Newspaper Page Text
riTK AHGTTS, SATURDAY, MAX 7, 1910.
RUN CITY A YEAR
Council in Committee of Whole
Agrees on Annual Appro
FIRE ALARM IS INCLUDED
Bam of $4,000 Is Set Aside as First
Payment on Modern System to
Appropriations aggregating $298,
163.65 for . the fiscal year 1910 were
recommended at a meeting of the com
mittee of the whole of the Rock Island
city council last evening. The appro
priation ordinance, as reported, will
be placed upon its passage at the reg
ular meeting of the council next Mon
day evening. The estimated revenue
Income, as reported by the city clerk,
Is as follows:
To the honorable mayor' and city
council: . As required by statute, I
herewith respectfully submit my an
nual estimate of receipts and expendi
tures of the city for the fiscal year
1310 for your consideration in passing
the annual appropriation ordinance'
and resolution. Estimated revenues
from all available sources 1910:
Balance "on hand April 15,
Water rent 60,000.00
Taxes, 12-10 per cent on
$5,845,494 ."..$ 70,145.93
Park tax ...... ....... 11,690.98
Library tax 7,014.59
Interest 2,150 00
Saloon license 56,400.00
Dog tax 600.00
Sundry licenses 3,000.00
Plumbing inspector's fees. . . 1,000.00
Insurance tax 1,800.00
City hall rent. 1,000.00
Ground lease 401.00
Bridge toll 4,200.00
Shortage in tax collection. . 43,611.65
' Total . . . ....... . $29S,S63.65
M. T. RUDGREN, City Clerk. "
How Fonda Are Apportioned.
.The aldermen agreed on the appor
tionment of the funds as follows:
Public library fund $ 7,014.59
Public park fund 11,690.98
Interest fund 2,150.00
Street fund 8,750.00
Health, fund 8,750.00
Sewer fund 2,500.00
Fire department fund 22,000.00
Police department fund 20,000.00 j
Office fund 1,200.01
Printing fund 800.00
Election fund 2,545.93
Improvement of Twenty-fifth
street. Third to Fifth ave
Improvement of Sixteenth
street, Tenth to Twelfth "
Light fund $ 23,000.00
Salary fund 10,500.00
East end park.. 2,500.00
Library fund (due on former
Park fund (due on former
Improvement Ninth street,
.Third to Eighteenth ave
Revision of ordinances 1,500.00
Improvement Seventh street
Second to Eleventh ave
nue and Eleventh avenue
from Seventh to Second
Sixth ward sewer ($3,000 to
refund amount paid out of
water fund 11,500.00
Improvement of Thirty-fifth
street Fourteenth to Eigh
teenth avenue 1,200.00
Seventh ward sewer systems 1,000.00
Improvement of Denkmann
Contingent fund 6,500.00
Bridge fund 4,200.00
Fire alarm system.... 4,000.00
Gingles case 430.00
Some Sweet Day
' KTim OffKI
Z """Pound ldi.n Com. -
-ostum CerwT -Co T LfrnTT a
Family size 15c.
Sold by grocers. ' -
Postum Cereal Company, Ltd.,
a.. i nTrvi aa er - -
Waterworks construction ..
Water certificate and inter
Reservoir and filter con
Lincoln Conrt Item Stricken .
In the items reported by the clerk
was one of $3,000 for the improvement
of the street in Lincoln court. How
ever, at the time the council was pe
titioned by the owners of the court
to be allowed to make the improve
ment the owners stated that they
would bear all of the expenses them
selves. Accordingly the item was
stricken and the sum recommended
for this improvement was divided
among several other funds as follows:
Fire alarm system, $1,000; health fund,
$750; street fund, $750; sewer fund,
As a fire alarm system Is to be in
stalled this year, an appropriation of
$4,000 was made for the first year's
payment on the same. The approxi
mate cost of the installation of the
system is $10,000.
No More Ward Fonda.
Instead of having separate appropri
ations, or ward funds, for the improve
ment of streets, the entire fund will
be placed in one sum this year and the
mayor and street commissioner will op
portlon.it as they deem necessary.
This was done upon the recommenda
tion of H. H. Hull, street commission
er, who stated that more satisfactory
work could be done by his department
under such an arrangement. He ex
plained that much time would be
saved. Formerly, under the ward
funds, the department might start
some work upon one street and would
have to stop it before completion be
cause of the Insufficiency of the fund.
