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EVEKItfG LEDGHiJR-I'HILABBLBriA, FRItJAfr, FEBRUARY 12, 191&;
m.M,Ariii. i.ii t i.i
Sunday's Sermon Today
Wri Mroofc wm wtlllut by Mr, 8nnA7
wttMJr r tho intee t lh fubtrnoel
ifcl ntttJtioon and U pnttMied for (he flrtt
- jarxAK tofe SALVATION"
Wt, John jfl, 18! "tor1 Q61 6 loved lhS
wgild that He saVe Ills only begotten
JoiV thkt -whosoever belleveth In Him
Kbufd not perish, but have everlasting
"The nihle In ueh a cbmptete system
that l( thin nation were governed by nd
other liwi than thoso round within its
pasts, U would be enough. It contains
everything heedful to know or to be don?.
It arrorda copy for the king or for the
president. It affords also rules for the
ilbject. counsel for the senate, for the
governor or Tor the mayor; caution for
the Wttneii. Jit requires an Impartial ver
dict to be rendered by n Jury. It tells
children to; honor their parents, It tells
parents,, to provoke not their children to
wrath; It gives a directory for weddings;
ft Is a fenlrte for funerals; It teaches men
how to set their houso In order to mnke
Ills will supreme In their lives; It ap
points a dowry for the wife; It defends
the rights of all and reveals vengeance to
The Hlblc Is the first book. It Is tho
best book, tho oldest book In all the
world. To Understand It and obey It Is
to bo wise to spurn It and reject It Is to
no a tool.
"A famous Clorman once sold, 'When a
German loves, he gives.' I believe thnt
Is true of all nationalities. We measure
Jdvei by our gifts. I know of a man who
told people how much he loved his wife,
yet boasted that he made her wear the
same hrtt for 20 years. That fellow's love
was nit In words not deeds.
"It's the love that breathes Itself In
action that Is genuine. Lincoln said at
Gettysburg. The world will little nolo or
long remember what wo say here, but It
wllj never forget what wo did here. 'Wo
do not care for those who have rulod us,
but we will nover forget those who hnvo
ervrd us , .
"W never forget those men wojove. It
does' not matter who they arc, we will re-,
member those whose hearts are filled
With kindness and love. Vie never forget
those who served us well and were kind
"A rid so we'lt never forget Abraham
Lincoln. They tried to hide hm In a
cabin out In tho wilderness, but tho
angels Jiang and cheered him, and he
studied, arid grew so big and strong that
one day tho logs fell down and ho stepped
Tight out of that cabin and Into tho White
Modse, because he had seen men sold Into
slavery and the love In his heart had
risen and he had cried, Til smite that
thine If I ever get n. chance.'
"I once knew of a man who would como
to church regularly and tell how much
ho loved the Iord, yet ho would go out
and spend more for tobacco In one year
than he had given to the church or to
th Lord's work in ten.
"In Chicago Is a gang on the street
corners which preaches Infidelity, tinc
tured with anarchy. Their arguments are
Very subtle, they evade the police; they
said If God gave rile Son to die, then He's
n murderer and not fit to love, and that
the Bible Is not nt to be In the home.
You go to some G. A. R. post and tell
that old father when the wnr broke out
and. his son enlisted, or when tho Spanish
American War broke out and another son
enlisted, that he did not love them he
cause he Was willing for them to fight
nnd dl for their country Just tell that
old father that tho sacrifice of his two
boys was no evidence of love see what
lie would say.
"The Government penitentiary at Fort
Ieavenworth Is ns much evidence of the
love of our Government aa the United
States Mint. If we had no law and no
ren'iltles. life, and virtue wouldn't be
worth the snap of your finger. You let
every man do aB he pleases, anarchy
would prevail nnd we would have a red
flag Instead pf the stars and stripes.
"I have no interest In a God who doe
not smite: I cannot understand all of
God's methods of dealing with us, I can
not harmonize all of His laws with whnt
3 know In my soul to be His true nature,
but I nm not fool enough to spurn Him
Just because of that.
"Why does man need saving? Because
Bin surrounds us on nil sides. We run
against sin every time we move. Sin
hurls us to the ground. It batters. It
bruises, It mangles. If wo Bay we have
no sin we deceive ourselves and the
truth Is not In us.
