Newspaper Page Text
THIS ROCK ISIiAND ARGUS, SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1913.
I Memory." Evening subject, "Christ's
I j Atoning Work."
isoutn rant tresDyienan, corner 01 ,
Thirtieth street and Fifteenth ave-!
Isaiah 40. 25;331.
To whom then win ye liken tne. or
shall I be equal, saltb the Holy One.
Lift up your eyes on high, and be
held who hath created these things,
that bringcth out their host by num
ber: he calleth them all by names,
by the greatness of big might, (or that
he Is strong in power; not one faiieth.
Why sayest thou O Jacob, and
speakest, O Isreal, My way is hid
from the Lord, and my Judgment is
passed over from my God?
Vocal duet Misses Gwenola Conaell
and Jane Nelson.
Address I. J. Grn.
Vocal solo Miss Edith Roberts.
Emblematic piece, "The Fountain cf
Life" by Mrs. Larrison's class.
Closing song by school.
A special service for young people
has been arranged by Rev. I. O. Noth
stein to be given at Grace Lutheran
church tomorrow evening. The pas
tor will preach on the theme, "The
Home," and is especially designed for
the young people whom the pastor has
united in marriage during his pastor-
nue. Rev. W. G. Oglevee, pastor. Sun
day school at 9:30. Services at 10:45
day school at 9:39. At 10:45 the pas
tor will deliver a memorial address in
honor of deceased of the O. R. C. and
B. of R. T. Special 'music, 40 young
girls taking part, has been prepared.
Regular service at 7:30 p. m.
Aiken street chapel Aiken street.
South Rock Island. Sunday school at
:30 p. m. J. H. Cleland, superin
tendent emeritus. A. W. Coulter, su
perintendent. Christian Endeavor at
6:45. Evening service at 7:30. Chil
dren's day program.
United Presbyterian, Third avenue
and Fourteenth street.
Vance, pastor. Bible school at 9:30
a. m. Services at 10:45 a. m. and
at 7:45 p. m.
Hast thou not known? Hast thouiate here. There will be special music
not heard, that the everlasting God
the Lord, the Creator of the ends of
the earth, fainteth not, neither is
weary? there is no searching of his un
derstanding. He giveth power to the faint; and to
thern. that have no might he tncreas
Even the youths shall faint and be
weary, and the young men shall utter
But they that wait upon the Lord
shall renew their strength; they shall
mount up with wings as eagles; they
shall run and not be, "veary And shall
walk, and not faint.
Children's day services at Aiken
street chapel will be held tomorrow
evening at 7:30. The following pro
gram will be presented by the pupils:
Song by school No. 31.
Scripture Reading 23" Psalm, by
Song by school No. 319. ,
Recitation Cora Edith Llndley.
Recitation Ernest Bauman.
Vocal Solo Haael Sanderson.
Recitation Sylvia Brandt.
Recitation Emil Guldenaoph.
Vocal Duct Lottie Bauman and EV
Recitation Lena Guldensoph.
Violin Solo Lfooa Hey wood.
Recitation Edward Bauman.
Vocal Solo Daisy Stapley.
Recitation Edna Brandt.
Offertory Miss Graham.
Reading Grace Bromley.
Piano Solo Cora Edith Llndley.
Recitation Hazel Sanderson.
Vocal Solo Louise McLean.
Recitation Gertrude Robb.
Vocal Solo Cora Edith Llndley.
Tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock the
scholars of Edg?wood Baptist church
will give a Children's day porgram at
the church, taking the place of the
regular morning service. The follow
lne program has been prepared:
Insiruim-nta; duet Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Bo wen. '
Song, "The Temple Hossana" By
Rerponslve scripture reading
Voial duet Ella Lofgrcn and Myr
Prayer Rev. D. H. Leland.
Reading. "The Guest" Raymond
Lessons from a Penny, Exercise
Miss Palmer's class.
Cradle Roll Song Minnie Driscoll.
"Btusies Troubles With Her Dol
lies" ()ra Roberts.
"Our Hags ' Drill by Mrs. Smith's
by the choir and Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Anderson will also sing.
Zion Swedish Lutheran, Forty-fifth
street and Seventh avenue. Rev. N. J.
Forsberg pastor. Sunday school at
9:30 a. m. Services at 10:45 a. m. and
7:30 p. m
JAPS TO DISCUSS
ALIEN LAND ACT
Natives From Across Waters to
Talk cn the California
choice land for $S,500, and it is under
stood has just acquired several hun
dred acres more.
