Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, March 01, 1915, Night Extra, Page 7, Image 7

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Hopes "Capital of the South
land" Will Havo the "Privi
lege of Hearing Sound of
Evangelist's Voice" Praise3
His Methods.
By the Hev. Dr. IV. Atbury Chrtttlan,
head of the Richmond (Va.) delegation
which attended terviccs In the tacbmacle
and Invited "BWv" Sunday to hold a
revival Campaign In the Virginia capital
To a Virginian It Is a great pleasure to
visit Philadelphia. There Is something In
tho atmosphere of the old city which Is
delightful to him. The universal cour
tesy of her citizens, their kindness and
consideration, together with their desire
to havo strangers feel at homo and know
their great city, mako It especially at
tractive to Southerners. To tho Rlch
mond delegation thoro was one thing
more Interesting than the city. It was
tho great religious meeting In progress.
It Is doubtful If such a meeting can he
held In any other city.
In Its compass, operation, spirit and
results, It lifts not been surpassed, If
equaled, by any similar meeting In tho
history of tho Churoh. One man preach
ing to millions of pcoplo eager to hear
tho Gospel, and more than 27,000 profes
sions of faith In Christ, 1b surely a now
page In tho history of tho Churoh, When
beftiro did one corporation bring 15,000
men to hear preaching, as did the Penn
sylvania Railroad on Wednesday night,
February 17? A splendid body of men It
was, too. It Is no wonder that tho
"Pennsy" should tako tho position of
ono of tho leading railroads of tho world
with bucIi men as appeared there, from
tho president down, to manage Its affairs.
The centre of tho great meeting Is tho
great preacher, for, let the critics say
what they aro minded to, "Billy" Sun
day is a great preacher, Ho has splen
didly organized his work so as to get the
very best results, and that in Itself Is a
valuablo lesson to tho Church; she needs
'to learn that thero must be business In
religion ns truly as thero must bo re
ligion In business. Either one Is badly
hindered without tho other.
What of the preacher himself? Well,
tho message ho brings Is tho same that
tho World always has and always will be
eager to hear tho Blblo message of sal
vation. How often Is It the caso that
the beauty and simplicity of the Gospel
havo been obscured or covered up under
the cloak of literature or science, or have
been lost In tho mists of philosophy or
4 tho marcs of metaphysics, until tho rcst
iless and weary pcoplo havo cried aloud:
"Is there rest for i sin-tossed soul, and
Whore may that rest bo found?"
"Billy" Sunday preachcB tho simple ,and
powerful Gospol of Jesus. Ho does not
preach It like any one else. How could
he, and bo what God has designed him
to bo? It has pleased the Lord to speak
through personalities, and they aro as
varied as personal appearances. To criti
cise "Billy" Sunday for his "Sundaylsms"
Is to criticise him for being born W. A.
Sunday Instead of Tom Jones. His pecu
liar expressions and characteristic gestures
give an interesting and delightful In
dividuality to his sermons.
Thero Is an evident sincerity and can
dor in the man that soon becomes nd
mlrablo to tho hearers, and finds an echo
In every heart. Personality, llko sound,
echoes back Its own quality and tone. To
my mind "Billy" Sunday is to tho Ameri
can pulpit today what Thomas Carlylo Is
to English literature, with this differ
ence, that Sunday speaks from tho sun
shine of his soul rather than from the
dark of a dyspeptic body. In his char
acteristic and powerful declaration of
truth and In his contempt and ridicule
of shams Sunday forcibly reminds one
of the sage of Chelsea.
Tho earnestness and enthusiasm of the
man at once command attention Ho
not only has a message, but with all hla
soul ho believes his message nnd Is eager
to make others believe It. He Is no actor
Using his art to mako fiction appear real.
,1s a soul on lire, with a great truth
eh ho cannot but tell forth with all
3 power. It Is over true that "he that
aka what is really In him will find men
Vllaten, though under never such im-
' 'pediments."
"Billy" Sunday impresses you as a man
of prayer and of great faith, and while
he modernizes biblical scenes and expres
sions, h5 Is never Irreverent nor flippant.
The power with which he grips his great
audiences and holds their attention to tho
end Is one of the remarkable gifts of this
remarkable-man. He has a valuable help
er in his gifted wife, Mrs. Sunday.
Philadelphia .will not forget the great
meeting, and generations to come will rise
up and call this courageous man of God
Richmond greets Philadelphia and hopes
ere lang.ta have the privilege of hearing
the sound of i"BIIly" Sunday's voice In
the capital of 'the Southland.