"Thero are gome who say that wrong
Is truth in disguise, that error Is truth:
viewed from the opposite Bide, that ilce
Is only nnothT name for virtue. We,
who believe the Bible, know there 1a a
difference between sin nnd salvation as
great nnd as broad as eternity. Sin Is
n. serpent, salvation a dove; sin Is a
devil, salvation an angel; sin is darkness,
salvation la light: sin Is bitterness, sal
vation Is sweetness; sin Is disease, salva
tion is health; sin Is pain, salvation Is Joy
"When you can prove to me that thero
Is no difference between heaven and hell,
then you can make me believe there Is no
difference between eln and salvation. Tou
run against sin every time you move. You
have business relations with a man; he
makes a, statement you know to be false.
If lying is not a sin, then telling the
truth is not a. virtue. We run against
eln walking down the street, see that
drunken man, staggering and muttering
along; if drunkenness Is not sin, then
aobrlety Is not a virtue. We see sin
when we turn the corner and Jiear a
gang of roughs pouring out their tor
rents of profanity. If profanity Is not
aln. then prayer Js not virtue. We see
somr one coveting your money, your
Jewelry. He enters and he murders; If
niurder Is not sin, then mercy is not
"This old world for thousands of years
lias been full of lying, drunkenness,
duttery. profanity and murder. There
for?, we say the world Is full of sin.
jprove to ua that these things do not
exist and we Will believe there la no sin,
"Sin Is a. terrible fact; the world ..la
blighted, stained, cursed, ruined ty sin.'
Eln. U the cause of disappointment, pain,
shame, degradation and sorrow; sin Is
God's enemy; eln Is the great enemy of
the human race.
"What Is sin It's a viper which fastens
Its fangs In the soul and fills It with
poison; it Is a. serpent that twists its
slimy polls around the soul and crushes
out its very Ufa; It Is the whirlpool that
draws the soul out of Its course to
heaven and plunges It down Into hell: it
U a loathsome Incurable disease which
turns all moral beauty Into rottenness and
tilth. It Is a chain which the sinner forges
link by link; it Is a sexton that digs
sTAVO Tor Human soma; it a avstouer
that fwd and fires passionand hate; It
1 a siren luring men into her embrace
4 then leaps with them into the surging
m if ruin.
"8lij blights the fairest bloom of youth;
Jt breaks the heart of the parent, brings
tttuy haJra and. sorrow; transforms chll-
Tb Wew Christianity rlilnff 11
&luut ns it tha simols but mighty
jnepel of J as us, nrtctied by astenos
a4 democracy, enforced by the
f-iits-mhropSo Impulse, and operated
twin uw euucaiiijnm memoa. ti
, fiXaraater-buUdlng above creed.
;; deeds of love above, lios-
qtxus of wrutli, service auove eacru-
,. IViUIjl Mf mVtH. MF StMWCI
t ttiaplQRlctu st&usients.
UtferaUou alonsr tit! pfi
dren. Into wolves-mothers Into tigers,
fathers Into cruet monsters-turns the
gentfest hearts Into granite steel. The
p6wer of sin way he very slight at first,
btlj ,lho first sin leads to a second and
greater sin than tho first, the third
greater thari tile1 second, the fourth
greater than the third. At first sin la
tike tho slender thread which the spider
"One sin ts deadly, one hoto will sink
the largest ship, one stab In the heart
with, a penknife will kill the same as
n tannnn ball; ono drop of some poisons
will, kill; the sin you commit today may
stlhg your soul years later) the wouhd
Inflicted by the mad dogr may hcnl, and
months may pass without you feeling
any 111 effects from the bite, yet the virus
"Hear me, men nnd women, every tlmo
you perform a wicked act, every tlmo to
utter an unholy word, every tlmo you
harbor an Impure desire, you are com
mitting an act that wilt disfigure and
torment jou through nn Unending eternity,
unless you are cleansed In tho precious
blood of Jesus, shed bn Calvary 1920 years
ago. There's nothing but tho blood of
the Son of God that enn cleanse yout
there's nothing but the blood In earth
or heaven which possesses the slightest
power to take away your guilt. It was
for this cause that "God bo loved the
"Have you been cleansed from all your
sin? There Is a clime whero you desire
to live whero they shall hunger no more
thirst no more where God shall wlpo
nwny all tears these are they which have
cotfio up out of great tribulations. You
say: 'Itellglon? Oh, I'm going to have
It some time. I'm afraid you may lose
heaven like Louis XVI lost his omptro.