Cincinnati The national convention
of building owners and managers, in
session here, elected J. E. Randall of
Chicago president. C. A. Patterson
of Chicago w as elected secretary. Du
luth, Minn., was chosen for the meet
ing place next year.
Seattle The iron steamship Yukon,
formerly a Spanish liner plying be-
! tween Havana, Cuba, and Key West,
Tonight at South Park church an op-
4u t t ..r,(,(, I Fla., went ashore on Sannak Island,
the trl-cities to hear the California i ' . , , , ., . . .
First Methodist, corner Fifth ave
nue and Nineteenth street. Rev. T. E.
Newland, pastor. Sunday school at
9:20 a. m. Epworth league at :Z0
Spencer Memorial Methodist, corner
Forty-third street and Seventh avenue.
Rev. Charles E. Hawkins, pastor.
Wayman African M. E. (colored),
corner Fifth-and-a-balf avenue andThir-
German Evangelical, corner Twelfth ! teenth street. W. H. Saunders, pastor.
Responsive reading at 10:30 a. m. Ser
vices at 11 a. m. Subject, VGiving."
Clas. and praise service at 12 m. Sun
day school at 2 p. m. Song service
at 7:30 p. m. Evening service at 8.
Subject, "Not Your Own."
German Methodist, corner Four
teenth street and Sixth avenue. Rev.
Thoopl.il us Hies, pastor. Sunday
school at 9:15 a. m. Services at
10:45 a. m. and 8 p. m. Epworth
league at 7:30 p. m.
Free Methodist, Ninth avenue and
Fifteenth street. He,-. H. C. Willing,
pastor. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Services at 10:45 a. in. and 7:30 p. m.
Atreet and Twelfth avenue. Rev. F.
J. Rolf, pastor. Services at 10:45 a.
m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at
9:30 and 2 p. m.
Grace English Lutheran, corner
Seventh avenue and Forty-fourth
street. Rev. Ira O. Nothstein, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. Service
at 10:45 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Morning
subject, "A Lesson in Measurements."
Evening subject. "The Home."
First Swedish Lutheran, corner
Fourteenth street and Fourth avenue.
Rev. Karl Nelson, acting pastor. Ser
vices at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
German Lutheran, corner Twentieth
street and Fifth avenue. Rev. Ph. Wil-
helm, pastor. Services at 10 a. m. and
7:30 p. in.
Memorial Christian, corner Third
avenue and Fifteenth street Rev.
M. E. CUatley, pastor. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. Senior and In
termediate Christian Endeavor at 6:30
p. m. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Morning subject, "Helpfulness
of the Cross." Evening subject, "The
Second Christian, corner Sixth street
and Thirteenth avenue. W. B. Stine,
pastor. Bible school at 9:30. Serv
ices at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Morning subject. "Money." Children's
day exercises will be held in the even
ing. Third Christian, Fourteenth avenue
and Thirty-ninth street. Sunday school
at 9:30 a. m.; Dr. J. H. Nichols, super
intendent. Bible school at 9:30 a.
m. Services at 7 p. m.
Central Presbyterian, corner of
Fourteenth street and Tenth avenue.
Rev. Otis G. Dale, acting ' pastor.
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. Christian
Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. Services at
10:45 a. in. and 7:30 p. m. Morning
subject, "The Meaning of Christian
Discipleship." Evening subiect, "Who
Are the Children of God?"
Broadway Presbyterian, corner of
Twenty-third street and Seventh ave
nue. Rev. W. S. Marquis, pastor. Sun
day school at 9:15 a. m. Young Peo
ple's meeting at 6 30 a. m. Services
at 10:45 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Morn
ing subject, "The Spiritual Uses of
First Baptist corner Third avenue
and Fifteenth street. Rev. H. W.
Reed, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
p. m. Services at 10:45 a., m. and
7:45 p. m.
Edgewood Baptist, corner Forty.
fourth street and Fifth avenue. Rev.
C. E. Taylor, LL. D., acting pastor.
at C:C0 p. m. Services at 10 a. m
and 7:30 p. m.
Swedish Baptist, corner Twenty first
street and Fifth avenue. Sunday school
at 10:30 a. m. Y. P. U. at 5 p. in., al
Second Baptist (colored) .Tenth street
and Sixth avenue. Rev. J. W. Whitfield,
pastor. Services at 11 a. m. an J 7:45
p. m. Sunday school at 12:30 p. m.
measure" discussed by real Japanese.
