Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. SATURDAY, J ANtJAR V 30 1004
PdOUaed Dally and Weekly at ISM Sec
ond avenue. Rock Island, 111. Entered at
lie poatoSce a Mcond-cUsa matter.
BY THE J. W. POTTEU CO.
TERMS Dally. io cent per week. Weekly,
I per year in advance.
All communication of argumentative
character, political or religious, mmt nave
real name attactied tor publication. No
ten articles will be printed over fictitious
Correspondence solicited from every town-
nip in Rock Island county.
Saturday, .January :so. 1904.
port.- ill'H ;nH
be coming al
o f nine
peach crop re
. lint thev will
a -heerfu! as
I t -I'ient
.Koosevelt i- becoming
a !ul Ined at 1 he indications vv hieh point
to hi- wi-iiing prospect- a- his own
In saving that it vva- his desire and
purpi. elm'u all lie could to maintain
peace in the far east, the czar nssum
i'l it lo be ii nder-t ood. of course, that
it shutlli: be "honorable peace" on the
bai- of l.'n-iaii claim-.
A oitiren of liliue-o1a inquires with
what ei.ri-i.-tcncv we demand t lie open
door in China and close our door.- to
(. Iiinec. There i- ju-t a- much cotj-si-1enev
in that a- there is in beiiging
fore'gn eon n! He- to trade with it
while w e Uecp out tl-c'r products ly
a tarir"; wail.
Hhitaki-r W i 1 1 1 .
in d.u urine
to .-even vears
penal servitude in
an Knglish prison
i'.'r fiaud. would not have
hearing of Ids fiite had his trial oc
etiired in this country. He would
have relied on e-eaping on the
rtreiigth of a technicality.
Philosophy at 1 (.".
A v u up in the backwoods town of
llu i ritigtou Maine, is a wimaii who
ha ju-t celebrated her lu.lt h birth
I ucideiit a ll.v . -he is j, n inveterate
-luoki r. having formed the habit
when a child from Ii; lithe.; her moth
er's pipe the pipe of our gra ndinot h
tv s. !he .-mokes practicallv l'i lioiir-
oat of the VI and sleeps heartily the
other eight without troubled l rea m -. ! f
Cut lei ii- not fall into the error ofjl
supposing that this old w o in a n ! ?
a-i-riiics her longevity to smoking. So
maii.v f 1 ho-e who Inner about Cue
eiiturv nark are inveterate uioker j
that we are apt to accept the a ppa r- '
out i -on tif-.-f ion for more than it i
This i-. ( ov thinks she has lived
long lii raii-e -lie always worked har !
1 1 1 , i 4 d to keep up an appetite and
has call ii wl at -he wanted. She cm:-
fes-e- that she
e!f loci h ;iboiit
i-i u ; en t e '. I y gi lie
"If- "cat thi
ever bothered li,r-l
. i i . i !
tin- ri-a-mi. but h:i-!
i and so.
I ef u I
not to do -."
- lie -a
s 111 I I I
Ii ii ma ii c:i t w ha t
lo ea'. and plenty of it. Ili n'l be too !
f;t-sv about win-self, and don't f ret
voi.i-elf about thiii'.s x,,m ean t hell)..
Mist of the men and about a!! of j he !
wciiien nwada.vs just worrv them-j
die- oftn the face of I lie earth." i
Tbi- o!.. woman has garnered s,,me j
rich wi-dom. She has lived in the!
back w o;)iis. but liiiiiiai life in it - s
scntiti! f un ia men t a Is is not different
in the lackwoods from that in the
mo-; rcsji njeiit social cire'e- of 1 he
cities. We are all alike in having
.-ti.iiia'-h.s and worries. mav mas
ter thein or let tlicni master us in th
one kin-i f life as well as in the oth
er. There is no doubt
hat worries" !
kill people'."" Th'c.v " ilo shorten" life.
The ma n or v out a u who can reduce
the siiiii' total of his or her worrv ing
not oiilv ,'ive--lunger, but .lives better.
