The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa on June 17, 1922 · 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa · 5

Waterloo, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 17, 1922
Start Free Trial

TIIE EVENING COURIER AND REPORTER. WATERLOO, IOWA. SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1022. ioi seei ami BACK TO ITS DUE III PRBSPERITY Financial Basis Firmer, Crops Promise Good Yield and Higher Prices. Des Moines, June 17. That Iowa Is back again on a firm financial basis continues to be evidenced as the weeks advance. Indebtedness in general has been reduced, bo that the threat of serious financial trouble has passed way. Farm income is increasing with prices for livestock, grain and other products on the upward trend. Crop prospects tnruoui me Biaie In general are encouraging, witn promise of good yields of wheat, oats and corn, and business for the tall months looks particularly encouraging. . - Reports from wasnmgion, wnere II. C. Hoover, secretary of commerce, thru his foodstuffs d1 vision, complies valuable information on the world's food supply, are to the feffect that the world is facing a shortage in wheat, which will become, particularly apparent within a few weeks. - Wheat Supply Is Low. The reserve buddIv of wheat has been largely used up, say these reports, with stocks lower on July 1 than for several years. It is reported that both Argentina and Australia have a smaller crop than tact vear. Russia is out of the ex port trade. Furthermore, the demand in Europe is Increasing and apparently the United States and Canada will be relied on, not only to meet this foreign shortage, but the increased demand. "With higher prices for wheat, better corn prices will prevail, as rell as increased prices for other rain. H O. Weaver of the Iowa state board of agriculture is authority for the statement that brood sows are far more numerous on Ioa tarms now than for some time. Farmers' have been realizing from 80 to 90 cents per bushel for corn fed to hogs the past several months, and hog production is Bgain proving decidedly profitable. Wool prices are appreciably higher and buyers are plentiful. The quotations on the Boston market for fine staple, Iowa wool, are from 45 to 47 cents; blood staple, 88 to 40. Farm bureau directors are urging Iowa growers to continue co-operative shipping of wool. However, sheep are not so plentiful on Iowa farms as they were a few years ago. Daily Bible School at Baptist Church Has 187 Enrolled The spcond week of daily vaca tion bible school at Walnut Street Baptist church closed yesterday with a total enrollment of 1!7 children and an average attendance i of 125. The work done during me week and the increased interest over last week is encouraging to the leaders. The daily program consists of anecdotes from lives of great persona, simple storie3 of heroic deeds, habit and bible talk. Songs and yells are taught for variety. An enjoyable feature is the handwork, which consists of basket weavme. manual training, doll fur niture construction, clay dish mod eling, scrap book making and wax moldfng. Grocer' Charges Contract Breach Charging breach of contract in the establishment of a grocery store at 1100-02 Commercial street E. M. Holt, conducting a grocery store at 1301 Jefferson street, has brought suit in municipal court against Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Clifford, claiming $1,000 damages. In the petition Mr. Holt alleges that on Aug. 26, 1920, in consideration of his buying from the Cliffords certain stocks of groceries they entered Into a signed agreement with him not to start a grocery business or lease the premises at 1100-02 Commercial street for such purpose until May 1. 1923. It is further alleged by establishment of a grocery store within three blocks of the plaintiff's store, his business has been greatly curtailed. BEAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. (By Black Hawk County Abstract Co.) Ctharles R. Harmon to Black . Hawk county, la., strip of ' land. 20, 87, 11, font. 1.9a for public hlgrhway. (Rev. $n ) 600 Win. Christian to Black Hawk . county, la., strip 60 feet to be Used as hig-hway, 20, 87, 11... 