TJio Parisian mob came around tho Tull
eres, the national guard stood In de
fense of the palace. The general said:
Shal I fire now? Shall I order my troops
to fire?' 'No, not yet,' said Louis XVI.'
Ttto. minutes later ho turned to the gen
eral and said: 'Now fire.' 'No,' said tho
general, "It's too late. See the soldiers
exchanging arms with the citizens.' Down
went tho throne of Louis XVI, to tho
blbck" went the king nnd queen, away
from tho earth went the Houso 'of Or
leans, all because tho king said, 'Not yet,
More Than 100 "Boys
In Blue" Hit Trail
Continued from Vast One
ans, but Mr. Wannmakcr quickly rnled
his hand and quiet was restored. Then
tho evangelist said a prayer himself.
AJhwi the meeting lind ndjuorncd air.
Wnnnmnker told tho evangelist It did his
heart good to Bee so many aged men
present. When naked what elBe Impressed
him Jie stated he was surprised to hear
"Billy" preach a sermon without using
lnng. Judging from the newspapers, Mr.
Wanamnker declared, one would suppose
Sunday did not preach without It.
TABERNACLE CROWDED BY NOON.
Tho thousands who gathered in tho
tabernacle before noon were entertained
for almost two hours by members of the
Sunday party before "Billy" began to
"Ma" Sunday was tho first to take the
platform. She conducted a song service
and' told amusing stories, among them
orio of a little girl who liked tho song,
"Brighten the Corner Where You Are,"
butjiang It "Bight In the corner where"
When "Billy" arrived, about 12:25
o'clock, he held a consultation with "Ma"
and George Sunday. As a result of this
"Itodey" announced that Mr. Sunday
would preach but one sermon and that
those who occupied the resorved section
would have to come on the platform and
rrlake room for a delegation of veterans
who had not yet arrived,
He then played several patriotic airs on
a trombone, nnd while this wns going on
"Billy" slipped out of the tabernacle and
returned to his home nt 19H Spring
Garden street, to finish a luncheon Inter
rupted by the news that the crowds In
theabernacle were Impatiently awaiting
"JIMMY" JOHNSTON TALKS.
''Rodey" then Introduced. James It.
Johnston, of the 72d ReglmenC'G. A. It.,
captain of the Men'B Friendly Union, 2Sth
and Morris streets. "Undo Jimmy John"
Bton," as he Is called by his companions,
then made tho crowds In the tabernacle
AT THE TABERNACLE TODAY
I p. Mr. BundaV preached ort
"Prtfi for Salvation."
i p. w, Mr. Bundav repeats new
S p. m. Mtss Saxc micls her Bible
class In iht tabcrndcle. ,
7 p. m.Bcrvlee for men entj. Mr.
Bundav repeats his sermon, "Amuse'
Yesterday afternoon (sec
oiid service) , . .
Ipproxlmtifc total to datfi
Last night ,
Total to date
Yesterday afternoon (first
service) i ........ . $t,8i.ti
Yesterday afternoon (sec
ond service) , 1 ,S7,18
Total ,., 2,j8.72
This collection will po to the
r,mcrgcncv Aid. A similar collec
tion tclll be taken this evening.
Preached to date 75
Remaining to be preached. 43
roar with laughter when ho said, "I'm
glad you all helped end tho war."
"Later you'll havo a chanco to seltlo
It with God.
"Every woman hero who has a hus
band who used to bo an old soldier has
a man who was onco buggy. (Ho
scratched his arms suggestively at this
point). Whon your wlfo ends you down
and says 'You're buggy," you say "No,
but I used to be.' " Ho then sang a num
ber of old songs which were even more
amusing thnn his story, for they wcro
In many cases Impromptu.
When he nnd Undo Jimmy had finished
"Rodey" recited tho poom "With Shor
mnn to tho Sea," and then ns "Billy" re
turned to tho platform ho presented the
eangcllst with a Grand Army badge, a
bronzo bust of Abraham Lincoln and two
bouquets, all j resents from tho soldiers.
