Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS SEPTEMBER 25, 1919.
Mil m m mm m BILLY 'AUJUSIS' n2,000 INVADING P.S.G.STUDENTS (Continued from Page Fow.) want to give your give your mind, your thought, your influence and all to Jesus Christ to help him work out his plan through you? Are you ready to do It?" ha concluded. AFTER500X SERVICE Speaking on personal work yes terday afternoon, Rev. Mr. Sunday again practically omitted slang in hia earnest appeal for personal work on the part of local people In helping to bring about the re sults wanted from his campaign. The audience was equal that, if not larger than the one of the preced ing afternoon. Rev. R. W. Bab cock, pastor of the First Baptist church of Moline, led in the open ing prayer, following the usual song service. Homer Rodeheaver ,ng "Mother's Prayers Have Fol lowed Us," explaining how often W bo boys in the hospitals requested that eong. In speaking on the subject the evangelist brought out the fact thai God did not only hold each one per sonally responsible for what the results are, but for what the re sults might have been. "I ant told that in the tri-cities there are only 8,000 professed Christians, which fact Is appalling. And another startling fact is that there are only 38.000.000 people out of the 110. 000.000 people in the world in the church. "If you have been to God your self, you know how to lead others to him, for if you have personally felt his power you want others to know it. too. If a man is fool enough to disregard God, why that Is his business. But you must iknow the bible to show a man that 7 needs a savior. "There are five classes in the world as concerns church go ing and who need personal work. There are those who cannot go to church, and we should take the word to them. Some have employ ment which makes it impossible for them to attend; those who can and do not: those who can and do and are not moved by the preach er; those who can and do and are moved hy the preacher but are not converted, and those who can and do and are converted, but who need personal work. Here Is your part. I haven't any use for timid- PEOPLE CALLED TO SEE IF TRUE Mrs. Tlndal's Recovery Astonished Those Who Knew Her Condition. "My recovery since taking Tan- I lac has been so remarkable that ; many people who heard about it ' didn't believe it and called on me to see if it was true," was the state- i ynt made by Mrs. Melvin Tindal xl Glasford, 111., when she called at Sutliff & Case's drug store in j Peoria, 111., a few days ago. I "I couldn't get Taulac in Glas-j ford and I've come 20 miles over j here to Peoria to get it," continued Mrs. Tindal, "I'm as well and hap- i py as when I was a girl, and my j work taking care of five children and a seven-room house is just like i play for me now. I "Not a single day passed for 12 years that I didn't suffer. I had J etomach trouble so bad that nearly I everything I would eat soured on i my stomach and caused gas to form j and rise up around my heart so I : thought it was going to stop my J heart. I suffered intense pain from cramps in my stomach and after j every meal I would belch for hours. I fell off in weight until I looked : like a skeleton almost and could ! hardly drag myself around. I was actually ashamed of my appear ance. I was so nervous that life was a burden to me for just any little noise out of the ordinary al- ' most drove me frantic. I seldom ! had a good night's sleep, and often J I was disturbed with bad dreams, i sftbout every other day I had an I awful nervous headache, and my head would ache and throb terribly, ' and I would stagger if I tried to j get up and walk across the room, j I tried every known treatment, and 1 got so I thought it was no need j to take any more medicine for it i didn't do me a particle of good. "But I'm thankful for a good ! friend of mine and for Tanlac for j at last I was shown the right road I to recovery, and I'm pointing out ' this road to other people and sev- j eral already have gone that way j and found health, too. I can hard-' ly believe it when I look at myself I the way this Tanlac had helped , me has been nothing short of re-; markable. I'm enjoying ' health j now, after 12 years of misery, and j I give Tanlac the whole credit. I've ' taken eight bottles and never have I a sign of stomach trouble, indiges- j tion, or with gas forming and af fecting my heart. My nerves are ' calm, and those nervous headaches ' have stopped troubling me. My ' appetite is wonderful. I eat just anything I want and have gained 1 24 pounds. I sleep like a child and j when I get up I feel fine. I simply don't know what it is to have an ache or pain, and I tell you I'm happy to be that way. Tanlac is i the most wonderful thing in the ! wnrlil And I want von to niihlish this statement and let the people ' know what this medicine will do. DR. W. 0. COFFEE Practice limited to eye. ear. nose and throat diseases. straightens cros-eyes. remove adenoids at one visit, no chloro form. Treats deafness, losw of hearinsr. head noises, catarrh. tonsils and most eye diseases by a non-surgical method. He I in his Davenport offices in the First National Bank Bldg.. corner of Second and Mam streets, on Saturday. Monday and Tuesday from 9 a. m. to 3:30 p. ni. Phone Lrenport 7314. ity in religion either. Men have done wonderful things for other things, then why not for religion? "Get something good in, and the devil will be driven out. That is what God is trying to do for the world. And personal work is needed." Following the meeting, Miss Grace Saxe conducted the bible class whic hwas started this week, and which is open to men ani women. Her lesson yesterday was ' cn "Scriptures to answer excuses people give for not accepting Christ," instructing personal work ers. Today's Events The year 1338 of the Mohamme