It is mt infrequent for these good
tdl pci.p'c in ha el. wood- town- to rise
up and oiivii; the rest of the world
of f !lv bv pointing to their longevitv
a- p:-i of of the correctnr
t hci t v of right living.
Some Kepubllcsn History.
Phila -'phi.i Ibcord: During the)
McKiili'v adiii'ni-tralioii Hanna wa-l
the power behind the throne. He was j
preside;;! in a!I but name. His friends j
wcie al the tlont in tlie leoeral of
! . !.... I . . 1. ? .
Illlllll.l !-! ins
-. and ma n v
f h s friends Io-T
their place-. This is why Hanna aiid
nis ii rcu- are trviug to beat Koo.-e-
veil: tliev wi-h to make a president.
ji.st a- thev made McKiniev. so that
thi'v can control him.
Now the ti ' ll 1 - between the friend- 1
of xt. ki.dev :.d u the,- . .,. i .i i. ! i
can - is in. It i- ti- ! seen in the hi:
ter -onte-t between Hanna and Fora-
k'r in Ohio, am! the almost
Ode!: in New
between Plait and
rk. Perrv Heath verv
.: v betiavcii it in his New York"1 ' 'mi"iii t siii-CPeil Uimseir.
-rvitv.. 1 The Democratic state central eom-
Ihe friends who . ame to hi- a "dtue of Iowa will hold a meetiug at
:...! th.-n." .-aid Heath of Hanua 1 ,p M'dnes. Feb. to. to fix the lime
'-i- : -i :n. -Lid not do -o be- "' I'hice for holding the str.te cou-
-;iu-e I. is i-ami-'iatcs w ere gomi caiuli-
date-, but because of his t,w n imiivid -
H anna's candidate- in the two vears
named were the same: William Mc -
Kinley. Heath says he was supported
not because he was a good candidate,
but because he was Hanna's man.
This gives us a lime-light glimpse f
the attitude of the Hanna men to
ward the other MeKinley men. as well
as the Koosevelt men. They think
Mchinley nim-eil was eleeteo presi
dent twice, not on account of his own
merits, but hecause Jlanna rhoe to
u:ake him president.
Who Own the G. O. P.?
The New York World vvatrts to know
who owns the i. (). I. The Indianap
olis Sentinel acknowledges a lack of
specflic information on this point. At
the. .same time it is willing to admit
tliHt there arc sign indieat inir that
Mimelixlv or a colle-tioii of bodies
have practicallv owned it for a riwid
many .war. The World's inquiry i
prornpte ! by the declaration of the
.evv iurK i-re.-s. the republican or-
?an of that city, that "the man who Is
not for Theodore Koosevelt now is
against the republican party." This
brief quotation seems to answer the
World's inquiry. l'nle-s Hanna ob
jects i: o-evelt owns tlie L O. I. It
i in I .-t retchim things too far to in
fer that the pre-ident expects soon
to have the whole ihing in his ve-t
Wei!, he i- welcome to it; we don't
want it --only that part of it which
realizes the benefits that a democratic
administration would insure. And. by
the way. the number of tliese people
will iM.-t be inconsiderable.
Heathen Here at Hume.
.Jacob l.'iis says if we would have a
great republic we must have good
ami he points out
that there i a moral duty impo-ed
upon Us to rescue the .slums and their
deiiien-. Chicago I'ost .
Tonight frcin out the darkeneil slums
the winds uf winter blow.
And they will bear, ere morning break.
some .-oul across, the snow:
The shade of some poof wanderer who
once was youmr anil fair.
Like her whose .sunken eyes rev ea led
tin darkness of despair.
On every side the haggard face and
tat lered form I see
.Mute pleader for the Saviour's grace
that tilled the (ialilee;
The crying of a little child is heard
a b v e t he din.
And vice and want go hand in hau l to
seek the ha ants of sin.
Sing not t me of . Trie's wilds, where
lieu t hen 1 hrong t he s l ra ml.