When "Billy" had expressed his thanks
for those gifts tho preliminary Bcrvlco
wan closed, and ho began to preach his
John Wannmakcr nttended the services
for tho first tlmo this nftomoon. He oc
cupied a seat beside Mrs. Sunday, and
Bcemcd much Interested In tho sermon.
"It will be a long time I think beforp
we have another civil war," Sunday told
the veternns, "because we tench the chil
dren to salute the flag, nnd when tho
children are taught that thero Isn't much
danger of war. I hope to see tho day
when tho old flag will wavo over every
schoalhouFP nnd there'll be a Dlble on
YOUR CHOICE OV VALENtlNES, GRAVE AND GAY
WrSk (1 I AM A LITTLE flH sT&Sl
THE TERROR OF TUB BALL-ROOM.
ll It llfnt thai Jtt tt, tut twit 14rtf Wrd,
ThU your wari In th twtl room art jtt too nbavrt.
A crHtsra to tar4tn4 with fifth net tritb. ftari.
It mtrtlf an object tor taMr and Jn,
Wbaa ttw lrli to itumt tha iy, frtUcMma ml
That la fllf bacamlng to tMtMal alttatn,
That partnm ramirkt, coaM ?o hear thra aS,
Wat4 pain yvt ncaa4inlr 'after tha fealL?
CUPID READY FOR
ON TENDER HEARTS
'Twill Be Made From Am
buscade of Violets, or Val
entine Dart May Be Hid
in Postman's Pack.
IN MANY SECTIONS
Sunday campaign activities began at
7:J5 o'clock this morning, when 300
women employes of the Glmbel Store nt
tended a prayer meeting at 10H Market
street, conducted by George Cederman.
nn aisle manager of the store. These
mctlnga will become n regular feature of
ihe revival and meetings will bo held at
tho same address and hour twice every
week during the remainder of tho cam
paign. Homer A. Itodchcacr conducted a
song service nnd prayer meeting at 10
o'clock at the William Penn Charter
School, and at 10:30 o'clock "Ma" Sun
day conducted a service at 1921 Arch
street, under the auspices of tho
Woman's Christian Temperance Union.
Miss Gnmlln conducts two boys' and
girls' mass-mcctlngs this afternoon. Tho
first of these took place at the West
Park Presbterlan Church, B4th street and
Lansdowne avenue, and the second at
tho Calvin Presbyterian Church, 60th and
Master streets, at 4:1&.
At 4:30 this afternoon Miss Saxe will
conduct a Bible class at the Trinity
Lutheran Church, Germnntown avenue
and Queen lane, and this evening Miss
Miller will repeat her address on "Pui
Ity" at a meeting for women only In the
rirat Regiment Armory.
At S o'clock this evening Miss Gamlln
will address a parents' moss-meeting In
tho Ebenczer Methodist Episcopal
Church, 5!d and Pnrrlsh streets, and at
the same hour Mrs. Asher will conduct a
sol vice "at the Pennsylvania Hospital for
the Insane, 41th and Market streets.
Watch out for Cupid! St. Valentino's
Day comes on Sunday, nnd It'a a lucky
man or an unlucky one, according to tho
point of vlow who can escape his fren
Thrco hundred and sKty-flvo days In
tho year tho llttlo fnt boy plays his game
of pairing hearts out In the open nnd
with somo regard for tho fitness of things.
On February 14, however, ho changes his
tactics entirely nnd becomes a verltablo
llttlo Imp of obscurity, waging a guorrllla
warfare from tho mit unlikely places,
shooting his nrrows promiscuously Into
tho hearts of tho most unsuspecting per
sons. From tho fragant ambuscade of n bunch
of dewy lolots he may pop out suddenly
nnd stab you with his love-tlppcd dart.
You will not know what hit you, per
chance, for love Is blinding, so the poets
say, nnd Vnlentino violets always como
anonymously, anyway; but you're a
marked maid, for Cupid always means
business when he uses anonymous poesies
as a hiding place
FAINT HEART NE'ER WON.
This Is the salvation tlmo, too, of the
shy lover, the day when tho little blind
god takes him under his wlhg and ad
ministers to him a sound berating and
some necessary advice.
