
of Philadelphia, Pa., make and war
rant this gold filled case for twenty
years' continuous wear. It is made
from two pieces of solid gold, with a
base metal between to give it strength
and stiffness and should you be able
to wear it out before twenty years we
will replace same with a new case
free of any charge. All new designs
and hand engraved, they are really
handsome watches.
This is the Elgin watch we place in
the above case. Made by the well
known Elgin National Watch Co., of
Elgin, 111-. It is their 17 ruby Jewel
I grade, with patent regulator and non
catching hairspring, and absolutely
warranted to give perfect satisfaction.
Each watch is cased up and run in our
store so that we know it. is ready for
your pocket when it leaves us.
Reduced Prices.
For the purpose of doing a mail or
der business on these watches we
have reduced the price, making it as
low as can be found for goods of this
grade and quality.
Case and Movement as Shown, com
•?, plete for $13.95.
:•.'Same movement, but cased in same
quality case, open face, screw back
and bevel, with dust proof crown and
warranted for twenty years, $11.60.
On the arrival of your check or
money order we -will at once send you
this watch, all carrying charges pre
paid. but if you prefer you can have it
sent C. O. D., with privilege of ex
N. W. Cowles,
The Jeweler.
205 East Main Street.
Ottumwa, Iowa,
came together at the door of a saloon
on Saturday night. They pleaded
guilty to yelling on the streets. Grier
was fined $10 or three days in Jail.
Young drew tendays.
George Slvester of Hedrick pleaded
guilt to being drunk and earring a
revolver. He said he came to Ottum
wa to get the gun which he had left
here for repairs. He was handed three
A. J, Banks, colored was given ten
days for disorderly, conduct. John
Jones was given 30 dayfl for drunk
ness. The other drunks were released
George Huddleston, charged with
disturbing the peace because he had
a mixup in words with his father, was
given three days.
Tom Flynn pleaded for slemancy.
He said he wanted to go home. The
court refused his plea. He is serving
a thirty day sentence.
DYKES—Sunday, March 1, 1908, at
10:28 a. m., at the residence of her
son, W. L. Dykes, 104 Dare street,
Mrs. Margaret Dykes, aged 84
The funeral was held from the late
residence at 12:30 today, a service be
ing conducted by Rev. F. F. Stoltz.
The remains were taken on Burlington
No. 6 to Ontario, Ind., for interment.
PENROD—Saturday, Feb. 29, 1908, at
2:30 p. m., Jessie Hazel, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Penrod,
aged 8 years.
Funeral was held from the late res
idence on Clarence street at 2 p. m.
Interment was in Shaul cemetery.
EAKINS—Sunday, March 1, 1908, at
2.45 a. m., at the late residence at
509 Clinton street, Sarah, wife of
William Eakins, aged 58 years.
Funeral will be held Tuesday at 9
n. m.. from residence. Interment at
Ormanville. Service will be held at
Ormanville Chapel.
BENNETT—Sunday, March 1. 1908,
at 2:'(5 a. m., at the late residence,
112 Ilandolph street, Mrs. Martha
Bennett, aged 72 years.
Remains will be taken by the Rock
Island Tuesday morning at 7:15 to
Kirkville for interment.
PENNY—Sunday, March 1, 1908, at
3:15 p. m., at the late residence in
Fairview, Earl Brumely Penny, aged
18 years.
Funeral will be held from the resi
dence at 2 p. m.. conducted by the
Rev. L. H. Otto. Interment in Ottum
wa cemetery.
SUECHTING—Sunday, March 1, 1908,
at the residence of his brother, H.
W. Suechting, at 1401 North Court
street, Fritz Suechting.
The decedent is survived by his
wife, four sons and one daughter, one
brother, Henry W.f and one sister,
Alvena L. Funeral will be announced
Surprised that he had caused a sen
sation when his clothes were found
Friday morning near the red house
on the bank of the head race, Frank
Blachly, who suddenly disappeared on
Thursday night, came to police head
quarters today.
