Newspaper Page Text
THE AEGrTJS, .S ATUR DAT, JUNE 2 7, 1 9(13; ,
In the Churches
Kev. Thomas II. McMichael, presi
dent of Monmouth college, who will
fill the pulpit at the United Presby
terian church' mornlny anil evening1
tomorrow, is not a stranger here.
When a student at the institution of
which he is now the' head he conduct
ed services here during- one entire
summer n:; made many friends -who
will he !acl to welcome him again.
Dps McMichael was recently called
Miss Mamie Dotlge Cook and Mrs. W
German Methodist, corner of Sixth
avenue and Fourteenth Street, Itev. F.
li. Litzrtx.lt, pastor. Services at 10:45
a. jn. and 7:r.O p. m. Sunday school at
9:15 a. in., J. J. Ilclg, superintendent.
Epworth League at 7. Junior League
at 2 p. m.
Edgrevvoud Tark Methodist church,
Rev, J. II'. Rutter, pastor. Temporary
J ''" ' ": -"
" ' -i
Swedish Baptist, corner of. Twenty
first street and Fifth avenue. Preach
lag at 10:45 a. m.
, First Baptist, corner Third avenue
and Fifteenth street, Rev, II. W. Reed
pastor. Services at 10:45 a. m. and
7:45 p. m. Sundav school at Q:'M.
Morning subject, "Gifts From a Will
ing Heart." Evening, "Truth the
Means of Freedom."
McKinley Baptist, Sixth avenue and
Tenth street, Rev. J. A. Ringaman
pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. in. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
German Lutheran, corner of Twen
tieth street ami Fifth avenue, Rev. C
A. Mennicke, pastor. Services at 10
a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Grace English Lutheran, corner o
I'oity-iourtn street and seventh ave
hue, Rev. C. E. HofTsten, pastor. Serv
ices at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Swedish Lutheran, corner of Four
teenth street and Fourth avenut
Rev. J. A. Nywull. pastor. Services
at 10:30 a. rri. and 7:30 p. m.
Zion Swedish Lutheran. 4525 Sev
enth avenue, Rev. .7. G. Jhihlberg, pus
tor. Services at 10:43 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
German Evangelical, Ninth street
between Fifth and Sixlh avenues, Rev
I', lrefzer, pastor. Services at 10:30
a. m. Sunday school at 9 a. ni.-
Memorial Christian, corner of Third
avenue and I if teenth street. Rev. O
. Laurence, pastor. Services at
10:45 a. ni. and 7:43 p. m. Sunday
school at 9:45 a. m. Y. P. S. C. E. at
0:45 p. ni.
iiev. thomas ii. McMichael,
Who "will 1111 pulpit morning and evening tomor
row at United Presbyterian church.
from the pastorate of the First Uni
ted Presbyterian church at Cleveland,
Ohio, to his present position. He is
about 10 years of age and is recogniz
e.l as one of the strongest men in his
church. He is- a son of Dr. .1. M. Mc
Michael. who was president of Mon
mouth college for about twenty years.
Services in the various churches
will be held as follows tomorrow:
First Methodist, corner of Fifth av
enue and Nineteenth street. Rev. R. 15.
Williams, pastor. Services at 10:45 a.
in. and 7:30 p. in. Sunday school at
9:30 a. m. Epworth League meeting
at 2:30 p. m. Morning- subject.
"I ndi idua lity." Sony service in
the evening. with papers de
scriptive of various hymns by Mrs. C.
(f. Pinkerton, Miss Beatrice O-trom,
services corner Fourth avenue and
Third street, Moline. Preaching at
10:45 a. in. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at '.):30.
African Methodist, Thirteenth street
and Fifth avenue. Services at 11 a.
in. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at
12: 3l p. in.
Free Swedish Mission, corner of
Eleventh street and Fifth avenue.
Sunday school at 3 p. in. Services at
3:30 p. m. Prayer meeting' Wednes
day at 8 p. in.
Email uel R;i
tor. Sunday ;
ptis.t church, 447 Forty
Rev. II. W. Reed, pa's-
-chool at 2:3) p. m.; O.
acting- " superintendent.
3:30 ). in. by pastor.