"See here," ho sajs to him, "this will
never do. Be bold, be bold, if you would
And then the encouraged youth files
forth Into tho flower shops, to the candy
cmporluma and tho valentine booths. All
the kisses that he wanted to give, but
hasn't dared, are represented In tho fjOO
sweet peas he orders. And then ho
wonders If he hadn't ought to have made
It a thousand or a million, and straight
way he rushes oft to follow up this gift
with another more tender to proclaim his
He thinks an old-fashloncd valentine
would appropriately express the emotions
that nre making his heartbeats resound
in his ears lino monster waves on a
stormy coast. Alas! the big shops do
HELD IN BONDAGE
Your wit ey holds you In her hands.
You dare not disobey commands.
And every single cenfyou earn
She takes and to has money to burn.
Courtesy ot Hoaklns.
not keep these reminders ot a former
and more sentimental day. This Is a
practical age, he is told, and modern
'valentines are clever, cuta and artistic,
but precious few of thorn nro senti
mental. MODERN VALENTINES.
Ho sees valentines for the suffragette
and valentines for the eugenlst. One
cunning little Dutch girl holds a card
I Dm a llttlo suffragette.
Ami out to get the votes, you bet;
Hut If vou say be ever mire.
This sign will read your Valentine.
Another shows a man and a maid with
their lips locKed In n veritable soul kiss.
Says the accompanying placard:
'Tls unhcdlthy to kl, ' -
According to the doctor folk.
To dlo In such a way Is bliss,
Then let us croak.
Tot another, called "Cupid's Courting
Plaster," containing a little red envelope
filled with beauty spots, prescribes a
patch flirtation: '
On sour chin My love you can win
On your brow I'm yours right now.
On jour cheek Why don't ou apeak?
On your ear Vleaso disappear.
On our throat You've got my goat.
But the sentimental lover rejects all
these Impatiently. What does he care
about ballots or ascepttc kisses? He's
looking for something that has bleeding
hearts and forget-me-nots nnd a beautiful
gentleman In bluo Datln breeches bending
solicitously over a more beautiful lady
In powdered hair and Colonial costume,
tho whole being heart-Bhaped and framed
In a wonderful paper lace fluting It's
the kind his mother used to get, and ho
will havo one.
Into the highways and byways of the
small side street his nnxlous footsteps
lend him. Eurekal In a llttlo 11th street
shop, past which Father Time has taken
a giant stride, he finds It. It Is oven ns
ho has pictured it. and the vorse babbles
dellclously about his loving hor "until
tho sands of the desert run cold." Of
course ho docs. Why hasn't ho had senBO
enough to tell her so long ngo7 Ho has
almost decided on this ono when several
others greet his oyo:
Koies are red and violets are bluei
Sugar Is rweet, and to aro you.
If you love me as I lovo you,
No krlfe can cut our love In two.
Po sure ns grass grows round the stump,
So sure are you my sugar-lump.
Ancient comics, tho dollght of tho small
schoolboy, which cannot bo found In the
big stores, nre also here. One showing
pn erstwhile enthusiastic motorist burled
under tho debris of a wrecked car says:
This is Just a little picture of what's
bound to come to pbbb
When an auto haB for a driver, an unmiti
gated aaa. ,
That It has not happened yat to you, la
sheer good luck, no doubt',
I'll bet It won't bo very long before It
But tho sentimental lover has no eye
for these. Hb'b wondering whether or not
ho dare append his Initials to tho Val
entine he has purchased. Dut no. This
Isn't according to Hoyle. An old legond,
he remembers, says that tho course ot
truo lovo will never run smooth for him
who doesn't abide by the precepts of St.
Vnlentlne. In n cold sweat nt his unprec
edented boldness ho suffcrB a reaction
and disguises nls handwriting on the en
velope so thnt she will not recognize tho
Poor goose 1 She wears his flowers and
cherishes his old-fnshloned Valentine nnd
prays Cupid that he'll soon get up cour
age enough to pop tho question.
And thus docs the little blind god
nmuso himself on St. Valentine's Day.
CHILD THANKS "BILLY"
Evangelist Weeps on Reading Letter
A child, who signed herself simply "A
Little Admirer," brought tears to the
cj cs of "Billy" Sunday today by a letter
telling how her father, converted by the
evangelist, had stopped drinking nnd had
bought her a badly needed pnlr of shoes.