He said he had been in Des Moines
and knew nothing about the officers
dragging the river for his supposed
dead body until a friend from Ottum
wa told him about it. He then im
mediately called Chief Gallagher yes
terday and informed him of his-safe
arrival at Des Moines. Instead of
traveling by water he said he traveled
by rail.
Blachly's Story.
Blachly said today that he had de
cided late Thursday afternoon to go
to Des Moines and changed his clothes
suddenly. He said he left the pack
age of old clothes at the depot and
believes that someone might have
stolen them and placed them on the
river bank. Blachly said he had a
pair of trousers in the package, but
these could not be found.
Just before the train arrived Thurs
day evening Blachly said he had de
sired a note to be taken to a relative
of his, but as he was writing it the
train came in and he didn't have time
to finish it.
People, who buy passenger tickets
today will find, in some cases, that
they are paying more for a ticket to
certain points than was charged here
tofore. This is on account of the put
ting into effect of the new interstate
schedule on the 1st of March. There
is no requirement for a flat two-cent
rate in interstate business, but here
for intra and interstate business.
Beginning today all interstate busi
ness will be charged on an even money
basis, which will make the handling of
it much more convenient.
To interstate points, where the pres
ent two-cent rate figures out even
money—that Is, sums ending in naught
Notwithstanding the balmy air that
is at present prevailing here, the Bur
lington is in the midst of the annual
ice packing. This is no small item
with the Burlington at this point, as
the amount required to fill the de
mand for the cooling of refrigerators,
drinking water tanks on cars, in de
pots and offices, as well as the many
other purposes for which it Is used,
is very large.
The capacity of the ice house here
is 2,000 tons. This ice is being1 cut
this year from Lake Pepin in Wis
consin, on the La Crosse division. The
shipment of the ice to this city be
gan Saturday and it is expected that
the packing of it will be completed
by tomorrow. The Chariton ice house
will then be filled, and they will re
quire about 700 tons.
Terminal Change.
The superintendency of the terminal
at. St. Louis has been changed, due to
the resignation of J. A. Somerville,
who has gone to Kansas City to be
come superintendent of terminals of
the Missouri Pacific. Mr. Somerville
is a brother-in-law of W. T. Wilkinson.
The order as received by the local
office of the change, came to hand to
day and is as follows: Effective Mar.
1, F. L. Johnson becomes superintend
ent of terminals at St. Louis, vice J.
A. Somerville, resigned to accept ser
vice with another company. The or
der emanates from G. S. Ross, gener
al superintendent, and F. E. Ward,
general manager of the Burlington.
Spring Clean up.
Beginning today, the Burlington
commenced its annual spring clean
up along this division. This rule is as
strictly adhered to as is house clean
ing'with the most fastidious house
As the local freight trains left here
this morning each of them carried one
or two extra cars for the conveyance
of all scray iron and waste material
along the division. This material is
gathered up and brought, to some cen
tral place, generally the division ter
minal, where it is assorted over and
what is worth saving is used, and the
balance destroyed.
Railroad Personals.
Brakeman Clark Richads of the
Burlington is off duty for a few days.
Conductor Clark Emery of the Bur
lington Is off duty, on the sick list.
William Parsons of the Burlington
freight house, resumed his duties at
the rate desk this morning after a
short absence.
Burlington Conductor Arthur Hickey
is in charge of Conductor F. Stick
ney's car in the latter's absence.
The fifth annual rally of Ottumwa
camp No. 8 of Gideons began Satur
day with a banquet at 7 p. m., at Mc
Elroy's restaurant. The state presi
dent, J. A. Roberts of Keokuk, was in
attendance and reported the good
work being done all over the state.
There were also toasts by other mem
bers of the camp.
On Sunday the meeting of the Y. M.
C. A. was in charge of Gideons and
was well attended. Sunday night
they held services at the West End
Presbyterian mission, to a crowded
house, where many expressed a de
sire to Join the Christian band.