Known bv Christ."
iciurui vresny terian, r-.econti ave
nue , between Fourteenth and Fif
teenth streets, Kev. William Torrance
pastor. Services at 10:13 a. in., and
7:45 p. ni. Sunday school at 9:30 a
m. Young People's fuccting at C: it
Broadway Presbyterian, corner -oi
Twenty-third street and Seventh ave
n ue, Rev. W. S. Marquis, pastor. Ser
vices at ium.i a. m. anu :( p. in.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. In even
ing illustrated mission lecture oil
"Siam and Laos."
South Park Chapel, Presbyterian
Elm street and Fifteenth avenue. Rev
. S. Marquis, pastor. Sunday school
at 2:30 p. in. Praver meeting Tues
days at 7:30 p. in. Young people's ex
ercises in afternoon.
Aiken Street Union Chapel, South
Rock Island. Sunday school at 3 p
m. Services every luesdav at 7:30
New Chapel, corner of Eleventh
street and Seventh avenue; J. C
Thomson, superintendent. Sunday
school at 2 p. pi.
l. ii lieu I'resDvtcrian, liuru avenue
and Fourteenth street; Rev. I). L. Me
Nary, pastor. Services at 10:45 a. m
and :45 p. m. Stind-av school at 9:30
a. m. Y. P. S. C. K. at 0:45 p. m,
Preaching morning and evening by
Rev. T. II. McMichael, president of
ABOUT OUR GREAT SALE OF SHOES
A SHOE SALE with us doesn't mean an offering- of heaps of any old factory's refuse oi al
luringly priced "gone by" styles and "used-to-be" shapes. We don't conduct our business on that
basis. Sometimes conditions enable us to give you our good shoes at less than usual prices. Then
we have a sale such as is the ease now. We want to close out our present stock and get ready
for fall trade. We want to convert our shoes into money, even if we have to meet a loss in order todo .
so. But we don't buy up job lots or odds and ends simply to make a great show of "cheapness."
We want you to feel, when you come here, that you'll get
Strictly Up-to-Date and Dependable Shoes
whether you pay full prices for them or whether you buy
ent. Just a hint of the special values 3011 u find here:
them under value, as you can at pres-
ALL OF OUR $5 SHOES "X AO
Till S SALE Jm-&
ALL OF OUR $! SHOES AC
Till SALE sJm'mWJ
ALL OF OUR $3.50 SHOES y OQ
THIS SALE 4mOS
ALL OF OUR $3 SHOES tjC
ALL OF OUR 2.5( SHOES
THIS SALE AiJ
ALL OF OUR $2 SHOES
ALL OF OUR $1.50 SHOES Q 5f
THIS SA LE mS UK
See Ovir 49c BaLrgaLin Table.
go out at
Mi fif 11. nlim-p ;irp iii.n'':itiil l:nlie.s uricfs. All children's and misses shoes
what they cost. Our sale starts SATURDAY. .IUNE 20, and -will continue a few days.
Ladies' Tan Oxfords. 49c; Misses' and Children's, 25c.
Bring your cash and buy lots of them. No credit will be given during this wonderful sale.
The Popular Shoe House
1801 Second Ave.
Monmouth college, Communion serv
ice from 7 to 8 in evening. .
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Twenty-third street, between Seventh
and Ninth avenues. Services at 10:45
a. m. and 7:30 p. m..' Sunday school
follows morning service. Reading
rooms in London building on Second
avenue open daily except Sunday
from 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. Topic for
. C A T -am .
c?i. uosepns lioman catnoiie, cor
ner of Second avenue and Fourteenth
street; Rev. Thomas Mackin, dean and
pastor. Mass at 8 a. in. and 10:30 a
m. Vespers at 3 p. ni. Sunday school
at 2 p. m
St. Mary's dermaii Catholic, corner
of 1-ourth avenue and Twenty-second
street; Rev. F. J. Poettkin, pastor.
.Mass at 8 and 10:30 a. in. espers at
o t -i i
o p. 111. dummy scnooi at :;su p. ni.
Mass and sermon at 9 a. in. for the
Sacred Heart Roman Catholic
i vvcniy-eignin street aim r ntii ave
nue; Rev. ,1. F. Loekney, pastor. Mass
at 8 and 10:30 a. in. Sunday school
at 2 p. m. Vespers at 7:30 p. ni
Trinity Episcopal, corner of Sixth
avenue and Nineteenth street; Rev.
R. F. Sweet, S. T. D., rector. Rev.
Frederick A. Heisley, priest in .charge.
Holy communion at 7 a. m. Service
and sermon at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Sunday school and bible class at
9:15 a. m. Service on holy days at 9
a. ni. Services Fridays at 9 a. m. and
7:30 p. m. Morning subject, "Trial
and Justification." Monday, St. Pe
ter's day, holy communion at 9 a. m.