Mr. Hull stated that by beginning the
work of cleaning the streets and alleys
at once, and working moderately, much
more would be accomplished than here
tofore. When the appropriation for the
health fund was reached, Dr. W. H.
Ludewig stated that the present ap
propriation was insufficient. He
stated that the department was one
of the most Important in any. municf
pal government and should be well
taken care of He said that new
wagons were neede Zy xe depart
ment to carry n the work. "We would
like," said, the doctor, "to employ an
inspector at $1,000 per year, whose
duties would be to inspect the dairy
farms, the meat markets, the grocery
stores and the ice cream factories.
This is only a necessary precaution
against contagion from which in the
past" three years we have been practi- j
cally free." The appropriation
for the department was raised from
$8,000 to $8,750.
More for Sewera.
The sewer fund as recommended
wa3 $2,000, but the department has
been handicapped by additional ex
penses in the past two years, and so
the recommendation for the appropria
tion was raised to $2,500. In former
years the fire department has received
but $18,000, but last year there was a
shortage of $2,400 in the department
and it will be necessary to have the
amount , recommended, $22,000, to
carry on the work this year. Several
improvements are necessary at the
Central house and additional equip
ment will have to be purchased. The
police fund as recommended is $20.
000. or $2,000 more than last year.
The fund for the sprinkling of streets
was fixed at $2,000, the amount to be
paid for the sprinkling of the streets
around" the parks, the city hall, the
hose houses and other public build
ings. Mayor McCaskrin stated that
J. H. Stoddard of the Tri-City Electric
Sprinkler company had made a propo
sition with him to dispose of the three
teams and .wagons of the company,
valued at $5,000, to the city for $3,
500. The mayor asked him to bring
the matter before the council for ac
tion. Upon motion it was decided to
appoint a committee to meet with offi
cers of the company to look over the
books of the company, for the purpose
of seeing whether or not It would be
profitable to take over the property
You may be served
'X 11 j r
s. II ana ureaia
j; what a dainty tempt-
y-Jj ing food you have
Wfil been missing.
; Every serving wins
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"The Mcmnrv T.1THJfrS
Batttle Creek. Mich.. U. S. A.
Street sprinkling . . . . . .
Improvement Seveath . ave
nue Thirtieth to Thirty
eighth street ............
State Convention to Be Held in
. Peoria, Opening Next
AN AGREEMENT REACHED?
Condition of Unrest . Among . Work
- ' - -i
men in Illinois Storage Supply "
of Coal Getting Ixw.: . ;..:;
A-miners', state convention has
been called - to meet at 10 o'clock
next Tuesday morning in Peoria. The
call , to assemble has been sent , out
to the various locals. The delegates
will be the ones who attended a pre
vious convention in Peoria: ' .
Some believe that" this-convention
has been called because the Joint
scale committee in Chicago has come
to an agreement. If so it Is prob
able jthe convention' is called mereljr
to ratify the agreement, - according
to the state constitution, as this ac
tlon must be taken before the agree-
men becomes valid.
Others, however, less . optimistic,
believe that the miners have failed to
persuade operators to agree to their
demands. Payment of shot-Brers has
been for some time the main issue,
Both sides have,, refused to pledge
themselves to this class of work
men. If there has been no agree
ment effective between the operators'
and miners' representatives as some
believe to be the case, ; the conven
tion will in all likelihood be asked
to consider what shall be done fur
ther. It . Is possible a compromise
may be attempted.
Condition Of I'nreat.
. Rumors to the effect that miners
throughout the state are in a condi
tion of unrest occasioned by the
seeming impossibility of their repre
sentatives to make operators come
to their way of thinking may be
so true that a convention- to show
the men exactly what "has been ac
complished has been called. .
At Toluca,' 111., one of the points
where the miners have been resist
ing the work of improvement in mine
shafts, a mass meeting has been held
and it was decided that no further
resistance will be made. The trouble
had become so aggravated that, a
sherlfT and 40 deputies had been
called to the scene.
Road Reports Shortage.
A report from Peoria contains the
following: "The coal supply laid up
by the Rock Island Railway com
pany at all their storage points dur
ing the last winter is nearly exhaust
ed and they have been forced to call
on their reserve supply stored in the
yards of the larger cities along the
line. Peoria was perhaps the larg
est storing point in the state. during
the winter but the coal stored is
now being loaded and shipped . to
other points on the i-oad where the
service is in danger, for lack of coal.