On Saturday night at the business
meeting the following resolution was
adapted by a unanimous vote.
Uphold Law Enforcement.
"The members of Ottumwa Camp
of Iowa Gideons assembled in annual
meeting pass the following resolution:
"Resolved, That we endorse the
stand now taken by Judge Roberts in
upholding and enforcing the laws of
the state of Iowa and the city of Ot
tumwa, and further
"Resolve that a copy of this resolu
tion be forwarded to Judge Roberts,
and that a copy be furnished the Ot
tumwa papers for publication.
"Ottumwa Camp of Gideons No. 8.
"W. A. Starkey, President.
"C. C. Porter, Secretary."
Man Made Famous by "Yellow Dog"
Fund Expose Found Lifeless
In His Bed.
Albany, March, 2.—Andrew Hamil
ton, who came into prominence during
the life insurance investigation two
and one-half years ago in connection
with the "yellow dog" fund died sud
denly at his hgme in this city Sun
day night.
Mr. Hamilton who formerly was
counsel to the New York Life and
other insurance companies, and in
charge for many years of insurance
litigation and legislative matters in
all parts of this country and Canada,
was found dead in bed Sunday morn
ing. He was about the city yesterday
afternoon and last night, apparently in
normal health, and his death was en
tirely unexpected, although he has
been failing to some extent ever since
the death of Mrs. Hamilton last July.
An autopsy, disclosed an acute di
lation of the heart, which must have
caused practically instaneous death at
some time during the night.
or five, the two-cent rate is retained.
Tickets to points within the state will
under the law, continue to be sold at
the flat two-cent rate, irrespective of
odd or eveii moneyt

V**1 §S:
The new automatic stoker which
will probably revolutionize railroading
is being given an official test on the
Burlington hill. The appliance Eas
been fitted to engine No. 2132, and aft
er weeks of preparation was brought
out of the shops of West Burlington
Saturday. Engineer Jake Christ man
brought the large locomotive to the
city last night.
She made the trip up the hill and
during the day she paced back and
forth between West Burlington and
The engine is one of the large type
used in pulling long freight trains.
Under the firebox has been placed a
large fan which is connected with the
firebox, supplying what is known as
forced draft. The former door to the
firebox has been bolted shut and the
coal is fed to the fire by means of
"worms." The slack coal in the ten
der drops into a trough, where it is
taken up and carried to the firebox.
®n^er, '^e. firebox from be-
low, the coal being fed in this way
from the bottom instead of the top.
The stoker has worked well so far,
but many adjustments were necessary
to get the appliance in perfect shape.
There will probably be some changes
made yet before it is satisfactory.
The stoker does not do away with
the services of the fireman, but merely
relieves him of some of the heavy
work. During the tests the fireman
was able t.to sit on the seat and watch
his oil cups and water guage, instead
of getting down and using the shovel.
The stoker is not intended to replace
the fireman, as two men on an engine
will always be necessary it is merely
a money saver.
The patent will enable the company
to utilize the slack coal, which up to
this time has gone to waste. The fuel
bills will be cut in two, which means
a big saving in operating a road the
size of the Burlington.
So far engine No. 2132 has been run
ning by herself and has not yet been
tested as to the hauling power and ca
pacity to make steam with a long
train behind it. The locomotive will be
put. through all kinds of paces before
the tests are concluded.
Barnum, the inventor, is ill and was
not able to personally supervise the
A meeting of the officers of the vari
ous school districts throughout the
county was held Saturday afternoon
in the Wapello county court house.
The meeting was called to order to
meet John F. Riggs, state superinten
dent of schools, who was in the city
to confer with the school directors, re
garding the betterment of the school
system and the arrangement on a
more economic basis.
The meeting took place in the
small court room. Every seat was
filled and many had to stand in order
to hear the talk delivered by Superin
tendent Riggs. In the course of his
remarks the speaker submitted a
chart of a county, in which the dis
tricts were mapped out. I?y the aid
of this chart he was enabled to make
more clear many cf the features he
suggested for the bettermen of school
Asks Consolidation.
