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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS
SEPTEMBER 19, 1011J
BANK TO CREATE
A. F. Dawson Declares New
Finincial P!an Will Work
FAVORS THE FEDERAL
RESERVE BANK PLAN
LOWERS INTEREST RATES
Davenport Man Warmly Advocate
System Before Men's Club of
"The evils of the present financial
system of this country are to be over
ccrre through the establishment of fed
eral reserve banks, I believe." declared
A. F. Dawson, president of the First
National bank, Davenport, and former
congressman from the Second Iowa
district, in an interesting address be
iore the .Men's club of Broadway Pres
byterian church last evening.
Following a dinner, which wag en
joyed by about 75 men, an organ solo
was given by Professor J. W. Casto,
a'ter w hich L. S. McCabe. president of
the club, introduced Mr. Dawson, who
has made an exhaustive study of the
row federal reserve plan, and who was
cne of a committee from Iowa to ap
pear before the committee oa banking
and currency in the United States sen
ate when the proposed bill was under
"The new federal reserve bank act
will do a great deal toward remedying
condition in this country, which have
been induced by the great European
w ar." said the speaker. "This gigantic
struesl has disarranged our entire
financial plan. All of our communica
tion across the water stopped. The
avenues of exchange are closed. At
the present time European parties
own $6,000,000,000 In American secur
ities. It w-as, therefore, a very wise
move that the stock exchanges were
ordered closed, preventing the dump-
lng of these stocks on the market for
what they could get and draining us
of our gold."
Merchant Marine Coming.
"Another step which has been taken
to protect us Is the passage of a law
permitting ships to be constructed
and operated under the American fiag.
Hereto '-e. an American could go
abroad and buy anything that his heart
desired, if he could pay for it. with tlie
single exception of a ehip. The laws
of this country provided that shipB had
to employ certain labor, at a fixed
price, and Imposed other restrictions
which made it tw-o or three times
more expensive to operate an Ameri
can ship than that of any other coun
try, and the result was that the mer
chant marine of this country was prac
tically abolished. and Americans
owned about 1.400 ships flying the
colors of other nations. Now ships can
sail under American register, and this
country will bo in a position to care
for the vast trade which the European
war is to give to the United States.
This country buys about $1,500,000,000
in goods abroad every year and sells
about the same amount It Is easy to
be seen that what we previously se
cured abroad will have to be produced
here, while Europe will have to still
depend on the United States for what
it usually buys and even more. As
soon as this country gets back to
something like normal financial condi
tions again, the South American mar
kets will be ready for us to take care
of, and I look for an era of great in
Reasons .for Change.
The speaker then went on to detail
come of the -causes which have led up
III "W- " i -W A I
Hon. A. F. Dawson.
continues to be shown to large
and appreciative audiences at the
Part Four will be shown today
for tn first t'ma, and will be
repeated on Sunday.
Part IV Takes Us
from Pentlcost through the pe-
to the passage of the federal reserve
bank law. lie showed that in 1S3
there were about 10. 000 kinds of bmk
notes in existence and a banker in
those days had to have what wis
! called a "detector" in which w-as listed
the various notes in use. The civil
war pointed out that a uniform cur
rency was needed, as well as a plan to
finance the government during the car
rying on of the struggle. Therefore,
under the national banking act of 1S63,
notes based on the bonds of the United
States w-ere issued. This measure,
however, v.-as a fair weather law. and
at four d'iTerent times it failed; in
1SS4. 1S90. 1S93 and 1907. Whenever
unusual strain was placed upon it, a
"In the first three, instances ther.
were political conditions involved, hut
In 1907 there was no commercial up
heaval," said Mr. Dawson. "It was
purely a financial pm'-c, broug'it ou
by solely by local conditions in New
York Pity. A run was started on a
bank there, and New York b.inks
called in their funds from Chicago, and
Chicago from the country banks, and
as a result specie payments had to
cease and clearing house certificates
be issued. That panic brousht about
the passage of the Aldrich bill in 11" 'S
and a national monetary commission
was appointed under its provisions to
study financial systems of the old
The four kinds of paper money now
in -us" were explained. The speiker
showed that over three billions and a
half cf money in circulation at the
present time, of which a billion and a
half are gold certificates; $750,000.