Trinity Episcopal, corner of Fourth
avenue and Seventh street; Rev. R. F.
Sweet, S. T. I)., rector. Rev. F. A. Heis-
ey, priest in charge. Even song and
Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
Y. M. C. A. building, corner of Third
avenue and Nineteenth street, (ien
eral bible class conducted bv Secre
tary Key ser at 4:30.
Salvation Army barracks, 1509 Sec
ond avenue. Services as follows:
Knee drill at 7 a. m.; holiness meeting
at 10:30 a. m.; christians' meeting at
3 p.m.; salvation meet ins at 7:30 n. m.
If a Mai Knows Anything lie Can Prove It.
I say that the eyes are the cause of more, discomfort and the source of more nervousness than all
fillinr till vc?-:i I ftrrr:mu riltt li tt r1 ' T will r!fV i VlPSf1 statements at anv time by taking cases of ex-
Olio 1. 'kv.b. -m. " 1 ' ' - -" " "
treme nervousness and chronic case of all kinds, and by removing
store health anil strength. ' ' '
the cause, allow nature to re-
Fail to Do What I Promise In Any Ca.se I Will REFUND
ALL MONEY PAID ME.
DR. G. D. S Ii O-0 P , i?o
ck Island, 111.
Their Acts lu UlnirUnsr ItrotlierB Clrcna
Almost 8nrpHa the l'oHsllile.
The trained animal exhibition in
Ringling Brothers' circus is one of
the wonderful features, that separ
ates this great show from all others.
In their big program of circus sensa
tions, animals of almost every kind
and from every clime are shown not
only to have sense, but a capacity for
education truly marvelous. Lions,
bears, zebras, elks, seals, horses, dogs,
and many other sm-cies. act with an
iluiost human understanding, and
demonstrate in a variety of odd, and
entertaining ways that they are en
dowed with somethintr more than in-
tinct. The quick intelligence of the
horse is leaiitifully illustrated. To
see squadrons of the handsome beasts
with this jrreat show drill, dance.
-peed and- even act, is a fascinating
siiriit. All the norrorminir horses are
thoroughbreds and perfect tvpes from
illustrious ancestry. .No show in the
world has one-half as many valuable
horses as the II i uirli n tr Rrothcrs carrv
urn use in their unrivaled shows?
I'here are more than 050 animals in
this remarkable equine collection. No
other show has half this number.
But the beautiful horses are not the
onlv attraction among the perform
ing animals. Think of a herd of 40
lephants. The Ringling Rrothcrs
carry this many. Half of these have
been taught to do amazing things.
For instance, piny musical instru
ments correctly dance to lively tunes,
turn acrobatic feats, balance, juggle.
box, and actually act out a comedy
scene with humorous spirit. I he
ponderous beasts move fast, and work
with relish. None of the usually plod
ding, so unpleasantly evident in other
xhibUions of this kind, is required
by the Ringling Brothers performing
herd. Ilerr Sotider, the most success
ful trainer of elephants in the world,
is in charge of this immense herd.
nd to hini is cfue great credit for
teaching the bulky brutes the won-
leiful things they do. A real baby
elephant, born in Ringling Brothers
winter quarters last danuarv. is the
pride and pet of the menagerie. It is
ailed Baby Roo and stands no high
r than its mother's knee. This is
the first baby elephant bred, born and
reared in eaptiity, and is the greatest
animal curiosity ever seen in this
country. The baby elephant with
which the public is familiar is always
three or four years old when it ar
rives in America, and generally half
the size of a full grown elephant. This
wee mite of wild animal is a sight of
ji lifetime, and by long odd's the
greatest attraction ever offered by a
circus manogerie. Capt. Webb's act
ing seals are another extraordinary
feature. They are divuted into two
big troups and perform upon two big
stages nt the same time. The seal is
claimed to be the most intelligent of
all wild arimal:-. This theory is con
firmed by the amazing erformances
of the seal actors with Ringling Bros,
great shows.. It is impossible to pro
perly appreciate the charm and as
tonishment of this feature without
seeing the performance. Human or
ders are promptly translated into
amusing and surprising action by the
odd sea creatures, which yelp and
struggle the while like a kennel of
unlashed hunting cTiogs. Capt. Webb is
the originator of this specialty with
trained seals, and the efforts of others
to imitate his work have been black
failures. Bears, zebra, dogs, monk
eys, ponies and savage jungle beasts
are taught to do the bidding of train-
TYPE NOT READY
Delay. Experienced in Peifecting
New Service Rifle for
SEVESAL POINTS ABE AT ISSUE
liittle More to be Done at Local
Arsenal Until Selection la
As appears, there has not vet been
a formal adoption of the typi' of gun
that is to be the small arm of the
United States army; hence, nothing
can be done in the direction of manu
factiinng those weapons, no matter
how ready they may be r.t Rock Isl
and arsenal t:r Springfield armorv to
turn out that product.