400 L. E. Current, single., to Black , Hawk county, la., strip 50 ft. 30, 87, 11, to b used as highway 75 Clifford W. Corwin to Mary S. Homer, part lot 6, block 6, O. P. "West Waterloo. (Rev. . tl) ' 1 Joyce I McPowall to Myra R. Downs, part lot 8, block 23,. J. R- & S. Cameron's add., . Cedar Falls . i . . , 1 August Behrens to Alfred Behr- ena. lot 8, block IT, J. R. & S. , Cameron'a second , add. (Rev. .60) 1 Hawkeys Inv. Co. to S. E. Ful-. ler, lot 3, .block 14. Linden.... 1 Vf, H. Bruns to J. C. Smallwood, part lot 6, Block 11, Linden.. 1 Ji. I. Carpenter, et al, to Sarah M. Carpenter, lot 14, O. Robinson's, i ............. , 1 Susan P. Rankey, et al, to 3. C. SmaJlwood, part lot 6, block 11, Linden 1 J. L. Galyen to Beatrice, Tnikt-, lot 11, block 9. Roe Hill First add. (Rev. 10) 1 Jennie. A. GRlyean to Beatrice . Duke, lot IS. block S, How. rey & McWilliams . replat. (Rev. ISO) 1 SaraJi L. Garver, et al, to Besslo B. Drew, part lot 7, block 12, Doe's add. Doa's add. , . ". ' 1 Rarah U Oftrver. et al, t Mary' B. Warner, lot a. block 20, Doe's sort 1 Nicholas Bhr to Allen Lee Par-melee, et al, part lots J and 4. block ' 8. Sullivan Pav'g M.. iP.rv. I3 1 Mahel J,. Baldwin to Allen Lee ' Psrmeiee, part lot 2, block S. Sullivan Day's all 1 Mary A. Towne to Emma E Re. br, lot 1 4, block- 4. Home Park addition (Rev. $2.50) 1 WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN'S WEEKLY BIBLE TALKS The Old Testament '8 Value to Us of Today. By WILLIAM JEAMXGS BRVAN. (Intnnmtloim! lon for June 2o.) Since the first of the year our weekly bible talks have been based! on passaites from the old testament.! The cast of characters has included towering giants of faith and serv ice, vacillating characters, and kings who sold themselves to evil. At this point is it not worth while to pause a moment and consider, oVtesta n Hp U 8 ' U While rhriatintv to h..tit .,nn Ph ih 11 ly. 1.S vlZ tniist, tne new testament rests hS came in fulflMment Tf Vonh-ei ence i8Rl,ed from tna llres8PS of j every human Wing. White knowl-onHei" f"iVil'"?,LLrlP. 1 the world. edge of the age of the rocks it. de- 10 tne oooit of the law, not one jot I or tittle of which was to fail until all was fulfilled. Without the old testament we would have an incomplete view of the plan of salvation; those who speak in the new testament assume In their hearers a knowledge of. the old. Without Moses and the prophets to furnish a foundation for the superstructure, Christianity would seem suspended in the air. The Rock of the New Testament. But the old testament does more than supply the rock upon which the new testament stands; it has in it certain elements that contribute material strength to Christianity. Revelation did not begin with the b!rth ofChrist; it culminated in his coming. The way was paved by the men of God who ennobled life with messages which they received direct from Jehovah. Among the patriarchs who deserve a high place In bible history we find Abraham, who gives us one of the the earliest and most splen-j did illustrations of the power of faith and of its fundamental place in the history of individuals and nations. At the call of God. he left his home and traveled into a distant land, there to become the father of a race, than which there has never been a greater, and to establish worship of one God, a religion which has controlled the lives of thousands of millions since his day. Finally, out of his faith and his religion came the promised 1 Messiah, with all that Christ has meant to man and mankind. 1jw Giver Without a Peer. Moses gave to history ai inspiring lesson. His life is a rebuke, flung in the face of arbitrary power, declaring the littleness of all human aspirations compared with the majesty of the creator's purpose. Born of obscure parentage, res cued from a cruel edict by tne foresight of a mother, carried by chance Into the palace of a king, j educated in an environment that! he could not have secured by any species. With something like a power of his own. called to God's , million species (estimated) to service by one. of the most, notable' work with, and tho they have ex-of miracles, sustained by the arm i amined many millions of specl-of the almighty in a contest he- mens, from Insects that must be tween an impotent people and the studied under a