000 Eilver certificates; $150,0u0,ii0
greenbacks; and $750.OOO,0';O national
bank notes, based on bonds of United
"The chief difficulty with the pres
ent financial syttem is a lack of elas
ticity," declared Mr. Dawson. "No
provision Is made for the extension
and expansion of currency and credit
at the times our big crops are har
vested. An expansion of several mil
lions of dollars is needed to tide the
country over these periods. Another
defect is the lack of co-operation
Under the old reserve laws 15 per
cent of the capital 6tock of national
banks must be held against the de
posits, and 6 per cent must be actu
ally in the vaults. In times of stress
this forced banks to attempt to call
in as much money as possible, and the
result was a frenzied contest amoni;
the banks, which made time.i hard and
Features of Plan.
The chief features of the new re
serve plan include the establishment
of 12 regional banks, each to be man
aged by nine men, six chosen by the
board of directors and three by the
federal commission," explained the
speaker. Every national bank in each
region will bo required to buy stock
to the value of 6 per cent of its capi
tal and surplus, from which 6 per cent
cumulative dividends will be paid.
This will be a permanent investment.
State banks will liava 11m privilege of
joining the movement It fsey so de
sire." "The federal reserve board will fix
the rate of discount, which will lie pub
lished daily. A local bank would take
tiie notes of merchants here, endorse
them and Bend thum to the regional
bank at Chicago for re-discount, where
actual currency or credit would be
given in return. The federal banks
will have but two customers, the gov
ernment and the member banks. They
ISfetu Fall Suits and
, Wonderful the difference a taste of
real Autumn weather makes in one's
outlook. Just now there are hosts of
women who feel as if they couldn't get
their new clothes together fast en
ough. This is why we have new suits and
gowns arriving, six days in the week
and something different every day.
Just out of their boxes are these
New Redingote models. Cossack coat suits, long
Russian coats. Cape ooat suits particularly suitable
for the Miss, many new and striking basque effects.
Among the new gowns are late Dutch Basque
styles ami Moyenage Models. Redingote and Bas
que street dresses, in plain satins, crepes, velvets
and wools and in combination of two or more materials.
The Woman Seeking
will find much satisfaction in the
knowledge that she can see aH in one
place, spread out for her selecting, an
assortment that includes all that is
newest and best for Autumn wear
Among the new good things are Algerian and
Roman stripe corded silks and satins; Exquisite
warp-print taffetas in Pompadour and Dresden de
signs. Crepe Poplins, Silk and Wool Poplins, Silk
Crepes in many new weaves. Pussy Willow taffe
tas, etc., etc.
Black silks and satins which are articularly good
th:s season; are here in greatest variety including
all the staple weaves as well as many new ones
shown for the first time this season.
There Are UOOOJO00
School Children in the
Hosiery and Underwear
for the Whole Family, for Men,
Women, Boys, Girls and Babies.
Fall weights, winter weights and summer weights
for those who wear the same the year round. The
best and newest underwear and hosiery money can
buy at prices that show a distinct saving. No ad
vanced cost of living in these items.
Men's Balbriggan Underwear, ex
tra fine quality; would be a bar
gain at 50c; shirts and drawers,
all sizes, at 37
Boy's Natural wool shirts and
drawers, the regular $1.00 quality,
an overstocked jobber sent us
these at just price, per gar
Women's Vests In a variety of
styles, each specially priced, 10c,
8c and ! 5.
Twenty dozen only Women's fine
lisle finish union suits, they were
made to sell at 75c, buy them here,
and now at -43S
Women's Imported white sole hos
iery, not all sizes left, regular 50c
quality, pair 23S
Men's Fall -weight, seamless black
socks, with white feet, the 15c
kind, per pair 10S
Women's regular 25a black lisle
finish hose, a splendid quality, per
A fresh supply of the best num
bers in Fibre silk hosiery, foreign
material that is now scarce,, you
can buy now (but we cannot guar
antee for how long), your favorite
stockings at 50c, 35c and . ...25S
Broadcloths Are Strong
Favorites For Fall
Exactly the same elegant material
that worn en knew in former years but
to the already long list of colors have
been added the new and very lovely
shades of Tete Negre, Balkan Green,
Corbeau Blue. Claret and others.
Because of its soft finish and plia
bility broadcloth is especially adapted
to the present modes.