The chief recommendation made by
the state superintendent, was that the
districts, where they found it practic
able, should consolidate for the econ
omy and reduction of expense to each
in cost of maintenance. By the con
solidation of some of the districts, th-3
speaker stated that the cost of educa
tion for the children in the country
districts, would be reduced consider
"The necessity of teachers would
be lessened by this means and as
they have proven a scarcity in the
country districts, much good would be
thus accomplished," said the speaker.
The expense of this plan could be ad
Justed by the school directors of th-i
consolidating districts without any
trouble. The same arrangement could
be made between counties where dis
tricts lie close to the county line.
Discuss Salaries Question.
Much discussion over teachers' sal
aries took place, also the general effi
ciency of the teachers available at
present for country Schools. The
chief difficulty met with by the dis
trict school directors seemed to be the
keeping or retention of teachers after
they had been once secured. The
various methods in vogue by the dif
ferent ,boards for the selection of
teachers was discussed, with the view
of ascertaining the best means where
by to obtain suitable teachers for
country schools. The meeting contin
ued throughout the afternoon and was
participated in by a large and interest
ed body.
Iowa Senator Celebrates .Birthday
Has Been In Congress Forty
Three Years.
Washington. D. C., March 2.— Sena
tor William Boyd Allison today cele
brated his seventy-ninth birthday. On
March 4 he will have completed his
thirty-fifth year as a member of the
Mr. Allison hag been in congress
forty-three years. He served eight
years as a member of the house He
was elected a representative in the
Thirty-eigth, Thirty-ninth Fortieth,
and Forty-first congresses.
He succeded James Harlan in the
senate March 3, 1873, and has been
reelected successively since practical
ly without opposition. His present
term expires March 3, 1909.
From Monday's Daily.
Batismal services were conducted
yesterday at the Davis street Chris
tain church at 3:45 p. m., and at the
river bank at the end of Davis street
at 4:30 m.
Five persons who have been con
verted during the revival meetings
held at Fry's hall by the Church of
Christ, were baptised, three at the
church and two in the river. Miss
Bertha Hobbs, Joseph Hobbs and W.
A. Neal -mere baptised in the church.
A large number were present and
Evangelist J. C. Bunn, who is conduct
ing the revival meeting has charge of
the baptising, assisted by Evangelist
W. P. Gray.
After tjie baptismal services in the
church they then proceeded to the
river where Jake Taylor and Charles
Taylor were Immersed in the icy
waters of the Des Moines, by Evange
list Bunn. The bank of the river was
lined with a large number of spectat
ors witnessing the unusual. ceremony
It is thought that by t.lie large
amount of ice seen floating down the
river this morning that the ice gorges
up the river are giving away. The
river at about 5 o'clock this morning
was thickly dotted with large cakes
of ice floating down stream, more
than has been seen since the river has
been up.
Work on the dike of the bridge
over the Des Moines river near Chilll
cothe, which is being engineered by
C. H. Chidester, has been suspended,
owing to the huge ice gorge Just
above in the river, but it is thought
that in a few days the work will be
resumed. The river is about at a
stand now, if anything it has fallen a
little, and all fear of a flood is van
ishing. A channel is reported to have
been effected by dynamite through
the center of the huge ice gorge in
the Raccoon river near Des Moines,
greatly to the relief of the inhabitants
of the lowlands in that locality.
A report from Eddyville says the
river has commenced another rise
and is out cfver the bottom lands
across the bridge. People did not ex
pect this rise as the river seemed to
be going down rapidly Saturday aft
Furnished by Ottumwa Title and Loan
Co., Summers ttuildinn. Corner
Court and Second Streets.
James Feckllng to J. L. Wyc.
koff, E. %, SE. Vi. NE.
SW. %, and E. E.