N.-r tell me of year golden creeds with
wealth at their command;
lltil reach the hand of pity out to those
win friendless roam.
for what avails if we forget the heath
en here at home'.'
- IJohert IJo.dale. in Chicairo Post.
CIRCUIT COURT ORDERS
i lOOli I'll
I.'. I. cV I'. b'ail-
x ., v ciunpaiiv
f enda I! t for 1
Motioit li.v de
(ingle- vs. ciiv of Kock Islaiui.
Case. Tiial continues: jury sworn,
and retire to consider their verdict.
!s vs. Hevl. Partition. Ma-ter's
re Hrt i
evulince with liiiiling- and
lis and objections to same
, COIICl Us
oven ulcd. ' I'xcept ions to be tiled bv
pic vs. Met omiell. Ciitglar.v ami
,;i rcen v . Defendant in court.
' aigned and pleads not guilty,
''"he fo'lovving trial Ii-t has been
ranged fi r net week:
M nda.v - I'a rk vs. McCaffrev: IV. -
l!'- 'x '''! - ,s- ri,. "f Ib'ck l-iaiul. el
Lit tig v-. City of Ib.ck Island,
Tue-da v - Krorger lh.ck Island
Plow companv: Coolcy vs. Ibck Isl
and Sash vVi' Door work-: ( osuer vs.
Cickford. el al.: I.'ei'.'v Cros. v-. Kern.s.
. Wednesday - .lohn-oii. administra
ti r. v.-. Stuart: IJock 1-Iatid it Peoria
vs. Prow n : Ciichanari vs. Ceain;
Stel-k- vs. -Chicago. Ciirliugton tV
Ouitu-.v Pailroad companv; Sfel-k vs.
ind t.v Peoria lla i I w a v -oni-
- .! hiisoii. a.imiui-t rat or.
vs.lJogk bland V Peoriu llailwav com
panv: Ceardsley vs. Kock Island $
FVoiia Kailwa.v cimpau.v; (ioodrich
s. 'Rock Island & Peoria Kailw a.v com
panv : t onnel! v. Conwell.
I'ridji.v Uankiu vs. Kock l-iand
counl.v ; Wolf ring vs. Chicago, liiirling
ton iV OuiiK-y Kailwa.v companv : Wool-
ev. et a!., vs. Iri-(itv Kegalia com
panv: Cowlhv vs. Williamson.
NEWS IN OUTLINE
Kepresrntntive Sibley, of rennsyl-
vanin. has intrtHli:cHl a bill to prohibit
ders on Sunday.
W. A. McKevvan. ex-sccrptai v cf th
i I'aiveisity of California. jdeaded guilt v
at Ashiaud. Cl.. to the charge of em-
Fearing that she would bean invalid
UP ' life. Mrs. Lillian .M.
Chicago woman, committed
It has been agreed by the cabinet
,w rlH," cuaries cewistoii I nited
marshal of the western district
! Yb' Terkih minister of war hnn
rdereil some battalion of Turkish
J troop frni Mom stir to It-tip aol
Plnt ou the Bnljirian frontier.
DAILY SHORT STORY
A Reporter's Stoiy .
"We fellows," said a reporter sitting
with a cumber of his companions about
a. stove at midnight, "have it in our
power to do lots of good or lots of
"What d'you mean?" asked one of
"Oh, there are millions of ways.
What I have in my mind just now is
tuiddeuly thrusting some one into
prominence. When I was looking
after the social lions I made a deal
with an impoverished swell to give uie
spicy bits about them. He had the en
tree, and I hadn't. Well, one day Le
told me that Iord Martingale, a fresh
imiortaiiou from London, had said
that a certain Mrs. Kingletter he had
seen in Central park beat anything for
beauty they had in England. 'Here's
a no," I said to my informer. I know
Mrs. Hingleiter. Fll just run that
item in the social tidbits next Sunday,
anil she'll be tickled to death.'