Two of our best liked qualities are
$1.50 and 51.95 a yard
The Popularity of the
Men's Furnishing Dep't
in this store is growing by leaps and bounds. Good
reasons for it, too. Just the right merchandise, just
the things you want to buy at prices a little less than
you've been paying. Here are some items of special
The new Diamond brand shirts, both laundered and unlaundered; 75c
will buy no better anywhere; here your choice of either style at 50
F.oys' Shirts, same grade, attached or separate collars, 45S
The famous E. & W. Dress Shirts, you know the quality; here are
30 dozen made from fine percale usually used in the Dollar Shirts, Neg-
1 gee Coat Style, laundered cuffs, each 75S
Odd Chairs, Rockers, and Library Tables, charac
terized by good taste in design and good quality in
workmanship, upholstered in genuine leather and
tapestry. Also a large variety of Brass and Metal
Beds, offering a wide latitude of choice.
Some exceptional values in Brass Beds, from $13.50
to $18.00. All now here for your inspection and ap-
who have some spinal trouble, flat foot or some oth
er moderate deformity, largely attributable to wear
ing improper shoes and causing painful feet.
' This is the opinion of Professor Thos. D. Wood
of Columbia university and is believed to be a con
It has been found that of Girls at Wellegley
that 60 per cent stood improperly on their fet.
At Smith College, Miss Rossiter found that 80
per cent of the girls had serious foot trouble.
The great interest of scientists and scholars all
over the country in eliminating foot troubles and
painful feet as well as the general health improve
ment of the school children of America has led us
to make a very careful study of children's shoes,
and we have secured the sale of two very celebrated
lines of "Back to Nature Shoes."
Whether your child wears "Educator" or "Play
mate" shoes, you may be sure that tho feet are com
fortable, that there is plenty of room for their nor
mal growth, that you are getting the very beat of
leather and shoemaking.
Prices range from $1.50 up with a very compre
hensive variety of leathers and seasonable styles.
Rugs and Draperies.
This store is trying to be helpful to
those who have but little time to ar
range for "putting the house in ord
er." Our assortment of Rugs is very
complete, in small and carpet sizes, ran
ging from the cheaper grades to the
high art rugs in the most pleasing de
signs and colorings, not only restful
to the feet but beautiful to the eye.
We are at your command. ,
Use us to help you solve the problem
of home improvement.
Velvet Rugs, 9 x 12 feet, $13.50 to $27.50.
Royal Wilton rugs. 9x12 feet, $29.50 to $45.00.
Anglo - Persian rugs (carpet sizes), $35.00 to $60.
Good Linoleums, new patterns, 45c to 65c yard.
Inlaid Linoleums, 75c yard and up.
Collections of New Lace Cwr
tains. Curtain Materials
Some clever and effective designs, with sugges
tions that are different and distinctive.
A group of novelty curtains, in voiles and mar
quisettes, with insertions and edgings; White, Ivory
and Arabian, 51.85 to $4.75 pair.
Point oa Milan, Brussels Net and Arabian cur
tains, possessing that artistry cf design so essen
tial to good taste ir. room decoration.
Curtai.i r.e's, Scotch madras, etmine, scrims, voi
les, and marquisette?, in exquisite weaves and ma
terials and at surprisingly low prices. Scrims be
gin as low as 9c a yard, Marquisettes ISc to 45c
Two Days' Session of Branch of
lit 1 1. V. .. , .-. .... J ill ...
riod of persecution of Christian
. . .... I. .f H,i.li.fL.llt1(. wn
! serves of tho individual institutions."
cr the period cf the alliance of
the Church with civil power, and
known familiarly aa the Dark
Ages, a period marked by many
from the time of the reforma
tion to the present time, and
Part Four also shows a glimpse
Into the future.
The publle la cordially Invited
to attend these exhibitions, be
Daily at 3 and 8 p. m.
until Sept. 21st, Inclusive. All
pictures are the work of supe
rior Illustrators and designers,
and this presentation of biblical
and historical truth In picture
form. Is worthy of the attend
ance of tn public.
It l given free and there fa
- No Collection
Lower Interest Rates.