NW. %. 33-73-12 $11,850.00
Myrtle Keltner and D. D. to
Snydor, lot 92, Letghton &
Bannister, second addition
to Ottumwa, exchange of
property and $ ].00
Edward Durbln nnd wife to G.
D. Warden, SW.%, 29-73-12 1,7200.00
S. E. Mintonye to J. \V. Berry
lot 8, block 9, Eddyville, la. 500.00
W. T. Ratliff and wife to John
M. Breon, N. H, SE. %, and
SE. V*, SW. Vt, 13-73-13 ..13,800.00
Florence Alnlev to Media A.
Morrow, part SE. %, NW.,
Vi, ana NE. SW. %, 34
72-14 1,600.00
Orrah Eikenbery and wife to
A. T. Snyder, lot 2, Wm.
Amelangs sub-addition
Ottumwa 75.00
Annie E.W.attles and Ethan to
G. A. Peterson, lot 3, first
addition to Stiles Place Ot
tumwa 1,000.00
Thomas M. Dickens and wife
to James Feckling, W.
W. SE. %, NE. %, SW. Vi
and E. %, E. %, NW. %, 33
73-12 1,000.00
BORN—Saturday, Feb. 29, to Mr. and
Mrs. Curtis Mock of Albia, a 15
pound son. Mrs. Mock is a former
Ottumwa girl, being a daughter of
Chas. H. Younkin of 415 East
Fourth street.
BORN—Sunday, March 1 1908, to Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Monroe of Baker
street, a daughter.
Sunday Wedding at Eddyville—James
Poweli, Groom.
Eddyville—Maried at high noon
12:30, S'unda, March 1, 1908,
at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
Saved a $170 Mare When a Vet
erinary Failed to Cure Her.
"While serving as an officer on the
steamship Montezuma, which carried
horses and mules to' South Africa,"
writes Mr. G. H. H. Rowe of Sparta,
111., "I saw Sloan's Sure Colic Cure
used on the horses and never saw a
case of colic prove too much for it.
"We had 1,250 horses on board for
over a month, so that, we had a good
opportunity to test the remedy thor
"The veterinary used Sloan's Lini
ment. also, for sore shoulders and
sprains, and the horses were landed in
a particularly fine condition
"I know of another case here in
Sparta. 111., where Sloan's Sure" Colic
Cure saved a $170 mare after the vet
erinary had failed to cure her."
22c White Madras
Waistings go at...
22c Nainsooks go
on sale at
On Sale
Our Annual White Goods Sale begins
Tomorrow, Wednesday Morning with some
very Special Offerings in fine imported and do
mestic Swisses, Persian Lawns, India Linens,
Wash Chiffons, Nainsook and Long Cloths.
One lot T'/ic India J"
Linen, tbis week
Domestic Fabrics
614 Check
this week ..
12y2c Domestics in
checks and stripes
Extra Pine line of
25c Dimities
22c Persian Lawns
a special Bargain
35c Persian Lawns
full 45 inches wide
Largest White Goods Stock in Iowa
Great Sample Sale
$5 Long Loose Black Coats for $1.98.
$9.75 Long Black Coats for $3.98.
$20 Black, Brown and Tan Coats for $7.
$ 19.75 Caracule Jackets for $7.
Choice or our eutire stock
of Ladies'last fall Suits,
10.00 to 25.00 grades, Taf
feta Silk and Satin lined
7 ackets
Leap Year Party.
A leap year ball was given: at t.he
Palace hall Friday evening, and about
35 couples were present. Invitations
were issued one week ago. The Rug
gel orchestra from Buxton furnished
the music for the occasion. Each lady
went after her partner and took him
to supper and also took him home.
Supper was served at Kussart's Cafe.
This was the most enjoyable dance
given this year.
River Rising.
The river is rising and is out over
the bottom lands across the bridge.
People did not expect
rise, as the
river seemed to be going down rapid
ly Saturday afternoon.
Other News of Interest.
J. L. Barton of Pella will All his
regular appointment at the Baptist
church, Sunday, March 8.