microscope to i; Replica 'of First Typewriter in Hands of Austin Burt Descendant of Maker Waterloo Man Makes Model of Original, Destroyed In Patent Office Fire in '1836, From Hans Made by His Oreat-Grandfather, Who Also Invented a Solar Compass. The hundreds of typists in Waterloo and vicinity who daily give their machines stiff workouts will be interested In the fact that a replica of the very first typewriter ever made is now in the city in the hands of Austin Burt, manager of the Citizens Gas & Electric Co., a great-grandson of the inventor, William Austin Burt. The replica which Mr. Burt has was made by himself 30 years ago from plans and specifications of the original machine made by his great grandfather. It was then displayed at the University of Minnesota where Mr. Burt was a student and later at the Columbian exposition in Chicago. Since then it has been at the Smithsonian institute, Washington, D. C. Machine Arrives This AVeek. In its travels to various places of exhibition parts of the machine were lost and Mr. Burt offered to replace them. He first proposed such a move last fall but the institute decided to delay shipment of the machine "because of the pre-carlousness of shipping" such a valuable machine. It finally arrived this week. Mr. Burt's typewriter was patented July 23. 1829. On the official copy of the patent is this endorsement: "This patent discloses the actual construction of a typewriting machine for the first time in any country." Mr. Burt called it "The Typographer," which name was so apt that it continued in use until 1874. From 1874 to 1919 this name was superseded by the word "type-writer" and finally the hyphen was removed entirely. Original Destroyed In Fire. In accordance with the requirements of the patent law It was necessary to have a copy of the machine installed in the model room of the United States patent office. This was done, but the model was destroyed in the patent office fire of Dec. 16, 1836. The original letters patent are in the hands of Mrs. Howard Corning. Bangor, Me., a descendant of William Burt. Austin Burt of this city was able to Droduce a nerfect renlica of the original machine from the parcn-iPat?nt "m returns here next LC0JLU?r PfPihln'. oTLnZ The in lav nanus ul me loinuv. upon completion of the replica Mr. Burt wrote this letter to his grandfather on the machine: Minneapolis. Minn , April 1. 1S!3. My. Dear Grandfather: It gives me pleasure to Inform you that the typographer Is finished and 1 am doubly pleased to write the fir-t letter to you. It took be ahout a month to make the machine as many of the parts had to made by hand. It will be sent to the World's Fair next week, I have been requested to exhibit It at the university before sending it away. Photographs will be taken and one sent to yon. ' With love, and best wishes from Your Grandson, (sienedt Austin Burt. Inrmtfr Keen on Mechanics. William Austin Burt was the fifth of nine children of Alvin an,d mightiest ruler on earth, triumphant by repeated intercessions on the part of the omnipotent, he led his people out of bondage and within eight of the promised land. Then he was laid to rst "In a sepulchre which no man knoweth." . ?Vr I ,', "?L?Zr hl" VVLW Lh , mate his influence on the destiny of mankind? Without the old testament we wnnlH not hnve the simnle account of creation which, tho expressed In hut a few words, has withstood ! 1118 ssaults ot ali ,ne material for thousands of years. Three sen- fences from Genesis comprehend more of vital truth than has been . ... n .u ..i... .,i r. j mo u' rihu's ..u the alnha of all history. It is impossible a xS behind It, and no one has yet been able to substitute anything for It or to add anythin? to it. It mocks the wisdom of the worldly wise and baffles the inquiries of the curious. Iteproiluction Affording to Kind, Second, reproduction according to kind: "And God said. Let the earth bring forth the living creature after his kind, cattle, and creeping thing, and beast of the, earth after his kind: and it wasi so." This states the law of reproduc-i tion which the materialists have for centuries tried in vain to overthrow. Darwin endeavored to substitute reproduction nearly according to kind, but with variation enough to permit