Mr. Inagaki, a senior in the University
of Illinois, will make an address on
the Ruhieet. "Misunderstood Janan"
Rev. J. L. , j njS subject should prove of real live
interest at this time, and people, will
undoubtedly take advantage of this op
portunity to learn the views of a Jap
anese on this widely advertised ques
tion. Mr. lagaki's address will be
illustrated with views of Japan.
Another feature of this program will
be the Japanese sword dance given by
Mr. Jinguji, a graduate of the electri
cal engineering department of the Uni
versity of Illinois. Mr. Junguji will
appear in costume and will give this
dance to the accompaniment of Japan
ese song3. It is said to be very inter
There will be no admission charged
this e7ening, and the people of South
Park church assure every one a cor
dial welcome and a pleasant and in
Both Mr. Jinguji and Mr.. Inagaki
are members of the Cosmopolitan club
at the university. This is a club of
foreig". and American students who
wish to mingle with each other for
their mutual education. Mr. Jinguji
is on his way to Schenectady, N. Y.,
where he expects to take a position
with the General Electric company.
After getting some experience in prac
tical work he expects to return to
Japan. Mr. Inagaki expects to return
to the University of Illinois and take
his master's degree in the school of
commerce. He expects to return to
Japan next spring.
On next Tuesday evening South
Park church is planning to give a nov
elty in the line of church suppers. This
will be a chop suey supper, prepared
by Mr. Jinguji, who is a first class
chef as well as an electrical engineer.
Supper will be served at the church
beginning at 6:30. Those who know
the taste of chop suey will need no
urging to attend this supper, and those
who have not as yet had that pleas
ure would better not deny themselves
furlher. The tickets for this supper
will be placed on sale beginning to
night at the following place3:' Young
& McCombs, McCabe's, Rolfs drug
store, Walker's Red Cross pharmacy.
off the Alaska peninsula, on the night
of June 11. A dispatch to her owners
here reports her "in an exposed posi
tion," and it is inferred she will be
a total loss.
Topeka, Kan. George Horton, sent
to the state penitentiary in 1910,
charged with the robbery of jewelry
store in Medicine Lodge, Kan., has
served nearly two years for a crime he
did not commit, according to facts
brought out when Governor Hodge an
nounced the granting of a permanent
parole to Horton.
Stamford, Conn. Miss Adele Ritch
ie, the actress, did not wait to brave
the "13 jinx." She was to become
the bride Friday of Charles Nelson
Bell, a Fifth avenue importer. Instead
they motored from Miss Ritchie's farm
in Greenwich Thursday afternoon and
were married. It wa3 learned that
the change from the scheme to be
married yesterday "on the 13th hour
of the 13th day of June, 1913," was
abandoned at the request of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Pultz of
ma-.c u v ..jam.
Low Round Trip Fares
To Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo
Tickets on sale June 1st to September
80th , 1913, return limit October 31st.
You'll see more and get more benefit
from that $30 than any similar sum you
Colorado scenery is beyond description
there is good camping, hunting and fishing
the glorious mountain ozone is a tonic
of proven efficiency.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul
STANDARD ROUTE OF THE WEST
From the Chicago Union Station the "Colorado
Special' leaves daily at 10:15 a. m.; electric lighted
library observation, standard drawing room, sleep
ing cars, dining car, reclining chair cars. "Colorado
Express" leaves daily at 9:50 p. m. ; electric lighted,
standard sleepers, dining car, reclining chair cars.
lA us help you pita your trip. Write (or handsomely illus
trated booklet, and complete information. Ask for special litera
ture on itePerk, most conveniently reached by this new and
scenic rout Via Ft Collin and through Big Thompoa Ctavaa.
r. t, Rlarirhs. C. i
. W. T.kx. C. A.
2M S. Clark Street
Sacred Heart Roman Catholic,
Twenty-eighth street and Fifth avenue.
Rev. J F. Lockncy, rector. Masses at
8:15 and 10:30. Catechism at 2 p. m.
Vespers and benediction at 3 p. m. ev
ery Sundry and holy day.
St. Mary's Roman Catholic, corner
of Fourth avenue and Twenty-second
rtreet. Father Adolph Geyer, pastor.
Mass at 8 and 10:30 a. in.