lhere have been recent experiments
with the sample weapons, and,
as far as is known, these experiments
are still being carried on. They have
reached the stage at which indecision
is most apt to halt the march of pro
gress; the stage in which the judg
ment. ol the man behimr the gun is
the dominant factor in the casx.
The announcement has been made
that the ordinance experts have de
veloped a S-l-inch barrelled rifle of .30
calibre that shoots harder and far
ther and faster than the :Minch barrel
of the K rags'. This sounds absurd
i ne longer me oarrei, within reason
able limits, the greater the chance for
the power gas to expand, and the
higher the velocity. Naturally with
the same charge the r.O-inch barrel
would shoot considerably harder than
that of t inches. Hut there is a sim
ple reason for the fact that the 24-
inch barrel has given as fiat a trajec
tory and as great penetration as the
,'10-iiieh barrel. They have loaded it
"Kit k" Is a Fac tor.
If the reports are to be believed.
when the men themselves have a
chance to talk, the very quick sharp
blow of the practically instantaneous
recoil of the smokeless powder we
have now in use hits a good deal hard-
r than the recoil of the old black
powder, and the big load in the
inch barrel is worse than the r.tHnch
barrel, with the load they used to use
in it. It is unpleasant to stand be
hind. The dyiiamomenter shows no
greater recoil, perhaps, but it is dif
ferent, and being quicker, it hurts the
mans shoulder a good deal worse.
though the insensiatc machine may
how it as no worse.
The small arms plant here has been
perfectedasfaras'can be until the type
fected as far as can be until the tvne
if the gun to be made is known.
I'here are many fixtures to be mad'
before, the work here can start, and
making them is slow work. The power
is m the shojs, the machines are belt
ed up, the light system is roughly in
place, but can be finished in a few
days; the steam heating system is in
place and in operation through the
winter. The delicacy of some of the
machinery that will be used in this
inanufact ure nvakes it necessary to
keep it from being chilled down to
the temperature of zero in the winter.
But there is a stock of material to be
got, and there is a force of operatives
to be organized,
things are certain
and both of these
t consume time in
its in wonderoiis ways. Among the
unique rarities in the zoological col
lection are two giraffes, the last of
their tribe naturalists and explorers
claim; a rhinoceros, the only one in
captivity; splendid specimens of the
gnu or horned horse and eland; the
only baby elephant in America: and
40 large elephants, the biggest herd
ever gathered together, and more
than twice as many as are carried by
any other show.
.Jerusalem and the Crusades is the
name of the great new spertacular
production introduced by Ringling
Brothers this year. This feature
alone involves more cost than the en
tire exhibition of other shows; 1,200
characters are in the cast, a ballet of
:tO( and a singing chorus of 2(H) are
blending features, and more than 2,000
costumes of Parisian -design and make
are worn in the delighting action. The
scenery is of the most elaborate de
scription, the work of famed artists,
and the stage scope will absorb the
requirements of a hundred theatres.
No circus ever offered an attraction
of the magnitude ami splendor of this
romantic spectacle, which is univer
sally pronounced the greatest achieve
ment of exhibitional genius and re
source. The street display of the
Ringling Brothers' world's greatest
shows this year is larger, more var
ied in sensational feature.'nttractive
novelty and bewildering length than
ever, and it has always been excelling
in these respects. The marvelous par
ado starts from the show grounds at
10 o'clock in the morning of show day.
Tuesday, .Inly 7. Ringling Brothers
will exhibit here oil's day Only and
give two performances, at 2 o'clock
and nt 8 o'clock. Numbered reserved
seats can be secured on this day, as
well as general nVnissicn tickets, at
the Harper house pharmacy, at the
same prices as charged on the showgrounds.
raoncioirrnoi a m to a crvao
Driven to Desperation.