of change from species to species. His hypothesis is based upon the assumption shown by experiment to be groundless that slight variations accumulate until new species are developed. Everybody, everywhere, and at all times sees evidence of reproduction according to kind, but nobody at any time or in any place has ever found any evidence of any other kind of reproduction. The latest word on this subject come3 from Prof. Bateson, of Great Britain, an eminent scientist, who recently crossed the Atlantic at the invitation of the American So ciety for the Advancement, ot Rci- ence. On the 2Sth of December last he addressed the members of this society at Toronto on the subject of evolution, his address being published in the January issue of Science. In that address this eminent scientist pathetically described all the efforts that had been made alone various nromislne lines to show the origin of species. After I Those who arrange the Interna-60 years of effort the searchers j tlonal bible lessons are to be corn-have been unable to find a single mended for the judgment they have case where they can prove a change in snecles or find the origin of Wealthy Austin Burt and was born June 13, 1792, 130 years ago, on his father's farm in the town of Petersham, Mass. He was given the meagre schooling offered during that period and indicated a par. ticular keenness for things mechanical, atronomy, arithmetic and kindred subjects. Young Burt firBt considered the life of a sea captain but his mother, whose father, William Austin, had been lost at sea, dissuaded him from the Idea. He gathered a knowledge of surveying and constructed surveying instruments which he put in use later as a United States deputy surveyor. Two seasons were spent surveying in Iowa 1836-37 and 1842-3, some years before- Iowa became a state. In this work Mr. Burt used a solar compass devised and patented by him and still known as Burt's solar compass. Kecame Circuit Court Judge. Mr. Burt was made a member of the Michigan Territorial council, having made his home near Detroit, Mich. He later took the title of judge when he was elevated to' Michigan's circuit court. Mr. Burt.'e crew surveyed the Lake Superior iron country and he was aware of the vast deposit of iron ore there, but was advanced in years at that time and much more interested in the performance of bis solar compass which, unlike its predecessors, was unaffected by the magnetic attraction of the iron ore. Mr. Burt died in 18bs in the midst of instructing a class of sea-captains in the use of the equatorial sextant, an instrument devised by him in common use on the high sea. One of the first letters ever written a typewriter follows: New York, March IS, 1830. Dear (.umpaniou: I have but jest Rot my second machine into opperation and this is the first specimen 1 send you except a few lines I printed to regulate the machine, I am in good health but am In fear these lines will not find you so and the children from the malencholley account your letter (rave me of sickness and deaths in our neighbourhood, I had rested contented to what I should if It had been summer season about the death of my family, as It Is jenerlly healthy during the winter months; but their has been an unusual quentity of wickness heare this winter, and it has been verry cold In Crone as' well as In America, a strong Indication of tho change of season that 1 have so often mentioned. Mr. Sheldon arrived here four days Rgo he went Immediately on to Wash ington ana took my moddie for the "Tfin Mail Order Work Eilled OPEMXQ OP Metropolitan Shoe Repair Shop - Ofl WEST FOURTH STRKET This Coupon Good for Heels, 50o up , Soles, f 1.SO i . . . . Roles and Heels. 2.00 , . We Use All First Class Material. Experienced Workmanship. Work Tailed For and Delivered. Also Hat Cleaning and Firt Haas Shining Parlor for Ladle and Gnf. SUEDE SHOES RFFIMSHKD LIKE REGULAR LEATHER mammals larger than exist today, they have yet to find a single living thing in process of cIihur all are perfect and all reproduce according to kind, The Hclonce of How to ldv Third: "And God said. Let us make man in our image." This is the most important sentence 'of the three, ignorance of the beginning of all things does not. affect the philosophy ot llfo as much as It Is affected hy the the ory of man'a origin. Kven the law of reproduction according to Kina is not so vital to man as his kin- ship with the heavenly father. The bible deals with the science of how to live, which 1b a personal ,....