Elmer W. Wolf, who has been hold
ing a series of meetings at the Advent
church here, went to Oskaloosa Fri
day on business.
Miss Matilda Nlkols of Oskaloosa
came down this week and visited un- joyed his talk.
.a£g» cHl jA&Xg
& 5' 1L
Annual White Goods Sale
.• 8
25c Mercerized 1 A a
Waistiug, this week 1
Imported Fabrics
A choice line of Imported
Swisses, this season's lat
est designs, 28c O
to 85c grades
Exquisite new designs in
50c imported QQf*
Swisses, this week ^7
As a special flyer, we of
fer our entire line of 60c
and 65c Swisses, equal to
others 75c Swisses P" A
for 3UC
Fine line of Imported
Swisses in checks, stripes,
figures,dots and open work
eylet designs,
50c to
Extra Fine 25c Sea1!
Island Nainsook• •. I 0 V»
of Infant's Slips, Children's and Infant's Sample
Dresses, nearly every size from 1 to 14 years, over 300
styles to select from, 10 times the largest assortment
in the city, New Fresh Sanples £j»
that we bought at ^3
These Goods are now on display in our
Large East Window.
This Week
J. & P. Coats Best 6 Cord Spool Cot
ton, the best Thread made. General
ly sold at 6c for
OI Winter Coats*
Suits and Skirts
at less than
Factory Price
Great Clearance Sale
*/2 Price
Choice of a large line of
Winter Skirts
New spring style Ladies'
Skirts with Silk AO
Bands 3*7 O
The Talk of Ottumwa
Those Clematis Petticoats, silk rustle, made by the
makers of Heather'oloom, over four yards 1 1 A
wide at the bottom, $2 grade on sale for 2 days jf
27 New Suits Received Today
Including the Celebrated Renwick, Vassar aad Butter
fly Models, Wooltex, Renwick and Cantor A OC
Makes, 25.00, 22.50 17.50, 15.00 V.OD
Phillips' Big Store Co
G. Berry, on South Third street, their
daughter, Miss Mattie Mary Berry, to
James Powell, who resides about
three miles east of Eddyville. Rev. B.
W. Pettit of Albia, performed the cer
emony. The bride is the second daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Berry and
Is a young lady much admired and
held in high esteem by a large circle
of friends. Mr. Powell is the third
son of Q. Powell, and is a graduate of
the Eddyville high school of the class
of 1905. The wedding was a quiet af
fair, only relatives and intimate
friends being present. Miss Ruth Ber
ry, who is attending college at Cedar
Falls, was present at the wedding of
her sister.
til Friday with her friend, Miss Ger
trude Field.
Mrs. Patterson and daughter, Mra
Ficlc, of Kansas, who have been visit
ing here for some time, have been
very ill for some time, but are bettei
Mrs. Blake and daughter, Miss liz
zie, who reside about forur miles wesl
of here, have leased the Lafferty prop
erty, formerly occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. Rich Yeager, and will move thla
Quite an interesting program was
given at the Brown school house Fri
day afternoon, about 3 miles south of
here. It has been a very successful
torm. About ten visitors from Eddy
vllle were present.
W. T. Ross has been painting the
building owned by Dr. Vance on Mam
street. It will be used as the new art
Mrs. F. M. Epperson, Mrs. McCrea,
and Mrs. Wylie were shopping in Ot
tumwa Friday, returning on the even
ing train.
Miss Helen Butcher, who Is attend
ing the convent in Ottumwa, came up
Friday for a few days' visit with her
mother, Mrs. Chas. Kussart, and her
sister. Miss Celia Butcher.
The Fortnightly club will hold its
next meeting with Mrs. F. M. Epper
son on North Fifth street, this after
This morning Judge M. A. Roberts
spoke to the high school students at
chapel and gave an Interesting talk
on making good in their student life
and thereby becoming good citizens.
AB the judge Is an nable talker on this
subject, giving good examples
avfVM yABuipicB from
his own experience, the students en*
"t -v 4*$

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