"It will b seen that through the
publishing of the rata at which notes
will be re-discounted, t'lere will bt
established a tendency to lower inter
est rate, for, if the. 'hicugr rale of
diju-ount in per nt. it will bo
very diilicult fur Texas to chargu 10
and 12 pr cent. The new plan will
he!p the bankers, even if it lowers in
terest rates. It will product a slablo
market, a standard for :oimereial
paper. It will tend to ke-p money in
Its own community Instead of central
izing it at New York City, a has been
the custom In the past."
Phil Mitchell was callod on, but re
frained from dbcussing th financial
question. He did take occaeion to r
fer to bis favorite thenie of jrood rcuidri,
and declared that ho deplored the ac
tion of he board of supervisors in re
fusing to place the il.'X0.0)0 bond
'4su on the ballot.
"It was tot to much what they did,
but how they did It, that concerns
tdh," te d!':Iared. "They went into
texret Bus a ion and ki:i. J the plan.
However we era not discouraged, and
Till k(.t-p io tiio fltfUt." ,
Conference of the Lay aFsociation
of the Central Illinois conference of
the Methodist church closes today af
ter a two days' session at Kewanee.
Delegates from the district number
2.". An interesting feature of this
year's conference is that it is the first
timo that a two days' program"h"aa
been attempted, and so profitable have
tho meetings proven that it Is prob
able, the pr?ctdcat wll prevail in
The first item of business was the
appointment of committees:
Committee on Resolutions Rock Is
land ilistrii-t. William Nelson; Peoria
district. Miss Adams; 1'ontiac district,
Karl Jxs.-e; Kankakee district, G. P.
Uennett; Galesburg district, 11. 11.
Committee fin Nominations Rock
Island district, U N. Nelson; Peoria
district, Mrs. Jessie W'yatt; Pontiac
district, W. C. Mortland; Kankakee
district, George West; Galosburg dis
trict. W. K. Clawson.
The officers of the association are:
President, Dr. J. S. Reese. Normal;
secretary, J. K. Millard, Kant Peoria;
treasurer, I) H. Kent, Cropsey; vice
presidents: Rock Island district, John
S. Price. Muscatine; Peoria district,
Ir. Walter Wyatt; Galesburg district,
A. A. Reynolds, Victoria; Kankakee
district, ('harks Neitz, Fairbury; Pon
tiac district. Henry Itaker, Htrcator.
Attend the Conference.
Tho dbsociation was invited to At
tend th'1 meeting of the conference,
and little business was done at the
sessions of the main body yesterday.
Addresses were Jiiven by Uishop W.
y. McDowell, Dr. R. U. Wflliams, for
merly of this city, now of Pontiac, Dr.
J. S. Reese, Dr. Sheridan, one of the
leuders of tho Kpworth league move
ment, Mrs. T. AW Asher of the Raby
Fold at Normal, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
ViIson, returned missionaries from
India, and othem.
Tho annual meeting of the Ministers'
Wives' association is being held this
afternoon at 5 o'clock. The present
officers are: Mrs. J. W FrUzell, pres
ident; Mrs. O. T. Dwftinell, vice presi
dent; Mrs. Joe Hell, vice president;
Mis. Alex Binith. le president; Mrs.
R. II. Williams, vice president; Mrs. I).
h Williams, .ecretary; Mr. S. P.
news all the lltno The
I PETER 5:1-7.
The elders which are among you I
exhort, who am also an elder, and a
witness of .the sufferings of Christ,
and also a partaker of the glory that
shall be revealed:
Feed the flock of God which is
among you, taking the oversight there
of, not by constraint, but willingly;
not for filthy lucre, but of a ready
Neither ns being lords over God's
heritage, but being ensamples to the
And when the chief Shepherd shall
appear, ye shall receive a crown of
glory that fadeth not away.
Likewise, ye younger, submit your
selves unto the elder. Yea, all of you
be' subject one to another, and be
clothed with humility: for God re
sisteth the proud, and giveth grace
to the humble.
Humble yourselves therefore under
the mighty hand of God, that he may
exalt you In due time:
Casting all your care upon him; for
he careth for you.
Memorial Christian, corner Third
ivenue and Fifteenth street. Rey.
M. K. Chatley. pastor. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. Senior and In
'ermedlate Christian Endeavor at 6:3u
p. m. Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. A home-coming service will be
held at the bible school and morning
church service and the pastor will
preach a home-coming sermon. Rev.