- ......., imnnrimin in niruhio Ih.i'uhkp valuable, sucrt knowledge Is insignificant In value compared with man's knowledge of the Hock of Ages. Good people lived and fulfilled the plan of the creator long before anv book on geology was written and before man's attention was turned to the study of astronomy. Hut the science of how to live began with man: it Is of vital consideration to all, and it will not cease to be man's first concern while the human race survives. m Old' and New Testaments Linked. The old testament tells us that man was created by special act of the creator: God made him a little lower than the angels ' and gave him dominion over land and sea. He was made a steward and is held responsible for his conduct. The old testament gives us the beginning of life, while Christ, in the new testament, reveals that life to man. He interprets God. promises to man the abundant life obtainable thru acceptance of his salvation, and gives the code of morals which he substituted for the teaching of all uninspired philosophers. Standing upon the old testament and lonknie forward to the new, the giants of the olden time stretched forth their hands to ex tend blessings upon the obedient. while their voices solemnly pro claimed the penalties that sin in vited. In the first quarter of our study of the old testament, Elijah and Ellsha occupied the center of the staee: In the quarter just ending Isaiah and Jeremiah are in the forefront. Elijah awed by his rugged strength; Ellsha revealed the unseen forces that fight on the side of righteousness. Isaiah foretells the advent of the saviour; Jeremiah arouses all ages to duty bv his fidelity and fearlessness displayed in selecting the great themes around which the thought of the christian world has been centered thoughts full to overflowing wllh the practical lessons that enrich our lives, (Copyright, 1!23. by the KepuWIe Syndicate ) patent asl soon as 1 can and return home, at aney rats ( eeall returne home a snone as the Lake navigation in open if life and health is spitted me. 1 havo got along out slow since I have been hore for the want of cash to hire such help as I wanted; 1 have been as prudent as I could, have taken my board with a family from MCyuga who keep a hording house they are verry good christian people and are kind to me. I pay three liollars a week for my board. You must excuse mistakes, the above is printed among a croud of people asking me maney questions about the machine. Tell the boys that I have some presents for them. If 1 had aney news to communicate 1 would print more but as 1 have none I must close hopping these lines will find you well I wish you to write as soon you receive this, do not make aney excuses I shall like see it in aney shape William A. Burt. Phebe Burt . Nominated For Hall of Fame. Phebe Burt was Mr. Burt's wife. It's a far cry from the time when men referred to their wives as "companions" to the present age when thev are generally termed "friend wives." Because of Mr. Burt's Initiative' in developing the first typewriter, the New York Shorthand Reporters' association recently nominated him for placement as an inventor in the Hall of Fame of New York university. Be Good, Boys; Hold Fireworks Till July 4 First complaints of boys shooting off firecrackers, to the annoyance of neighbors, were received at police headquarters at 6:60 p. m. yesterday from the vicinity of Park avenue and Bluff street. A patrolman was detailed to order the boys to "cease firing." P. E. Walker, chief of police, today issued a warning that premature celebrations of the glorious Fourth of July will not be allowed. Shooting of firecrackers, pistols- or other firearms is forbidden by law, except from midnight to midnight on July 4. Boys are asked to keep their patriotic enthusiasm corked up until the proper time. Flagrant violations will result In arrest, Chief Walker announces. MOUVICH RACKS TODAY FOR i $7,5(M STAKES AT AQUEDUCT, New York, June 17. On the eve! of his departure