"Sure enough, the next Sunday
morning 1 cooked up a beautiful an
nouncement of the fact that we had a
prettier woman in New York than
they had in London and no less a
critic than Lord Martingale had said
so. A few days later 1 met Guy Kins
letter, and he told me his wife had
suddenly stumbled on to the item and
it had pleased her immensely.
"That's all 1 thought about the mat
ter. You know we fellows can't keep
our minds on one subject very long.
One evening I dropped into the Metro
politan Opera House to jot down who
was there, when 1 heard two swells
talking beside me. One of them spoke
with a decidedly English accent.
"'Can you tell me who that woman
is in the tirst box from the stage in the
second tier';' he was saying.
"'That's young Mrs. MickHton, re
cently married. Why do you askV
"'Hecause she is the most beautiful
woman I ever saw. We've nothing
like her in London.'
"'You don't mean it.
"Well. I skimmed around and found
out who the fellows were and learned
that one of them was Lord Martingale.
Now. you may suppose that I remem
bered what he'd said about my friend,
Mrs. Kingletter. but I had clean forgot
ten it. Hack I went to the office and
wrote out that Lord Martingale had
remarked at the opera that young Mrs.
Mi( kclton was the most beautiful wom
an in New York and there was nothing
like her in Loudon.
"About a week after that I was stroll
ing along upper Croadway. I had just
lighted a cigar and was feeling very
comfortable. Truth is I had $10 in my
pocket, something that hadn't occurred
before since I entered journalism, and
I was wishing some one would come
along that I could 'blow off.' I felt a
touch on my arm ami. turning, saw a
seedy individual looking out of a pair
of the most melancholy eyes I ever
saw. I was about to give him a nickel
when I stood stock still with astonish
ment. "(Juy Kingletter, can this be youV
" Yes. he said mournfully.
"What's ihe mat ter V
" 'I've been ruined.
" 'Come in here and tell me about It.'
"I led him into a cafe. We sat down
at one of the tables, and I called for a
lunch and something with which to
wash it down. 'Now, I said, 'let's
Do you remember nearly a year
ago an item you put in your paper
stating that Lord. 'Martingale had said
that my wife was the most beautiful
woman in New York?'
"Slowly the matter got back into my
Yes.' I said. I think I remember
something like that.
" 'Well, when you published that item
I was fairly prosperous. I was doing
a good business and making money.
But from the appenrani-e of your state
ment I saw a change in Lucy. One
day she to'd me that now we were do
ing so well -we ought to go out more,
and I soon learned that she meant we
weti to liegin a systematic climbing to
get into the Four Hundred set. I did
what I could to dissuade her. but it
was no use. The ipiecn of society bee
had got into her lKinnet: Lord Martin
gale had said that she was the most
tieantiful woman in New York and by
the spending of some money she could
easily enter the -elect set and with such
a recommendation at once become a
leader. . .
" 'The most fashionable dressmaker
was hired for her clothes, and the prin
cipal jeweler of the city furnished the
gems. We gave two entertainments and
got in five swells in all. They were
young men of fashion who live by their
wits and were glad to get "full" on my
champagne. Several women who
claimed to be in the smart set were at
our soirees, but we found out after
ward that they were impostor.
"'Meanwhile the bills began to come
in. and I found the work of setting my
wife up as a professional beauty was a
terrible expense. You see. I couldn't
attend to my business and keep track
of the expenses at home. I left every
thing of that nature to Lucy, who was
so anxious to succeed in her undertak
ing that she took-no account of money
that stood between her and a position
in keeping with that cursed lord's opin
ion. " 'Well, what's the use giving details?
One day I found my business and ev
erything ciosed out. To cap the climax
the other day I took up your paper and
read that Iird Martindale had said
that the most beautiful woman in New
York was a Mrs. Somelnnly Else.'"
The reporter paused and gave a few
vigorous puffs on his cigar. Then he
"Boys, that's the worst job I've done
nince I've been a reporter.'
MARTIN C. BATTERSON.
GROTmDHOO TO EMEEGE'
F&0M HIS LAIR NEXT WEK
Next Tuesday is groundhog day
and it is still a matter of speculation
es to whether cr net the mysterious
fellow will see his shadow.