A specially constructed steam coal
holster has ' been brought into the
Peoria yards and an enormous
amount of coal has already been
hauled away. There is very little
coal coming into the city from out
side points. The strike of the miners
has cut off the source of supply and
the company is greatly in need. Prac
tically no coal is being shipped into
this city, except from far eastern
points where the miners are. still at
and the business of the concern. The
members of the council appointed up
on the committee are Aldermen Holz
hammer, McNealy, Frlck, LaVanway
and Borst. The committee will meet
with the officers of the company to
night. OPEN BY JUNE 1
Superintendent McCullough of
Bock Island Southern Re
' ports Progress. .
LITTLE NOW TO BE DONE
Power House the Greatest Obstacle
but Freight Service Will Be
. Started at Once.
"We expect "to have the track be
tween Rock Island and Monmouth
completed by the first day of -June."
said Superintendent McCullough of
the Rock Isjand Southern at Monmouth
yesterday, when asked how .the work
was getting along. Continuing, he said:
"There remain about 300 feet of false
work on . the . main Henderson bridge
to be built, and this will not take over
10 days more, while the track layers
say hey can run the rest of the steel
in . 10 days or less, so that by the first
day of next month there ought to be a
continuous line of steel from here, to
the tri-clty terminal." 'v
The work has been moving along at
a very satisfactory rare.' The con
struction and' equipping of the power
house Is proving the big thing, and
progress on that is necessarily slow
as there is so much detail to be worked
Start Steam Trains at Once.
As soon as the track is completed
and the road ballasted, the freight
service can be started. - even though
the 'electrical equipment Is not . ready
at that time, so that before the mid
dle of June there ought to be trains
running. Work on the Aledo line is
getting along at a good rate under the
direction of Contractor Peterson.
A crew of men are marking cross-
arm level3 oh. the trolley wire poles
fro:n this end of the line. .
TRI-CITY MEN'S . RALLY
Delegates .to Chicago' Congress .Will
Report t Broadway Church.
Tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 a tri
city rally for men will , be held at
the Broadway. . Presbyterian church
Echoes from the. Wen's. National Con
gress of Missions, in session during
the past week ; at- Chicago will be
heard from , those- who attended the
session from the local churches. In
all there were 12,000 present at the
congress and the tri-clties'were rep
resented by Dr." w." S.', Marquis and
E. B. 'McKown, or Kock Island; J.-.
Hauberg. :; of : Moline, Rev. ' J.. H,
Burchit and E. L. Moore, Davenport,
The meeting will be informal and no
regular program is 'announced for
it. Reports -will :be; received from
the tri-clty churches upon the can
vass in the 'churches for funds for
the laymen's missionary : movement.
THREE TIN SHOPS
ACCEDE TO UNION
Others Reiterate Purpose to Give
Employment to Whom They
; - See Fl U .
The master tinners of the trieltles
held a meeting in Rock Island last
evening to discuss conditions that have
followed the refusal of the union men
to ' vs ork under the open shop policy
recently announced. It was reported
that two of the Davenport shops and
one Moline shop had met the terms
demanded by the union agreeing to
give employment to no one not holding
a journeyman's card. Those present
at the meeting reiterated their pur
pose to' enforce the open shop policy.
While there was a shortage of men, it
was stated that each shop expected
soon to be up to its regular comple
E. B. McKown returned last night
from Chicago, where he attended the
Men's National Missionary congress.
' Mrs. A. Leary has returned to this
city after having spent the wlntci
month with relatives at Memphis,
Dr. W. S. Marquis returned last night
from Chicago, where he attended the
convention of the laymen's missionary
IJenry Carse, who has been serious
ly ill at his home, 1114 Fourth avenue,
for the past . week, is reported . to be
greatly improved today. , .'.
Rev, W. O. Oglevee left this morning
for West Union. Pa., having been call
ed there by the death of his brother-
in-law, Rev. .Dr. Danley..
' Rev. W. G. Oglevee left this morn
ing for West Union, Pa., having been
called there by the death of his brother-in-law.
Rev. Dr. Danley.