for Kentucky to i race the cream of the three yearj old division In the Latonia special. Morvich, Benjamin Block's Rreat colt, faced his flrat eastern test 01 the season today in the $7,500 Carlton stakes at Aqueduct. A field of Fix was entered in the event, for three year olds at a mile. Besides Morvich, the entries Included Snob II. Whiskaway, William A, June Grass and Horologe. Phone 18M Discount on the Following: lc Discount SOc Discount IMc Discount Mil HI SEIIIGE Daily Bible School Pupil lit Charge hi WfKtmlnMcr; Wealey Program at Linden. Children participating In the dully vacation bible school of Westminster church this summer M hae charge of Sunday evening service tomorrow at 7:30 o'clock. The program will open with song and devotional exercises and will present many of the phases of rbrlHtian training that made up the claRswork for tho children. Two bible stories, "The Ten Spies" and "The Good Samaritan," will be dramatized. In the morning Dr. A. ('. Preston, pastor, will preach on "The Eternal Presence." Hlrwt Kvnngc Ileal. First Evangelical church will celebrate children's day tomorrow with a service at 10:30 a. m., combining the regular Sunday school and church services. Alvln Fox, Sunday school superintendent, will preach a mission sermon. The program will follow this order: I'horua. "Forward. Follow th Lord. Our King " liespmiMiv rending. Invocation Kov. (", F. Smith, pantor. I'horuK, "Bloom Ye Flowers." Hwltatton, Making SunKhlne" Wllma Sihrag. limitation, "Ths Trees" rtoland Scott. Chorus. "Tell t's" Itei'ltatinn. "What a Hoy Can Po" Carleton Kirkelherg. Herltalion, "When Mnma WU a Little. Girl" KllzHheth Kox. Violin solo Glenn Klckelherir. Flower ona Mrs. W. 11 Hrunn'a clnsn. lieeltatlon. "The Rainbow Fairies" Helen Lublin. luet, "Galilee" Elva Btout and Mary Tompkins. lipfldins, "The l.epnr" Leah Klckel-berit. Missionary anMrerti Alvln Fox. f'horurt, "ChriMlaim, Forth!" Missionary offering. Chorus, "God In Love." , Benediction Pastor. 1.1 mien M. E. A Wesleyan service will be conducted at Linden church Sunday evening. Uev. C. W. Harrop, pas tor, dressed in the style affected by John Wesley, will preach an oldtime Methodist sermon on the subject, "Family Religion." The hymns of Charles Wesley will be sung by the choir and congrega- j tion. First M. F.. A. K. Overton will sing the offertory solo. "My Hope la Everlasting" (Stainerl and the tenor solo part for the anthem,, "My Soul Longeth" (Marston) at morning worship tomorrow. Albert Scholln, director, will play numbers from Rogers for both preludes and post-ludes at morning and evening services. Dr. B. F. Hurlburt, pastor, announces for his subjects, "Our Divine Example" and "Large Rewards From Small Deeds." Walnut Street, Haptisl. Rev. C, H. Purmort. Waterloo, will preach at morning and evening services Sunday, in the absence of Rev. Robert N. McDonald, who is attending Northern Baptist convention, Indianapolis, Ind. First. Brethren. The pulpit will he tilled tomorrow by Milton P. Puterbaugh. His morning subject will be "God, the Eternal King," and In the evening, "Bullded in Christ." Rev. W. H. Beachler, pastor, is conducting special services at Garwin la. Trinity American. At morning worship Rev, F. Herbert Moehlmann, pastor, will preach on the theme "Christ la All," East Park Presbyterian. Adolph Kaltenbach will preach notn sermons at East Park church Sunday. Christ Episcopal. Rev, Ernest B. Mounsey, who Is acting as camp leader for the group of older boys now at the Y. M. C. A. camp on Anderson Island, will return for the Sunday morning services at Christ church, which will be holy communion at 8 and morning prayer and sermon at 11 a. m. The sermon topic will be "Hearing and Doing." Meeting of the vestry announced for Monday is postponed until later. To th residents of Chaotanqna Jark and vtclnltyt Wsrnlngl Any far-bar damping of rubbish, asbet and garbage along river road, north of park, or pllsrlng of black dirt, will be proic-Ud. KJvsr Commission Or- CM. (advertisement) SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY We are the OrlKlnators and Manufalurrrn of th only Hemstitch machine made. Employ only expert operators, guarantee all work, do your work while waiting. 