The little girl wrote to thank Mr. Sun
day for the shoes. Her letter foltows:
"Excuso me for addressing you, a per
fect strniiser. but Any orie who Is close
nnd near tp our Lord Jesus Is dear to
nic. I want to write nnd thank you for
a now pair of shoes that are a great
comfort to me. We are very poor, and I
had to go to school with shoes that were
worn through and through. A few duys
ago my daddy bought mo a brand now
pair, and when I naked him why ho gave
them to me he Bald ho had been to hear
you preach, had been converted and wns
going to spend "the money he formerly
spent on drink for clothes for his family.
God bless vou."
Autolsts Itecover From Injuries
Three persons who were hurled from
tholr seats when their automobile struck
a telegraph pole near Wyncote, Wednes
day night, left the Ablngton Hospital this
morning. They are D. Hays Soils-Cohen
and his wife, of 1522 Walnut street, nnd
Harry T. Flelsher, of 2223 Green otreet.
FROM MANY CITIES
IN CONFERENCE HER&:
..tt: ... il
l-f 1 Irt It I n !-4aLiL.il j '1
ivuiuuivauiv; a-iAiUDlUOu ot
Posters, Pictures, Books
and Flags a Feature of
HKcuni. experts irom nil parts of thsl
country aro In this p.ltv fmt .- ...'
third annual conference of the American!
Pageant Association, which opened this
morning In tho Bollovue-Stratford, anuf
wm cuuunuo until tomorrow. The gathi
crlng Is one of tho most notable sine
men and women with nrtlstlo Ideas StariMT
to revive tho ancient custom of pageantry!
Bovcitti yuura ago.
..., .,.. bobiuii, iiem mis mornlns in?w
tho Blue Room, was devoted to buslntia" J
matters, unis atternoon's session Is to bs
under the Joint auspices of tho Pageanl
Association nnd tho Drama League ot
Philadelphia. Henry La Barre Jayne,
president of the Drama League, will make'
tho opening address.
Dr. Ellis Paxson Oberholtzer, who dl'
reeled tho Philadelphia pageant on Bel.'
mont plateau, Is chairman of tho com- -'
mtttee In chnrgo, tho other members of '
which nro Miss Violet Oakley, Francis '
Hownrd Williams, A. Mnrgaretta Arch-i' fl
ambault, Dr. Hugh A. Clarke, Mrs. FrAnk
Miics uay, jurs. aani i' snowacn Mltchl
ell, Elizabeth McClellan, Mrs. Sara LboW
Oberholtzer, Charles P. Jenkins, Henry
La Barre Jayne, H, Howard Reber, Mrs.
Samuel B. Jarden, Mrs. Marshall E,
Smith, Mlers Busch, Mrs. Ell K. Price,
George W. Bradc, William J. Boehm,
Charles H. Stephens, Mrs. Alice Barber
Stephens and Albert W. Newman.
An unusually largo list of celebrities Is
In tho city for tho convention. It
Includes Percy Mackaye, "author of
"Masques and Outdoor Plays : William
Chaunoy Langdon, of New York, organ-i a
IzAr nt napenntfi! Minn TVTnrirnrf tS
Laren Eager, master of various pa
gcants; Virginia Tanner, of Boston, di
rector of pageant dances; Frank Chou
teau Brown, of Boston, president qf the
association, and many others.
"MA" SUNDAY SPKEADS CHEEE,
"Ma" Sunday brought cheer to scores
of checked "kiddles" when she Inspected
the tabernacle nursery Bhortly before the
Bermon this afternoon. Mrs. Sunday'
brought two armfuls of flowers, nlcrii
she presented to Mrs. E. K. Ross, who ;
was In charge. Before leaving, Mrs. Sun-
day shook hands with "Mother" Sarah
Bell, the matron. "I'm glad to meet you', 48
'Mother, she said, "I have heard a lot
about you." "Ma" said tho nursery was;
spick and span In every respect, and she
complimented those In charge and patted
every childish cheek beforo she left.
After the California Expositions
take a Little Sea Trip
Here's tho Ideal Go out to California'
Pike's Peak, the Wonderful Royal Gorge'
by way of Denver, Colorado Springs;
Pike's Peak, the Wonderrul ltoyai uori
and Salt Lake City all this by dayllgl
and without extra charge, provided you
trnvAl nn tin mirllnirtnn liouie (U.. u.