dan era, or the era of the Hegira, begins at sunset this evening. President Wilson is scheduled to speak this morning in Denver and in Pueblo this afternoon Admiral William S. Benson.ehief of naval operations, the highest non-civilian office in the navy, goes on the retired list today for age. The latest and most improved farm implements and machinery are to be displayed and demon strated at the 14th annual Inter national Soil Products exposition, which gets under way today at Kansas City. In connection with the soil prod- j ucts exposition in Kansas City, I there is to be opened today an irk- , ternational farm congress, to be ! attended by delegates from all ! parts of the United States and' irom Canada and other countries, j A world's shipping, engineering ; and machinery exhibition lor which ; preparations have been making for ! several years,, but the holding of which was interfered with by the ! war, is to be opened today at Olym-' pia, the mammoth exhibition hall in London. j The constitutionality of the Tex- ; as woman's primary suffrage law ; is to be tested in injunction pro- ceedings which are scheduled for . a court hearing today at Waco. j Tht worst hurrifariA nf whirb ' ' any record exists was that of Oct. j 10. 1870, which started in the Bar- j bacoes. An English fleet anchored ', off St. Lucia simply disappeared. I Nearly every building on the is-: land was blown down, and 6,000 j people buried. j r.j.i.' , ' ',, .-gyM"W-"""-JLi iu 1 ll I" Women's black kid lace shoes, Louis heels, plain toe and imita tion tip, sizes 2Yj to 5. Bought from a factory closing out this number. Regular $6.50 value for $3.95 Odd lot of women's black kid lace shoes, some with turn soles and Cuban heels, others with well ouit:i5, uuuio cinw .rxjiitiitcui heels. Values to $10.00 for $7:95 Growing girls' mahogany calfskin, cloth top lace shoes. Regular $6.50 value for $4.95 S GLOVES Mohawk double silk gloves in black, wfcitf brown and Joan D. Arc, $1.75 value $1.39 K a y s e r chamoisetti gloves in black, white and pongee. Regular $1.25 value $1.00 Washable kid gloves in all sizes. Values up to $2.50 $1.49 Suedene gloves in black, "white and gray with contrasting stitch ing, $1.00 value 89c HANDKERCHIEFS Colored crepe de chine handkerchiefs, with col ored embroidered corner, hemstitched. 25c-values 19c Women's white handker chiefs with pretty em broidered corner designs, all pure linen, 50c values 35c CONVENTION OF MASONS GOMES TO ROCK ISLAND Grand Council of Royal and Select Masters to -Meet In This City xt September. Rock Island will entertain the 1920 session of the Grand Council of Royal and Select Masters in Sep tember of next year. Charles W. Thatcher, twice Il lustrious master of Rock Island council No. 20, Royal and Select Masters, and H. A. Clevenstine, member, delegates from the local council to the grand council ses sion in Urbana yesterday, suc ceeded in winning the meeting for Rock Island in the face of a strong contest from Rockford, Princeton and Decatur, which also sought to entertain the convention next. There are 85 councils in the state and two or more delegates repre sent each council at the conven tion. The meeting will last for only a day and will be held the fourth Wednesday in September at the Masonic temple. Charles Geis of Chicago was elected most illustrious gran mas ter of the grand council, the presid ing office. Kills Pesky Bed Bugs P. D. Q- A two-ounce box of P. D. Q mKs a fnli quart of the best buff -killer on earth. Better than a barrel of oiU fahiorunl bug-killer. I. I). Q. IVsky Peril's Quietus) . kills like a 4'i -centimeter shell. It settles bedbugs, fleas, roaches, ants and chicken lice, and not only kills the live pests, but the eggs a well. P. D. Q. won't injure clothing-, ear pets, curtains, draneriea or wall paper. Try it oa the dog and see the Heas flop. Sold by Reisp' Drug company and other leading druggists. A small lot of misses' patent leather, cloth top button shoes, broken sizes. Regular $3.65 values for $2.19 VEILINGS Elastic edge hairline silk mesh veils in black, navy, brown and taupe, 25c value 19c Black allover French chenille riots, fine closa strong hairline mesh veil ing by the yard, 50c value 39c Fine assortment of extra strong hexagon mesh veils in floral embroidery and ribbon scroll designs, $1.50 value $1.39 Several beautiful patterns of figured chiffons for dresses and etc. While they last, $1.50 value $1.19 Men's fine quality white cambric handkerchiefs, large size, hemstitched edges. Special per dozen 95 i Men's white cotton cam bric handkerchiefs, large size, 15c quality, two for 25c ; ss -. - ft f my Copyright 1919 You won't have a kick coming if you of the sturdy made, kick-proof suits Mothers who know quality, will appreciate the superior values we offer for they strongly em phasize the trade building qualities for which this store is so well known. If you want to see the very finest boys' suits made ask to see the suits made by Hart Schaff ner & Marx they are different and you'll like the difference. With the largest and best selected stock of boys' wearables in the Tri-Cities and a determination to give our patrons a saving advantage that we know will be readily recognized, we take great pleasure in asking you to let us show you how well we are prepared to serve you. I Z''j ir?'. r ir if Hart SchaSacr & Man It don t matter what O D overcoat a waist a cap a shirt underwear stock ings or shoes you will find us well equipped in every de partment to serve you with the best there is at lowest pos sible price. , , 7 te';:"t?A:1v V t "i 1 V... .fl? ' - ' , ' X" V V' '" fx you want whether it is Rock Island r. 12-50$ 5 and $18 The Tri-Cities Bi ggest Boys' Store -,y " N n 2. . I ' ft V- 4. J- S 4 is. y ; ti,ILI,, C get the boy one we're selling at a suit an LL H i ft 1 T. & i J '1 .