From a time "when the memory of
man runneth not to tlie contrary" the
old legem! that if the groundhog sees
his shadow on the second day of Feb
ruary he will hie himself back to his
home and remain for a period of six
Weeks has been lielievcd by all those
who are incline;; to l.e superstitious to
The legend gi es that if ihe day be
cloudy and the groundhog fails lo see
his shadow, the winter is near at end
and the little feili vv will not be com
jeiled io hibernate i weeks longer
be f i-re he can brave the rigors i f the
w eat her.
It is only a matter of conjecture
to whelher or not the sun will be cast
ing its rays on the world, but if the
past is in jniv manner a forecast of
the tutiiie the groundhog wiil be sji f e
to come out at most any i Id hour of
If there be any truth in tlie old
adage it is to be h pel that Tuesday
will he like inaiiv of the preceding
days am! that clouds will obscure the
lavs if Old Sol fir the entire day.
The pa-t winter has been a severe
one in nian.i respects. If the lilt!"
fellow should see his sliacow and we
are compelled to itaiiergo severe win
ter weather until the middle i f March
it . will take a vast amount of fuel to
supply the necessary warmth until
the balmy dais of spring appear.
f i ri'i! nillii g day will mean a gre:f
deal to tile farmer as well as the city
bivd individual. The farmer wants
an enriv spring, as the ground is now
full of moisture, and unless spring
weather is favorable to get the land
in condition .suitable for cultivation
irreparable damage will be done.
Services in the various churches
will be held a follows tomorrow:
Trinity Episcopal church, corner
Nineteenth strc-'t and Sixth avenue;
Kcv. K. F. Sweet. .11. J).. rector (not
officiating); Kev. Frederick A. Heis-
ley. priest in chaige. Holy commun
ion at T:l!u a. in.; Sunday school at
0:13 a. ui.: morning service and ser
mon at lU:4."i a. m.; evening prayer
and sermon at 7:::u p. m.
Trinity chapel, corner Seventh street
and Fourth avenue; in charge of cler
gy of Trinity church. Sundays, even
song and Snnda.v school at '.' . m.
Wedne.-da.v s. even song and sermon
at 7:':.0 . m.
Emanuel Kaplist church. 447 Forty
fourth street; Kev. II. W. Kced. pas
tor. Sunday school at -tilt) p. m.
Swedish Baptist, corner of Twenty
tirst street and Fifth avenue. Preach
ing a t 10:43 ii. m.
First P.aptist. corner Third avenue
and Fifteenth street; Kev. H. W. Keed.
pastor. Sunday school at V:'.M a. in.
I!. X. P. I. at t":::i p. in. Services at
!)::;(,) a. in. and 7::!U p. in.
McKiniev Kapti-t. Sixth avenue a ml j
lentil street. erv.ces at lUt-tj a. in.
and T:!10 p. m. Sunday school at r,':;:o
( ierma n
Lutheran, ciirncr Twentieth
1' l-'ifth nxeinio: l!ev. C. A.
pastor. Services at 10 a.m.
am! 7:::o p. in.
tirace l-'ulish Lutheran, corner FW
t.i -fourth street and Seventh avenue:
Kev. ('. I". llolTstcn. pa.-tor. Services
at lU::;u a. in. an ! 7::;u p. ni.
(Ii ! 111:111 Lutheran, corner Twcnt iet h
street aiid Kourth aeime: Kev. .1
Nyvall. pa-tor. Services at 10: ".0 a.m.
a ud 1 : .".O p. m.
'"on Scdih Lutheran. 4.'." Sev
enth avenue; Kev. .1. (i. l)ahllierr. pas
tor. Scrv'nt'- at in:4". a. 111. and T:.';0
p. m. S.niu:ay school at .i : !J0 a. m.
l.crmai' l'anj;elica!. Ninth street.
Iictweeii l-"fth and Sixth avenues.
Service? ;;t It':", a. 111. and Iz'.'Af p. 111.