Dr. W. S. Marquis returned last
night from Chicago, where he attended
the national convention of the lay
men's missionary movement.
. Representative Henry L. Wheelan
today received a summons to go to
Chicago to testify before the grand
jury in the legislative bribery inves
C. E. Gilman, physical director of
the. Y. M. C. A., returned yesterday
from Chicago . and Aurora, where he
attended the annua,! convention of the
Y. M. C. A. Physical Directors' asso
Joseph Schieberl is in the city for a
short visit to his relatives. He Is man
ager of "Baby : Jim," the 790-pound
colored vaudeville performer, and has
just ' completed a tour of the eastern
F. M. Sinnet has gone for a visit
in Canada and on the Pacific coast.
He will first go to his farm in Al
berta, where, he will remain three
months. Then he will visit a sister
in Tacoma, Wash., nd later spend
some time at different points in Cal
ifornia. . .
TWO PRIZES ARE GIVEN
Fay Hawes and May Flower Camps
Each Receive Awards.
Owing to slight indeflniteness in
the stated requirements for awarding
the. prize offered by Dr. Hada Mj
Burkhart to the camp which secured
the largest class of candidates in the
recent Royal Neighbor camp county
contest, it was necessary to award
two prizes of $10 each to the two
camps, which, according to their in
terpretation of the terms, deserved
it.''" During the contest Fay Hawes
camp 281 adopted a class of 51 can
didates, which was the largest num
ber secured by any one, camp, but
all of this number were not held for
initiation "at the school of Instruc
tion held last Wednesday at Odd
Fefllows' : hall. ' May Flower camp
101, had a class of - 47 present . at
the .school, having understood that
credit was given only for those ap
pearing for initiation at the formal
closing of the contest. The latter
camp had the largest number pres
ent at the school and so Dr. Burk
har decided to award two separate
LAWYERS AT AN OUTING
County Barristers Will Hold Their
First Picnic at Watch Tower. - .
May 28 has been' decided on as the
date of the first, outing under the
auspices of the Rock Island . County
Bar . association. . , It will take place
at the Watch Tower. A dinner will
be served at the inn. and the after
noon, will' be occupied with various
sports, the" feature of which will be
a baseball game between teams rep
resenting the Rock Island and Mo
line barristers. ;' .
m - - -
Rev. E. T. McFarland, pastor of
Memorial Christian ; church, an
nounces for his subject tomorrow
morning, "Mother, Home and Heav
en," the themef being in keeping with
Mothers' day. Miss Grace Schiffer
will be the leader for the senior
Christian Endeavor meeting tomor
row evening at 6:30. At 7:30 there
well be the evening song service and
sermon for. young people. The subject-Is
to be "The Most Prolific
Sources of 111 Health." This is the
seventh in a series of talks for youn'g
people by the pastor. Tomorrow at
the Third Christian chapel. Thirty
ninth street and Fourteenth avenue,
E. A. McFarland, brother of Rev. E.
T. McFarland, and student at Drake
university, Des Moines, will occupy
the pulpit. In the evening he will
preach at the Second Mission chapel,
Thirteenth avenue and Sixth street.
Mr." McFarland comes as a candidate
for the position of assistant pastor
of. Memorial Christian church, and
if engaged will have charge of the
growing work at the chapels. During
the. past week, Charles Bollman pre
sented to the congregation of the
Second Christian chapel, a handsome
mission oak pulpit with chair to
match. W. D. Stein, to complete
the. furnishing of the pulpit, pre
sented a . beautiful leather bound
bible. The deal for the purchase of
the home at 810 Fifteenth street to
be used as a parsonage for the pas
tor. Rev. E. T. McFarland. will be
closed early next week and the pas
tor and his family will occupy it
sometime during the week.
At Broadway Presbyterian church
tomorrow morning the ladies' chorus
of the Rock Island Musical club will
repeat the number "Trust in the Lord"
from Handel's Largo, whichwas given
at the recital last Tuesday. A Quar
tet composed of Mrs. Edla Lund. Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Dawson and Alfred
Anderson will sing "Hear, Ye, O, Is
rael" (Splcker). The regular chorus
choir will sing one of Dudley Duck's
Cantata Domino in the evening. .
At Central Presbyterian church to
morrow morning the Sunday school
and "church exercises will be combin
ed. At 10:30 the program In obser
vance of "Mothers' day" will be com
menced and will include appropriate
songs and short talks by members
of the congregation.