St. Joseph's llojian Caiholic, corner
Second snas.n - ciJ i-ourleenth street.
Dean J. J. Quinn, rector; Rev. Wil
liam F. Cleary, assistant. Masses at
7, 8, 9 and 10 a. m.
St. Paul's Belgian Catholic. Twenty-
fourth street and Eighth-and-a-half ave
nue. Rev. J. W. Smiers, pastor. Mass
at 8 a. m.
Trinity Episcopal church. Nine
teenth street and Sixth avenue. Rev.
Granville H. Sherwood, rector. Serv
ices at 7:20 a. iu., 10:45 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. ssunaay scnooi at :30 a. m.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
835 Twenty-third street. Sdndav serv
ce at 10:45 a. m. Morning subject.
"God the Preserver of Man."
Wednesday evening testimonial meet
ing at 7:45. The church maintains a
free reading room in the People's
National bank building, which is
open every week day from 11:?0 a.
in. to 5 p. m. and every Saturday even
ing from 7 to 9 o'clock. All authorised
literature on Christian Science may be
read or purchased.
yVEST END SCTTLE ME NT-
West End Sunday school, 700 Fifth
street. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
Prnyer meeting Wednesday evening at
7:30. W. E. barker, superintendent.
LATTER DAY SAINTS
Church of Jesus Christ, Latter Day
Saints (Utah Mormons). At Math's
hall. Sunday school at 2 p. m. Preach
ing service at 3:14 p. m. J. C. Scholtes
. First Spiritual Church of Davenport
Prosperity hall, 117 West Second
street, Davenport. Services every Sun
day at & p. m.. Rev. Mrs. Julia Alford,
International Bible Students' as
sociation Moose hall, 1716 V Sec
ond avenue. Bible study every Sun
day at 9:45 a. m. Studying Lesson
No 3 "The Divine Plan of the Ages."
Berean lesson study at 11 o'clock. No
Church of the Brethren Services
at the Crenel 1 schoolhouse. First
street. East Moline, at 10:30 a. m. and
7:30 p. m. Services conducted by
Rev. D. A. Rowland of Dixon, 111.
The failure June 11 of the banking
firm of Plaut, Hess & Co. of this city,
with liabilities of $237,500 and assets
of only $20,000, caused one of the part
ners to attempt suicide, while another
surrendered to the police.
Los Angeles Mme. Schumann'
Heink arrived here on her way to her
ranch near San Diego. Last March
she bought mote than 1,500 acres of
JT. 0. TU im 4 Hrd rmtt to YiEtmjkxu Kstional FmrX.
WILL WRITE BOOK
TO ADVANCE PEACE
Some Are Simply Fakers, While Others
Are Real Criminals.
"There are crooks among animals.
Just as among men," said a nature
student "Take, for example, the horse.
A horse looks very noble, very honest.
eh? Yet time and again a horse will
feign lameness in one leg or the other
because be knows that when he's lame
his boss will let him loaf.
"One responsible writer tells about a
chimpanzee that they once fed on cake
and wine when be had a cold. The
rascal fakes up a bad cough In the
hope of getting more wine and cake.
"Many birds are tricky and gome are
notorious thieves, particularly the ra
ven and the crow. But the cuckoo is
the worst The cuckoo is too flighty a
lady to be willing to sit In a nest and
hatch out eggs, so she lays in the nests
of other birds, one here and one there,
and, by Jove, to complete the deception
she abstracts an egg from the nest she
lays in so that the addition of her own
egg won't be noticed.
"A criminal not a common crook
Is the Australian parrot Once a vege
tarian, this foul bird now lights on a
sheep's back and. standing where the
sheep cannot reach him, he backs his
way down to the liver, which he eats.
Sheep murdered by parrots for their
liver constitute one of the grave losses
of Australian farming." New York
FOREIGN BORN WOMEN.
How They May Become Naturalized,
Married or Single.
A foreign born unmarried woman
may become a citizen by being natur
alized. To do tliis she must be twenty-
one years of age and have lived Ave
years in this country, pne full year
cf which has been lived in the state
in which she makes her application.
Or she can marry a man who is a citi
zen, for the wife's citizenship follows
the husband, and she continues to re
tain her citizenship if she continues to
reside in the United States, unless she
reuounces the sovereignty of the Unit
A foreign born woman living in ths
United Stntes whose husband is a for
elgner, who refuses to become natural
ized, cannot become a citizen unless
separated from bim by divorce or
A native born woman who marries a
foreigner loses her citizenship during
the time of the married relation, but
npon the death of her husband or di
vorce from bim she may resume her
citizenship by registering, within one
year with the American consul In the
country of ber residence a declaration
that she desires to do so, or she may
resume it by returning to the United
States to reside. New York Tost
On Steamer Helen Blair.