& Q, R R.), 'which has through service
fwntr. Phlpnirn nnd St. T.ollIa.
After that, "do" California and the
Expositions and then take one of those
Magnificent now Great Northern Pacifle
aintimahlna (tin flnnnt nn thft Pnnlflc
from San Francisco up to Portland,-
Oregon. Then, nomewaru oouna, stop
nt nltiinr fJlnclRr National Park or Yel
lowstone Park tho wonders of the.
Now will you allow mo to help you
plan for such a trip? That's what I'm
You are planning to spend a sum that entlt
ties you to see the beBt scenery In the wet .
Give me an idea of when you want to go, ho
long you can stay, etc., and I will plan a trip
especially, ntted to your time nnd need alM
aend you, without charge, buciv pictures, iuot
and printed descriptive matter as will aid you
A,arn.lna (ha f.at ttltni? tO dO. Write. CflU
or telephone. Let mo help. !M
i.r. tn.lln nAnni.nl Afrant PaSSOn? r'
c-fir Dent,. C.'b. &. Q. R. R. Co.,8J(lj
Chestnut St. Philadelphia. Phone wall
m Heppe No. 4
you think of Victor,
and your wants will be well
VICTROLA IV, 515 Portable'
style in oak.
12 SELECTIONS, $4.506 10
Inch double-face records.
TERMS $3 down, $2.50 monthly.
Heppe No. 8 Outfit, $44.50
VICTROLA VIII, $4tWortable
style with ltd, in oak.
12 SELECTIONS. $4.506 10-
incb double-face records.
TERMS $4.50 down, $3.50
Heppe No. 10 Outfit, $84
VICTROLA X, $75 Oak or ma
hpgany; record racks, auto
24 SELECTIONS, $312 10-lnch
TERMS $5 down, $5 monthly.
Heppe No. 14 Outfit, $159
VICTROLA XIV Large cab
inet type, oak or mahogany,
special triple-spring moto au-,
tomatie stop, J6 record albums.''
24 SELECTIONS, $912 10-inch
TERMS-410 down, W monthly.
We make every effort to maintain the best Victor Store in Philadelphia. As far as is possible we carry
in stock every catalogued record, including every special list. We sell only perfect new records we do not
sell our demonstrating records. We provide every possible qomfort for the convenience and attention of
our customers but perhaps our strongest feature is our settlement accommodations. In this particular Ave
offer a distinct advantage, peculiar to
Heppe Victor Service
Victor prices are alike all over the United States, but at Heppe's you can buy at the
cash prices, and settle either in cash, or charge account, or our rental-payment plan, whereby
all rent applies to purchase, with no charge for this privilege.
VUtrola IV. 115
Vlotrola X, 75
Vlctrolo IX, sso
Vlctrola VIII, l0
Vlctrola XVI J200
Vlctrola. XI. fJOO
Vlctrola XIV, 1B0
i ' Write for large illustrated catalogues.
In pianos, xemmbef we have the Heppe patented three-sounding board ineirvjnenta and the world-famqua Pianola.
C. J. HEPPE & SON
1117-1119 Chestnut Street
6th and Thompson Streets
Heppe No. 6 Outfit, $29.50
VICTROLA ' VI, $25 Portable
Btyle in oak.
12 SELECTIONS, $4.506 10
inch double-face records.
TERMS $4 down, $3 monthly.
Heppe No. 9 Outfit, $59
VICTROLA, IX, $50 Portable
style with lid, in oak or ma
hogany. 24 SELECTIONS, $912 10-inch
TERMS $5 down, $4 monthly.
Heppe No. 11 Outfit, $109
VICTROLA XI, $100 Oak or
mahogany, automatic stop,
" large record compartments.
24 SELECTIONS, $912 10-inch
TERMS $8 down, $6 monthly,
Heppe No. 16 Outfit, $209
VICTROLA XVI Largest type
of Victroia made all standard
finishes extra large triple
spring motor, automatic stop.
16 large record albums. A1J
metal parts heavily plated with
24 SELECTIONS, $912 10-Jnch
TERMS $10 down, $10 monthly
1615 Mwttt l fHt &