First hnrch of Christ. Scientist.
Twenty-! hiri si reel, lietween Seventh
and Nlnlli avenues. Services a! 10:4."i
a. 111. Sunday school follow- morninir
service. Keadinir rooms in Loudon
iiuildin: on Second avenue, open daily
except Sunday from 1'.' 111. to o p. 111.
fsiindai's .- nlJec-i-. -"Si 1 i I ."
1 Met lio;is1-.-eortier of Fifth av
ni l Nineteenth, street; Kev. K. 1.
in, and 7:::o
Laker, of M
lor. Services at in:4., a.
p. ni. Kev. M. V. Crum-
v LI COIldtll i t lie
moi-;t:iir service. "A Fa lend Wor '." i
the pa -!or" evening- subject. There
will a siecial musical proii ra in.
Spencer Memorial Methodisi church,
corner Forty-lhii-'i street and Seventh
avenue: Kev. .1. II. Kutter. pastor.
Service al !u:4.". a. in. and T:::o p. m.
U.vinan A. M. K. Mission. 'Thir
teenth street ami Fifth avenue; Kev.
I). W. Urewn. pastor. Services at
a. m. and 7:.':u p. n. Sunday si-hnol at
! p. m.
(ierinan Methodist, corner of Sixth
avenue auJ Fourteenth street. Kev. F.
L. Litzrodt. pastor. Services at 1: ."
a. in. aii'i ":'-i p. in. Sunday school at
!:l.j a. m.. L .1. lle!;r. -uperintendent.
Kpworth Leatrnc nt '.. .'unior League
at - p. m.
Free Svvedi-h Mission, corner of
Kleventh street and Fifteenth avenue.
Sunday school at p. m. Services at-Z-.'.iO
p. in. l'raycr meeting- Wednes
day at v p. hi.
. . .
(entral I resbv lenan. ei-on:l ave
nue, between Fourteenth and Fif
teenth street: JJpv. William Torrance,
pastor. Sunday school at '.::. a. m
Vounr l'eopIeV meet in.? at ":4.. p. m.
Services at 10:4. a. m. and T::a p. m.
liroadway Presbyterian, corner of
Twentv-third street and Seventh ave
nue. Ilev. W. s. Majt-quis. pastor. J
Be8jLstifiI Snow White
at less than the manufacturers could pro
duce S6e goods for Lt the present time.
WE contracted for our Ladies' Muslin Underwear over six months
ago when cottons were very much cheaper than they are to
day. You get the benefit of our foresight, as we offer them to you
on the basis they were purchased, which means from 15 to 25 per
cent less than the present market value.
They are all made from good to the very best qualities of mus
lin; not a poor one in the whole lot.
They are all daintily trimmed and liberal in size; both length
and width made just as you would make them yourself, only atone
half the price.
WE QUOTE A FEW SPECIMEN VALUES
A 4 1 fflr I11' Corset Covers and
XX Al?C Children's Drawers.
Ladies' Corset Covers,
Children's Drawers and
A 4 Ladies Corset (overs,!
Hi 2PC Drawers, Chemise audi A C$J Same as 75c bat in a het
L,adie' Short Skirts. i 1 ter quality.
Better quality goods at correspondingly Low Prices. The sale
is now on and will continue until the present lots are sold.
iKP-rt'T anc secure first choice and get three
LsOTFi& MLf&lr&JS garments for the amount you will have
to pay for two when fhese are all gone.
Service- at '.0:4." a. m. and ':'.') p. m. j
Sundav school at .:'.." a. m. Voiinirl
People's meeting ni Ii:-. p. r.i.
At the evening service Mrs. L. S. Mc
Calie will read a paper on "Luther
and ihe Itcformatioii." and Mr-. II. A.
Wei I on "Mohamedauim. I'uddhism
and Confucianism Compared."
I niteii l'rc-liv terian. Third avenue
and Fourteenth si reel: Kev. I). L. Mi:
Nary, pastor. Services, at 10: 4." a. m.
and 7:. . p. in. Moinint; subject.