John R. Golden of Bloomington will
preach in the evening.
Second Christian. comer Sixth
street and Thirteenth avenue. W. B.
S tine, pastor. Eible school at 9 : 30 a. m.
Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Fifteenth Avenue Christian, corner
Fifteenth avenue and Thirty-sixth
street. Rev. C. Io Stauffer, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Services
at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p.m.
Central Presbytarlan, corner of
Fourteenth street und Tenth avenue.
Rev. David A. Johnson, pastor. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. Christian Kn
deavor at 6:45 p. m. Services ut 10:45
a, m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning theme,
A Woman's Question." Evening
theme, "A Fatal Fire."
BroaJsay Presbyterian, corner of
Twent, -third street and Seventh avo-
uue. Rev. James Edgar Wilson, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m
Young people's meeting at 6:45 p. m.
Services at 10:45 a. m. and :'iu p. m.
Morning subject, "The Life of Faith."
Social campaign experience service
South Park Presbyterian, corner of
Thirtieth street and Fifteenth avenue.
Rev. W". G. Oglevee, pastor. Sunday
school gt 9:45 a.m. Services at 10:45
a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Aiken Etreet chapel, Aiken street,
South Rock Island. Sunday school at
2:30 p. tn. J. H. Cleland, superin
tendent emeritus. A. W. Coulter, su
perintendent. Christian Endeavor at
6:45. Evening services at 7:30.
United Presbyterian. Third avenue
and Fourteentn etreet. . Rev. J. L.
Vance, pastor. Bible school at 9:30
a. m. Young People's Christian union
at 6:30 p. m. Services at 10:45 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m.
First Baptist corner xTi'-rd avenue
and Fifteenth street. Sev. H. W.
Reed, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30.
B. Y. I. U. at 6:30 p. m. Services at
10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Edgewood Baptist, corner Forty
fourth street and Fifth avenue
Rev. J. C. H. Reid, acting pastor.
Sunday school at 9:15 a- in. Young
People's meeting at 6:30 p. m. Serv
ices at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
.Swedish Baptist. urner Twenty-
&ret street and Fifth avenue. Sunday
school at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a.
ni. by Rev. J. A. Carlson. Young Peo
ple's meeting At u p. m. alternate Sundays.
McKInley Baptist (colored). Tenth
street und Sixth avenue Kev. J. W.
IV bitfield, pastor. Sunday school at
9:30 a. m. Services at 11 a. m. and
7:45 p. in. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m.
Z'on Swedish Lutheran. Forty-fifth
street and Seventh avenue. Rev. N. J.
Forsberg, pastor. Sunday school at
:30 a. in. Services at 10:45 a. m. and.
7:45 p. m.
First Swedish Lutheran, cornet
Fourteenth street and Fourth avenue.
Rev. Karl Nilascn, pastor. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. Sti-v!cc at 10:4t
a. in. unci 7:30 p. m.
Grace English Lutheran, corner
Seventh avenue and Forty-fourth
Ureet. Rev. Ira O. Nothsteln, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. Services
at 10:45 a. in. and 7:30 p. m.
German Evangelical, corner Twelfth
t et nnd Twelfth avenue. Rev V
J. Rolf, pat tor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. Services at 10:45 a. ni., 2:30 p.
m. and 7:30 p. ni. Special mission
rally during the day.
Immanuel'B German Lutheran,
Twentieth street and Fifth aveuue.
Rev. I'll. WUhelm, pastor. Corn an
services at 10 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. andi
English services at 7:30 p. m. Special
mission festival will mark the day.
First Methodist, corner Fifth avenue
and Nineteenth street. Rev. T. B
Kewland, pastor. Sunday schoo'. ni
9:30 a. m. Preaching 10:45 a. m. and
7:30 p. m.
Speaker Memorial Methodist, cornet
Forty-tnird street and Seventh avenue.
Rev. 'ir. H. Tope, pastor. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. Epworth league
at 8:30 p. ni. Services at 10:45 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m.
German Methodlet. corner Four
teenth street and Sixth avenue. Rev
Henry J. Kettelkamp, pastor. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. Epworth league si
6:30 p. m. Services at 10.30 a. m. and
and 7:30 p. m.
Free Methodist, Ninth avenue an".
Fifteenth street. Rev. C. S. Huston,
pastor. Sunday scnool at 3:45 a. xa.
Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:45 p. ro.
Love feast at 6:45 p. m.
Milan Methodist, Rev. Alfred
ulxon, pastor. Sunday school at 9:45
a. m. .pworin league at 6:45 p. c
Services at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
W'ayman African M. E. (colored),
corner Fifth-and-a-half aveuue and
Thirteenth street. V. 11. Saunders,
Trinity Episcopal church. Nine
teenth otreet and Sixth avenue. Rev.
Granville H. Sherwood, rector. Serv
ices at 7:30 a. m. and 10:45 a. m. Sun
day school at 9:30 a. m.
St Joseph's parish church. Second
avenue ant. Fourteenth street; Father
J. J. Qulnn, rector, dean; Father W. F.
Parke. assistant rector. Masses
at 7:30, 8:30, 9:30. 10:30. Sundav
school at 10 a. m. Week-day masses
Sacred Heart parish church. Fifth
avenue and Twenty-eighth street;
Father Clement P. O'Neill, rector.
Masses at 7. S:30 and 10:30 a. m. Sun
day school at 9:15 a. m. Evening pray
er (w hen Bald) at 7:30. Week-daj mass 1
at 7:30 a. m.
St. Mary's church (German). Fourtu
avenue and Twentieth street; Father
Peter Tluck. rector. Masses at 8 and
10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 2:30 p.
ni. Week-day mass at 8 a. m.
St. Paul'a church (Belgian), Twenty
fourth street and Eighth and-a-haif
avenue; Father P. Holvoet. rector.
MaBs at 8 a. m. Sunday school at 2:30
rirst Church of Christ. Scientist
835 Twenty-third street. Sunday serv-
10:45 a. m. Subject 0
lesson, "Matter." Wednesday even
ing testimonial meeting at 7:45. Th!
church maintains a free readir ; roor
in the Peoples National bank building
which is open every week day froa
11:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. and every Sab
urday evening from 7 to 9 o'clock. AE
authorized literature on Christian Sci
ence may be read or purchased.
WEST END SETTLEMENT '
West End Settlsment Sundaj
school, 429 Seventh avenue. Sundaj
school at 2:30 p. m. Prayer meetlni
Wednesday evening at 7:30. W"; B
First Christian spirits Church Sen
vices every Sunday night at 7:45, al
Odd Fellows' hall. Fifth and BradJ
streets, Davenport, Mia. Julia Alfred
minister. Messages received even
Thursday afternoon at i o'clock ci
Odd Fellows' hall.
Gospel meetings will be h'jld at th
home of Mice Anna Olson, 503 FIrsi
street. Sur.day morning at 10:31
o'clock and at 2-30 in the afternooa
William H. Oidham of Clinton, low
will be iu charge of tie service
Meetings will be held the second Sua
day of every month hereafter ceaducV
ed by Mr. Oldham. .
Church of the Brethroa Service
at the Industrial hall. The service!
will be conducted by Rev. Willa:
Buckley of Sterling.
International Bible Students' A
ciatlon Family Theatre, Fuoto Drams
of Creation at 3 unci S p. m. ,
The reorganized' Church of J
Christ of Latter Day Saint?. At Arm
ory hall. Sixteenth street a rd Third
avenue. Sabbath school at 9:45 a. ui.
m charge o Superintendent I- p
Barns. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:1
p. m. in charge of William WUle't.
presiding el lev. Seats are free and c
collection is taken.
Zion Tabernacle, near corner ft
Forty-fp-rth ttreet and Sixth avenue.
Rev. Van Shumaker it chn.ge- z'pd
Junior Bible school every Lord's day
1:30 p. m.. Deacoiuss Clark, monitor
in charge. Zlon's principal service ev
ery Lord's day at 3 p. m. Subje-t:
"What would Jesus do with some ex
periences among the poor and unfor
tunate homes in Rock Island; man?
women and children in need of shoes
and clothing; shall they be allowed to
suffer." Testimonials will be Bvea
by i ersons convened and healed W
pray or. Divine healing Tuesday
2:30 p. m. Rally and prayer service
Weduesday at S p. ni.
A Lasting Impression.
He Mrs. Fidjet's dinner was
great success, don't you think? She
Yes. Were you there? He WnV 1
itook you in. Life,