Every Sunday on steamer Helen
Blair op river. Leaves at 2:30 p. m..
returns at 6:30; 35 cents. (Adv.)
-All parties to whom the Elks' lodge
No. 9S0 are indebted are ' requested
ts) sens statement no later than Mon
day. Jans 1. J. V. MAUCKER.
Baroness Berths Von Snttner.
Vienna, June 13. Baroness Bertha
Von Suttner, the Austrian noblewoman
w hose reputation as peace advocate j
and suffragist is world-wide, has an
nounced her Intention of writing a
book in the interest of world's peace.
In this book will be contained th2
baroue6S' impressions of America,
gained during her recent seven
months' stay there. In discussing the
attitude of the Unted States regard
ing universal peace. Baroness Von
"I believe the greatest help for the
cause will come from the United
States and I consider it my duty to in
form the people of Europe as to the
feelings and intentions of the friends
of peace in America who belong to the
most influential circles from the presi
dent down. '
"My intention in going to the new
wcrld was to inform the people there
of the present dangerous political
Situation in Europe and to suggest
that the American advocates for peace
should aid their friends in Europe.,
"There is no doubt that there is a
warlike agitation being carried on in
the United States by persons interest
ed in the international ammunition
and gun trust. During my sojourn in
America I was informed on all sides
that there was not the slightest dan
ger of "armed conflict between that
country and Japan. I also learned that
in Japan there is really no powerful
war party and the whole talk comes
from a few sgitators who have their
own axes to grind."
Bamboos as Water Pitchers.
In the Hawaiian Islands the natives
carry their supply of water about with
them in long bamboo tubes, the joints
of which have been knocked out Girls
may be seen making their way to near
by springs with the family "water
jug." They patiently fill the long hoi
low In the bamboo with water, block
ing up the end with a wooden plug
This is then carried to the but and
lasts the family for several days, keep
Ing cool and sweet In this novel re
ceptacle. The larger bamboo trunks
are used in the same way as receptacles
for storing various household commod
ities. World Wide Magazine.
Best Office Building
2d Ave., 17th St.
u ; i - -sag - z m?(:
?--i&rz-z. - ----- r aa
V V W IT
BATCIIEI.DEK, St. D. A CO 414
MALOXEY, E. A. Sll
6TAUDUHAR, G. P. ,
Changed With Time.
The word affectionate" is an in
stance of how meanings change, for
an affectionate person was originally
the reverse of agreeable, the word
meaning passionate or willful. John
Knox in 1554 writes of "the povern
ment of an affectionate woman" being
"a rage without reason." and a century
later another writer deplores the evils
of affectionate soldiers. And now,' as
any nursemaid knows, affectionate
soldiers have no evlie. London Stand
' ATTORN EYS-AT-LAW.
HAVBERG, J. H SOI
LLDOI.PII, W. L.. 308
KAUCKElt. J. V S07
ICUBOEDEK, C. J SOS
CLISE A SHAW KIEL CO 503
COLLIERIES SALES CO KOI
lltl-tlTV COAL. CO 306
AMES, DR. E. P
HAI.LINE, DR. E. L. . .
MARTIN, DR. W. E. . . .
MUELLER, DR. C. W. .
SHEUKARU, DR. B. II.
A SAY, DR J. E 405
BURKI1ART, DR. HADA 311
COMEGVS, DR. J. P. 407
DART, DR. RALPH 407
FOSTER, DR. C. T 401
FREYTAG, DR. C. F. 302
PETRI E, DR. ETTA SOS
ROCHOW, DR. C. J. F 304
STOCKER, DR. A 511
SOLDERS, DR. J. C. 404
WILSON, MISS BLANCHE 410 jS
INSURANCE FIRE. SUITE.
Kit ELL, E. II SI
MAICKER, W. C , 507
COLUMBIA NATIONAL LIFE
tot Boat on) 003
ILLINOIS LIFE INS. CO 400
METROPOLITAN LIFE (of
NEW YORK LIFE (of N. Y'.)....13
SCHILZ, WILLIAM 411
FIDELITY LOAN CO 403
LOANS REAL ESTATE.