"The Kingdom in Our Midst." Kveu
ii''. "Can I itclievc in (icii".'" Sundav
-clua ! at l':::o a. m. V. 1". S. C. !".. a
r:4.1 p. in.
...t. !....) -i 1 i 1. .4
t .--on 1 11 I .11 it 0.1 oi-:. 1 csii i- i iii 11.
jF.lin .-tj-cct and Fifteenth avenue. Kev.
j W. S. M;:riii!-. pa-tor. Sun lay x-hool
j at -':::u p. in. Holy i-omiiiiniion at T
Aiken Street l'ni
Kock l.-iaiiii. Sunday school at
m. Service- evcrv Tuesdav at
r.cthel Presbyterian Chapel, cornel
Twelfth :-t:cct and Klevcnth av:nae
Sun iay school ;:t :: p. lit.
Mcmoiial Chri-iiaii. corner of 'Third
avenue and Fifteenth street. Kev. O.
W. Lawrence, pastor. Service- at 10: 1 .1
.i. in. and r:::o p. m.. conducted l,v
Dean A. M. Ilairyard. of I)e- Moines-.
Snnda.v -cho.d at !:-." a. in. Y. I. S.
C. K. ar !" p. m.
.'o-i-ph's Kouiaii Catholic, cor
ccond aver.ue and Fourteenth
.-tred: Kev. 'Thomas Mackin. dean and
pa-tor. Mass at s a. in. and 10::;i a.
in. Ye-pcr.- at .'! p. in. Sunday school
at -I p. in.
Sacred Heart Koman C. it Iodic.
Tw en t y-i-'ht h street and l'ifth ave
nue; Kcv. .1. F. Lochney. pastor. Mas
it s an! l":".u a. in. Snniiay school
at p. in. 'c-(iers at 7:r:u j. m.
St. Mary's Ccrman ( atlioiic. -orner
of Fourth avenue am! Twenty-second
-ireet; Kev. Ado'ph Cover. ;ias
tor. Ma - a; s anil 10;:;n a. m. Ye.
i. m. Mas- and sermon -it '. a. m. for
the ilelpian pari
avenue and Nineteenth street. l!os."
im-etiny at :.::. o p. in.: im-n"- mcetirp
at ::::'.); bible classes at 4:!.i, and
luncheon at ":"0.
Salvation Army 'oarrack.-. Sec
ond avenue. Service- i : follows:
Knee drill at 7 a. m.: ludin.-- mi-etinp
at 10 :.';( a. in.: christians meotmir at
H p. m.; salvation meeting .t S p. m.
Is. displayed by many a mai enduring
pains of accidental cuts, wounds,
bruises, burns, scalds, sore feet or
stiff joints. Hut there's no need for
it. Uueklen's Arnica Salve will kill
the pain ad cure the trouble. It's
the best salve on earth for piles, too;
25 cents, at Hartz & UJIemeyer's drug
I 'l ml Pivjuf f "
i Sviits Worth $12.
J 13.50 send
4- The New Clothing Store
Now Is The
to paper jour roomn. We iiave a large assortment of
both, cheap and high grade papers, which we are Belling j
at the lowest prices in the city. We also have a large and
, complete force of workmen. All kinds of painting artd- T
paperinfj promptly attended to and iatisfatien guaran-
I PAR.IDON (EL SON.
X Thcnea Old Union 12; new 21S. 419 Seventeenth Bt t
Diamonds Going Down Instead of Up.
r,,CAX) stock of diamonds, watches, jewelry, clothing, bicycles and other
merchandise sold at great bargains at Sieel's Loan Office Z
320 Twentieth St., Kock Islandj 'jdione 003.
A 4. Etfljs La(lics ('towns, Drawers,
XUl C Chemise, Lonrand Short
Skirts and Corset Covers.
Al 7 aios' Injf and Short
jT'a.t JC Skirts, Gowns, Drawers
t 1714 Second Avenue.
3 4 i i i i 4