Trinity ' Episcopal church. Nlne
.eenth street and Sixth avenue. Tiev.
Granville H. Sherwood, rector. Services-at
7:30 a. m., 10:45 a. m. and
7:80 p. m.
ZIon Swedish Lutheran, " Forty-fifth
street and Seventh avenue. Services
at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 9:15 a. m.
Grace English Lutheran,1 corner Forty-fourth
street and Seventh avenue.
Rov. Ira O. Nothsteln, pastor. Sunday
school at 9:15 a m. Services at 10:45
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning theme,
"Why Christians Are Hated by the
World;" evening theme, "Fervent
Charity;" Luther league topic, "How
Liberality Reacts Upon the Giver."
Swedish Lutheran, corner Fourteenth
street and Fourth avenue. Rev. S. Q.
Hagglund. pastor. Sunday school at
9:30 a. m. Services at 10:45 a. m.
and.' 7:30 p.- m. , '
German Lutheran Immanuels, corner
Twentieth street and Fifth avceae.
Rev. Ph. . Wilhelm, pastor. Services
at 10 a. m.
German Evangelical. Ninth, streat,
between Fifth and Sixth avenues. Rev.
F. J. Roir, pastor Sunday school at
i i rf a wv-d i i ;
'Electricity has a great many adaptations for com
fort and convenience in the home the year
around Of the many, we mention a few of the
things electrically lighted, heated or operated.
. - Cooking Utensils Sewing Machine Motors
Flat Irons Washing Machines
Vacuum Cleaners Ironing Machines
Massage Vibrators ' ' Curling Irons
Floor and Piano Lamps Shaving Mugs
. Desk and Table Lamps Shaving Mirrors
Art Glass Domes Noiseless Fans
Whatever electrical appliance, utensil or device is
useful or usable in the home, for health, comfort,
convenience and the reduction of labor, is sold at
Electric Shop. Inquiries are invited and complete
descriptions with prices will be promptly supplied.
Cor. Michigan and Jackson Boulevards
ft wmmv ap
Wm. D. Mcjunkin Advertising Aft-ency. Chicago.
9:15 a.m. Services at 10:30 a. m. and
Memorial Christian church, corner
Third avenue and" Fifteenth Btreet.
Rev. E. T. McFarland, pastor. Sun
day school at 9:30 a. m. Junior
C. E. at 2:30. Christian endeavor at
6:30. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Morning theme, "Mother, Home
and Heaven; evening theme, "The
Most Prolific Sources of 111 Health."
Second Christian, corner Sixth street
and Thirteenth avenue. Sunday tchool
at 9:30 a. m.; Geo-ge H. Hull, superin
tendent. Services at 7:30 p. m. E. A.
McFarland will preach.
Third Christian, Fourteenth avenue
and Thirty-ninth atrect. Sunday school
at 9 : 30 a. m. Dr. J. H. Nichols, superin
tendent. Services at 10:45 a. m. E. A.
McFarland will preach.
Central Presbyterian, corner Twelfth
street and Eleventh avenue. Rev. Mar
ion Humphreys, pastor. Junior Chris
tian Endeavor at 3 p. m. Intermediate
Christian Endeavor at 5:30 p. m. Sen
ior Christian Endeavor services at
6:30. Services at 10:30 and 7:30 p. m.
The Sunday school will join in services
with the congregation at 10 : 31 in observ
ance of Mothers day, the program to
include songs and short talks. The
evening theme is "Sin of Profanity,"
taken from the third commandment.
Broadway Presbyterian, corner of
Twenty-ihlrd street and Seventh ave
niip. Rpt W. a XfarmiiH. nan tor! Rv.
fw. G. Oglevee, assistant. Sunday
school at 9:15 a. m. Morning service
at 10:45. Theme, "The Statesmanship
of Christ." Tri-clty rally for men at
3:3) p. ra. Evening service at 7:30.
South Park iTesbyterian, corner of
Thirtieth street and Fifteenth avenue.
In connection with Broadway Presby
terian church. Bible school at 2:30
p. m. Young People's meeting at 6:45.
Services at 7:30 p. m. S. D. Cle
land will deliver an address at the
United Presbyterian, Third avenue
and Fourteenth street. Rev. J. L.