'W'e tiprclallze on mail orders. Sewinjf Machine accessories and supplies. We repair all makes of Sowing Machines. Machines rented by Werk or Month. SEE OUR 101 MACHINE 520 Jefferson St. s. When you see the imprint NORTHEY of WATERLOO that means COOLING ROOMS and REFRIGERATORS of re-pute. See our ISETOP counter, which is the last word in refrigerator counters, freezing temperature, no salt to bother with. Northey Manufacturing Company Waterloo, Iowa. P. S. When you buy of some firm out of Waterloo, the money is gone from Waterloo circulation and how many of their employes' checks ever come to your store? 3H aPOUt -SELFISH NESS "LAY I P lOU YOI IWKLVEH THKASl Itl'H IX HEAVEN." Thla la aomelhlng that might be called divine selfishness. It'i rather atartllng, isn't it? Hern Is a definite and deliberate word of God telling men lo lay up something for themselves. Well, how shall we go about it? The first thing we think of is that our hands are dirty and we cannot handle heavenly treasure, You know that's m, you earthly man you, don't you? How shout, getting them clean just as you would for handling ar.y precious thing you don't want to soil? It's strange, but the best way lo cleanse your hands Is to get your heart clean and the only thing that can cluansn that is the blood of Jesus. God says that the blood of Jesus Christ, his son, dean&elh us from all sin us, who believe that It does. So earthyman, believe what Clod says about his son, and your hands will be clean and you will immediately be able to lay up treasure with divine selfishness. It's reasonable, Isn't It, and the t-easure well, it's some treasure, believe me, no, don't believe me, believe Him Head the bible tor yourself and see what, treasure It unfoldtf. Matt;vt-20. Copyright, lPIt J, A. ft. CHURCH DIRECTORY Pundfiy schools convene at 9:45 , a. m., divine worship la at 11 a. m. and 7:0 p. m. each Sunday and prsjer meeting are Thursday evenings, unless otherwise stated , In the directory given below, which lists regularly orgaulied churches of the city. HAITIHT. Burton Avenue Hurton and Rlehl. Rev. V. C. Kelford, First .lefferson and Park. . Walnut Street Lime and Walnut. Rev. U. N. McDonald. , Antioch (colored) (100 Pouglas. Rev. (. W. Nesby. 8. 8. 10 a. m., preaching U s. m. and i p. m. Mt. Carmel (colored) ltlSH Fourth east Rev. 1. W. Carter. Prayormeetlng Wednesday. imKTHUKV. First Sixth and Wellington. Rev. W. H. Beacliler. Kvenlng, 7;4. Church of the Brethren Seventh and South. Itev. A. P. Blough. Evening sermon, 7:15. CATHOLIC. St. Joseph's Third and Mulberry. Rev. Edward .1. Slr.ttery, Rev. Mlrhael F. Toomey. Masses 6:30, 8:30, 10;30 a. m. Sacred Heart Fourth and Randolph. Rev. John M. Molloy, Rev. Patrick JHalone. Masses: B:30, H and 10 a. m, Ht. Mary's Lafayette and Park. Rev. Maurus Kberle. Rev. Theodore Worm, Rev. Francis llnhlg, Franciscan fatiliers; massem 6:30, 7:30 snd 10:15. Sunday and Friday evening services, 7:30. . . CHRISTADEI.PHIAX. Fccleaia Fifth and Randolph. 8. S. iu a. m. i CHRISTIAN. Central Fourtn and South. Rev. Q. r. Serrlll, Combined service beginning at 10 a. m. wllh tilbls study. C1I RI.S1 IAHCI FACE. First Second and Wellington. Meetings also at S p. m. Wednesdays. Reading room (11 a. m. to b p. m.), 610 Marsh-Place building, CONGREGATIONAL. First Fourth and South, Rev. K. J. Clark. Evening, 7:30. Plymouth Walnut, between Fourth and Fifth. Midweek service Thursday, 7:15 p. in, I'nlon Jefferson and Thirteenth. Rev, V. A. Peterson. EPISCOPAL. Christ 14 Fourth Bast. Rev, Er ne! B. Mounsey. Communion, a. a m. Sundays and 11 a. m. first Sunday eaen monm. n. iv a. m. St. Mark's Fourth and I'enver. Rev. Thomas Horton, D. I). Commu- CLARK'S CRUISES brCsn. Pat. STEAMERS CUrk't 3rd Cruba. January 23. 1923 ROUND THE WORLD Superb S3 "EMPRESS of FRANCE" IH481 GrM Tom. SpKidlr Chartered 4 MONTHS CRUISE. $1000 snd up Including HnteU, Feet, Driveg, Gnidet, eta, Cltrk Oriliaitrd Rouad lh World CroiMt CUrk't 19th CnalM, February 3, 123 & MEDITERRANEAN Sompmnui S9 "EMPRESS ot SCOTLAND" 250flv Groii Ten. Specially Cbirtertd 6S DAYS CRUISE, 1600 snd up Inelsdinl Hotrla, Pet, Drivta, Guidn. eta, 19 dart Egypt. Palattin. Spain. Italy. Greece., tto. Europe ilop-overe allowed en both ereiaea. Prank C. Clark. Tinea Boildinl, New York. Waterloo, Iowa tjlon S a. m. Sundays and at 11 a. in. first Sunday of ench month, KVAXGKIJCAIj. Calvary Newell snd Fourth. Rev. I. ' Hsumgartner. fr"'.1""1 I'"rk and Lafayette. Rev. Clinton F. Smith. Services 10:45 a. m. and ft p. m. LOgan Avftmif. Dkn nnA Rev. J, A. Deedrlck. 