Living in an out of the way place,
remoto from civilization, a family is
often driven to desperation in case of
accident, resulting in burns, cuts,
wounds, ulcers, etc. Lay in a supply
of Bucklen'a Arnica. Salve. It's the
best on. earth; 25 cents, at Ilartz &
Ullemeyer's drug store. .... .
J Chronic Si?
9mM CatarrhaI Jl
m&mm Al,ments PfeS ff
felSili Cured. pM
First Presbyterian Church of Greensboro, Ga., and Its Tastor and Elder.
malady I consider It well nigh a specific.
"As a tonic for week and worn
out people it has few or no equals."'
Rev. B. O. Smith.
THE day was when men of promi
nence hesitated to give their testi
monials to proprietary medicines for
publication. This remains true today
of most proprietary medicines. But
Pernna has becomo bo justly famous. Its
merits are known to so many people of
high and low stations, thattio one hes
itates to sec his name in print recom
The highest men In our nation have
given Pernna- a strong endorsement.
Men representing all classes and sta
tions are equally represented.
A dignified representative of the Pres
byterian church In the person of Kev.
E. G. Smith does not hesitate to state
publicly that ho has used Peruna in his
family and found it cmred when other
remedies failed. In this statement the
Rev. Smith is supported by an elder in
Rev. E. G. Smith, pastor of the Presby
terian church of Greensboro,Ga,,writes:
" Having used Peruna in my family
for some time it gives mo pleasure to
testify to its true worth.
44 My little boy seven years of age had
been suffering for some time with ca
tarrh of the lower bowels. Other remo
dies had failed, but after taking two
bottle of Peruna tho trouble almost en
tirely disappeared. For this special
Mr. M. J- Rossman, a prominent mer
chant of Greensboro, Ga., and an elder
in the Presbyterian church of that
place, has used Peruna, and in a recent
letter to The Peruna Medicine Co., of ,
Columbus, Ohio, writes as follows: '
44 For a long time I was troubled with
catarrh of the kidneys and tried many
remedies, all of which gave mo no re
lief. Peruna was recommended to mo
by several friends, and af terusing a few
bottles I am pleased to say that the long
looked for relief was found and I am now
enjoying better health than I have for
years, and can heartily recommend
Peruna to all similarly sfflicted. It is
certainly a grand medicine." M. J.
Catarrh is essentially the same where
evcr located. Peruna cures catarrh
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from tho use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your caso. and. ho will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
Tho Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT 14 114 V "T V "J" 'r 4 1" i" "J" 'F V "I
Our French, Fnglish, German and Japanese Imported PAPERS
are now here, together with special American effects, all of which
we control exclusively in this territory. Wc arc pleased to show
you these new decorative ideas.
Adams WaJl Paper Co.,
H. W. WAR.D, Manager.
3I0-3I2-3I4 TWENTIETH STREET. ROCK ISLAND
a moment. If yon want to buy
harness now is your time. The
largest stock in the tri-ci ies. No
two sets alike. All my own make.
Heie are some prices:
Good sumy harness, inii- I C J C
laiiun ruijLcr irimuiinps -t
Good Hups Harness... 10.75
Have bought the ItoscnlieM stock
of lly nets and covers. Am sell
ing at low figures.
AV . STOCK II AM,
.'( Seventeenth Street,
Go there for your summer trip.
Before selecting the place for your summer vacation you ought to send
for a copy of our "Handbook of Colorado." This handy little book does not
attempt a description of the wonderful scenery and climate, but it does give
definite information in regard tp the resort.-, hotels, boarding houses and
ranches in Colorado. .
It tells where they are located, how they are reached, what the principal
attractions are, the cost of board .by the week and the month, the names
and addresses of the proprietors. At many of them capital fare and
excellent quarters can be secured at from $S to $10 per week and upward, t
People of moderate means can well afford to spend the summer in Colo
rado, as the Burlington Route will sell tickets throughout the season at about
half the regular rates on certain days even less than half. Delightful
side-trips can be made from Colorado to the I'-lack Rills and to Yellowstone
Park at little cost. .
FRANK A. HART, Passenger Agent,
Office, O. B. & Q. R. R. Depot, ROCK ISLAND, ILL Telephone, West 1180.
IF YOU WANT YOUR. UMBR.ELLA
Repaired or recovered stop at 1622 Second avenue. I make a specialty of
this kind of work, also reseat chairs and repair all kind oL furniture. J. J.
b'aker telephone 506 i. .
. ! i