LUDOLPH, W. L. . ,
SCHKOEDER, C. J.
REAL ESTATE LANDS.
KREI.L, E. II 013
DISPATCH, MOLINE DAILY 514
ELLIOTT-FISHER CO SOS
MOLINE TIMBER CO 601
M. PAC. RAILWAY CO (local
ROSEN FIELD, W. A." 60S
TRI-STATE OIL CO. 013
IN THE HEART OF ROCK ISLAND
All Street Cars Stop Right at the Entrance
DUNNE GAME BILL
PASSES IN HOUSE
Springfield, 111.." June 14. The ad
ministration fish and game bill was
passed by the house yesterday after
noon. It had been passed in the sen
ate and was amended in several im
portant particulars in the houae. It
now returns to the senate for con
currence in the house amendments.
The bill was one of the matters most
strongly urged by Governor Dunne and
the civil service commission. The
preparation of the bill followed im
mediately after the sensational steps
taken by the governor upon the recom
mendation of the civil service board
that former Game Warden John A.
Wheeler be compelled to step out and
the summary discharge of the three
The bill repeals the present law and
puts out of office without further delay
or intervening technicality all of the
district, county, and local game war
dens, dubbed' "rabbit shepherds" by
Lawrence Y. Sherman in ' the Yates
campaign of 1904. All of the fish war
dens go out of business likewise.
The presumption is that a new force
of six wardens and 60 deputy wardens,
who are to be permanent fixtures, and
not to exceed 60 wardens, who may
be appointed temporarily, provided for
in the bill, shail be protected under
civil service as soon as they are ap
pointed. The establishment is to be
conducted by a board of three to be
named by the governor, the president
to draw 1 4,000 and the other two $3,000
each per annum. The six wardens get
$1,500 and the 60 deputy wardens are
rated at $1,200. Temporary deputy
wardens, draw $100 per month for ac
Into the bill is carried a complete
revision and redrafting of the fish and
game laws, with no radical changes,
however, so far as regulation and ttn-.a
are concerned, from the present bunch
of scattered enactments.
The administration has been mak
ing strenuous efforts to push the bill
through which was passed yesterday.
Many republicans opposed it originally
because it eliminated at one swoop
the force of republican employes of
the two separated departments, who
have been carried along under civil
The contention of the republicans,
admitted by the democrats, is that the
entire Deneen force goes out of com
mission without recourse urfder the
merit law as soon as the bill becomes
It had trouble in the senate in get
ting through originally and may have
obstacles to surmount before concur
rence is secured for the house amendments.
Moonlight Excursion June 17.
Don't forget the street car men's
excursion on the steamer G. W. Hill.
Quick Relief for Rheumatism.
George W. Koons Lawton, Mich.,
Bays: "Dr. Detcbon's' Relief for
Rheumatism has given my wife won
derful benefit for rheumatism. She
could not lift hand or foot; had to
be lifted for two months. She began
the use of the remedy and Improved
rapidly. On Monday she could not
move and on Wednesday she got up,
dressed herself and walked out for
breakfast." Sold by Otto Grotjan.
1501 Second avenue. Rock Island;
Gust Schlegel & Son. .220 West Sec
ond street, Davenport. (Adv.)
"Do you know, Clara, we ought sot
to subscribe to the opera any more.
We bind ourselves, and afterward we
have to hear the ssme things over and
"As if that were sny reason! 1 have
also bound myself and have to bear
the same things over and over again
from yoo." Meggeadorfer Blatter.
Cement block foundations.
All kinds of cement work
Best work. Lowest prices
Clarence C. Hartman
1612 Fourteenth Street
Phone W. 1530-K.
EAL DKiNti H ABIT
Th Xal Treatmftit neutralize and clirriir
5 TY- thp f"d-up hliodolic piunin in the nyxu-m.
O 1UV When tl.is I done, the drinker is In the name phvi
J :al and mental condition Ha.t be wax In before he
"Troifnanf tl'''lr a drink, for It Is ttie stored-up alcoholic
llCuliilCiil '"n ln the yie.m that causes this appetite, and
appetite 1 gone.. OutH, while at the -Seal Institute, enjoy all t!i com
forts, privacy an4 convenience of a flrst-i-Usa home, clb "f hotel. Names
are never divulged. .EAL IVHTITITH 821 Fa rum St, Iiavraport, Iowa.