8, p. 10 a. m. FKKH MKTHODIST. First Franklin snd ljine. Pv T J. Fuller. 8. 8, 10 a. m. UEHKF.W. Sons of Jacob Consreintlnn 1J Fifth west. Service after sundown each Friday and 9 a. m. Saturday. LATTKR 1AY SAINTS. Reorganised Church Parker snd Columbia. Victor A. Hall. Prayer meeting Wednesday. Rellglo, Friday, 7:30 p. m. IXTHKRAX. Danish South and Fifth. R. S. 10 a. m. Services second and fourth Sun days at 4 p. m. First Maple and High. Rev. Henry Mueller. 8. S. 10 a. m. First and third A TRIBUTE TO THE LIVING Accustomed as we are to seeing flowers used for an ottering to the departed, it is an unusual pleasure we experience in expressing to you the living of this community our apprc ciation of your friendship and esteem. Even in our daily work, our real compensation comes from the help and sympathy we can extend to the living. How much more then do we desire your continued health and prosperity. May we merit a little more of your most valued good will. MATTHEW J. O'KEEFE EDWARD M. TOWNE O'KEEFE &.TOWNE Funeral PHONE 83 415 Franklin St, M& " " IS. " f H : Some Floor Paint Facts"' Worth Knowing, pvO you know that two coats of the best floor paint are less than 1-100 of an inch thick? Yon may think it ridiculous to expect such a thin paint film to stand up under all the wear and tear that a floor gets. Still, that's exactly what' Lowe Brothers Hard Drying Floor Paint does. It stands W. A. COVELL & SON IN Phone 823 Sunday ssrvlie. 9:30 a. m Imtnanual Walnut and Vln Rv. Henry Prekel, Morning services, 10 Mil. St, Luke's F.ngl!h Fourth and Campbell. Rev. I. H keener. Trinity Anierb anSoulh and Fifth. Rev. V. Herbert Moehlmann, Evening, 7:45. METHODIST. First Fourth and Randolph. Its. R F. Hurlburt, I. D. (litre Head r.f Fifth east. Rev. K. J, Lock wood, I). D, Linden 615 Archer. Rev, C. W. Harrop, 8. 10:30 a m.: publle worship, 11:30 a m and t p. m. St, Paul 513 Broadway. Rev, C. E. Luce. 8. S. 10 a. m. African Albany snd Mobile. Rev. Peytoi. M. Lewis. 8. 8. 9:30 a. m. imiehijyTeriav. Fust Park Kerti and Cutler. Mrs. Georite Moody, acting 8. 8. 10 a. m. Fli atPark and Mulberry. Rev. John Robertson Macartney, I). D. Northmlnsier Hallou snd Avalon. Rev, II, J. Gretzlnger. 8. 8. 10 a. n. Westminster Fourth, between Wel 1 'Ington and Randolph, Rev. Archl bald Campbell Preston, I), 1). Morning 11:16, Kventng 7:30. Cedar Heights Community Rev. J, C. Urth. 8. 8. 10 a. ro. SEVENTH IAVAIVKNTIST. Seventh Day Adventlst Waterloo Woman's club. .1. C, Clemeins, Serv-lcs each Saturday. Sabbath school, 1 10 a. m. Preaching, 11 a. m. . , UNITED TTllETHREX. ' Graves Memorial Fourth and Allan. Rev. K. w. Main. 8. S. 10 a. m. UNITED PRESBYTERIAN. First Second and Wellington. Rev. f. C. Itanktn. minister. 8. S. 10 a. ro, Kvenlng, 7:45. I N I VERBALIST. Church of Redeemer si 7 Mulberry. Rev. Otto 8. Rasps. Worship, 10:30 a. m.; 8. 8. noon. MISCT.IXAXEOC8. Gospel Hall l6-i Park west, fi 8. 10 a. m ; Lord's supper, 11 a. m. : gospel meeting, 7:'5 p. m. Prsyermeettng Wednesday, 7:46 p. m. Ministry of the word. Friday, 7:46 p. m. Metropolitan . Holiness Mission 221 Fifth east. Preaching 7:30 p. m. Sunday and Wednesday. Children' meeting, 7:30 p. m. Saturday. Y. M. O. A. 18 Bridge. S. A. Co-hagan Railroad branch Illinois Central shops Roy A. Graham. Y. W. C. A.105 4-UV4 Fourth east. miss Aime fagundus. vespers, 4. Salvation Army 613 Water. Commander and Mrs. Kdward La Plount. Salvation meeting, I p. m. rOB DISTRESS AFTXB MEALS Tics Horsford' Acid Phoiphat Gives prompt relief to nauaea. rlcJc headache and acid atomach. Invigorates, (advertisement) Home Private Invalid Car up because it's made of pigments and extra tough Tar nishes that have great wear-resistance. If youVe been disappointed with your painted floors, probably you havent used a paint made especially for painting floors. Lowe Brothers' dries hard and stays hard. It's long-lived, too. Come in and see the sample panels. 228 W. 4th St.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free