Vance, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m Services at 10:45 a. m. Young
People's meeting at 6:45. Professor
W. E. NIcholl of Indian will occupy
the pulpit tomorrow morning. There
will be no evening preaching" service.
First Methodist, corner Fifth ave
nue and Nineteenth street. Rev. R. B.
Williams, pastor, Sunday school at
9:30. Junior league at 3 p. m- Ep
worth league at 6:30. Preaching t
10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Rev. J. S.
Cumming of Moline will occupy the
pulpit at the evening services. . ,
Spencer Memorial Methodist church,
corner Forty-third street and Seventh
avenue. Rev. F. E. Shult, pastor.
Sunday Bchool at 9:20. Preaching :it
10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. : Junior
league at 2:30 p. m. Epworth league
at 6:30 p. m. Morning theme, "Practi
cal . Christianity ; evening theme,
German Methodist, corner Fourteenth
street and Sixth avenue. Rev. William
Schoenig, pastor. Sunday school at
9:30. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and
7:30 p. m.
Free Methodist, Ninth avenue and
Fifteenth street. ' Rev. John Harvey,
pastor. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. ra.
Prayer and praise meeting at 7 p. m.
Wyman A. M. E. Mission. Thirteenth
street and Fifth avenue. P. R. Penn,
pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 3 p.
m. and 8 p. m. .
First Baptist, corner Third arrnue
end Fifteenth 6treet. Rev. H. W. Reed,
pastor. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Young People's society 'at' 6:30 p. m.
Morning service at 10:45. ' Evening
services at 7:30. Morning theme, "T'a
Suffering of God;" evening theme,
"Past Experience a Pledge for the Fu
Second Baptist church, corner T6nth
street and Sixth avenue. F. Durde.i.
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and S
p. m. Sabbath school at 12:30 p. px
Swedish Baptist, corner of Twenty
first street and Fifth avenue. Rev. D.
Holmberg, pastor. Sunday school at
9:30 a. m. Services at 10:45 . a. m.
and 7:45 p. m.
Edgewood Baptist, corner Forty
fourth street and Fifth avenue.' Rev.
D. H. Leland. pastor. Sunday school
at 9:30 a. m. Services at 10:45 a. m.
and 7 : 3 0 p. m.
Sacred Heart Roman Catholic,
Twenty-eighth street and Fifth ave
nue. Rev. J. F. Lockney, pastor.' Mass
at 8 and 10:30 p. m. Sunday school at
2 p. m. Vespers at 7:30 p. m." :
St. Paul's Belgian Roman Catholic,
Twenty-fourth street and Eighth-and-a-half
avenue. Father Walters, pastor.
Mass at 8 and 10 a. m. Sunday school
at 2 p. m. Vespers at 3.
St Marys Roman Catholic," corner
of Fourth avenue and Twenty-second
street. Father Adolph Geyer, pastor.
Mass at 8 and 10:30 a. m. . ; .
St. Joseph's Roman Catholic, corner
Second avenue and Fourteenth street.
Dean J. J. Qulnn, pastor. Mass at 7:30.
8:30 and 10:20 a. m. Veapers at 7:30
p. m. Sunday school at 9:10. '
West End Sunday school, 700 Sixth
street. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at
7.30; W. B. Barker, superintendent. ,
Salvation Army barracks, 122
Twentieth street. Services as follows :
Sunday, 3 p. m.; junior meeting and
bible class, 8 p. m. Salvation meeting )
also on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat
urdays. The Church of Today,. Illinois thea
tre. Dr. Hedley Hall, pastor. Services
at 11 a. m. Subject, "Mohammed."
Church of Jesus Christ. Latter Du
Saints (Mormons), Math's hall, R.. W.
Pinney, presiding elder. Sunday
school at 1:30 o'clock. Preaching
services at 2:30 o'clock. -
First Church of Christ, Scientist, 823
Twenty-third street. Services Sunday
at 10:45 a. m. ' Subject, "A,dam eiicI
Fallen man." . "
New Depot at Alpha.
The Burlington road. It Is announced
Is to build a new depot at Alpha to r,
place the ancient structure there
Work will be started In a few days.
Better than it
has to be
'Marquette Cement J&fe- Co.
La Sail: lit.
Chicago Offic: Marquitte litdg.
Handled by all representor
tive dealers. .