"Bob" McKenty Speaka in Church
"Sooner or later tho penitentiary will
get the fellow who takes a 10) to 1
chance," said Robert J. MoKenty, warden
of the Eastern Penitentiary, In an address
before the members of the Holland Pres
byterian Ohurch, Broad and Federal
streets, yesterday. "It looks easy some
times," said Mr, McKenty, "If he has a
settlement to make only once a month
and a friend comes along with a tempting
proposition 'to double his money' within
d. week. Yes. it Is a 100 to 1 shot, and the
odds are In favor of tho penitentiary."
Revival In Kensington
An Interesting revival service was held
to Kensington, when members of the
Beacon Presbyterian Church, after a brief
service, in their own edifice last evening,
jnarched in a body to the Fraukford Ave
nue Baptist Church and listened to a ser
mon by the Rev. II. W. Barras, tho pas.
tor. The choirs of both congregations
Import Negroes for Subway Work
NEW YORK, March 1 One thousand
Negroes, are being Imported for work In
the new subways being constructed here.
Thoy will come from Norfolk, Va., and
points In South Carolina and are expected
to arrive tomorrow. They will take the
place of aliens, whose employment has
been forbidden by court decree.
March Grand Jury Organizes
' J. D, Avll. a printer, of North S8v
itreet, was appointed by Judge Barrett
today in Quarter Sessions Court as fore
man for the March Grand Jury. After
the jurors weje sworn In the court In
structed them as to their duties, and they
then retired to deliberate on bills of in
Slct,ment. Stole Horse for Joy Ride
A, Joy ride with a stolen horse and car.
riage resulted in Charles Jones, 613 North
Wth street, being sentenced by Judge Bar.
ratt in Quarter Sessions Court today to
Hot Hs than one year nor more than two
years in the Eastern Penitentiary for the
larceny of the team. Jones pleaded guilty
ip the charge.
Part of Raritan Canal Open
Delaware and Raritan Canal was opened
to navigation from Trenton to New
Brunswick today The canal will not be
HHMd from Bordentown to Trenton un
til about March ti.
Sunday Night
"Text! Matthew,, 21:33. 'Heaven and
earth shall pass away, but My word shall
not pass away.
"What harm has tho gospel of Jesus
Christ ever done this world? What Injury
has tho Rlble ever done? Show mo the
nation that has over brumblcd Into ob
livion Wliero the people wero governed by
Christian principles, History Is replete.
Multitudes could nrlse and millions would
crawl out of tho grave. If God should
give them tho privilege, and air would
testify as to tho benefits accruing to them
through their repentenco and faith In
Jesus Christ. Therefore, lot mo ask you,
at tho beginning of my message tonight,
Is thero anything grander or more noble
that can command or arrest your atten
tion or draw from you your generous and
liberal support and hearty co-operation
than to glvo your co-operation and help
to that which Is and has been tho most
uplifting forco that has ever entered Into
human history?
"Hut man was a fool and man Is a fool
today, for In tho CAerctso of hla Qod
glvcn frco will he ato of tho forbidden
fruit and ho fell, and what a fall It
was, It was like tho fall of vlrtuo Into
the arms of vice; like tho fall of purity
Into corruption: like the fall of a star
from heaven Into hell: llko tho fall of a
wounded albatross from tho regions of
light down Into tho dark, tempestuous
sea, and when man ato of the forbidden
fruit Q od put tho angel with the drawn
sword to guard tho tree, of Life, that
man might reach out and cat thereof and
live forever. God's original plan was
I that man should not die. His original
plan was that man should not,work for a
living, and If man hadn't sinned he never
would havo had to work, but ho ato of
tho forblddon fruit and God passed a
sentence: 'By tho sweat of your brow
shall ye earn your bread.' If man ha'dn't
sinned thero would havo been no grave
yards, no undertakers, no crepe hanging
from tho doorknobB and no obituary no
tices In tho newspapers. Man was a fool
and man Is a fool tonight to keep tho
control of his life In his own hands and
refuse to submit to God nnd have tho
life of sin and Iniquity, and God put the
angel with drawn sword to guard tho
treo of Life, lest man, In his Infamy and
rot, might reach out nnd llvo forever nnd
eternally peipetuato his Infamy and his
"Thero aro a few pcoplo who mako no
pretentions to understand tho Bible.
"Why? For tho slmplo reason that thoy
aro too lazy to study It. You never could
hopo to master science, or literature, or
history without scanning, reviewing,
analyzing, comparing period with porlod,
nnd tho contemporaneous history of tho
period you will study, and if you want
to understand tho dlvlno problem ns It
unfolds Itself from tho divine mind, you)
have to study, for God puts no premium
on laziness.
"In John 111, 10, It says, 'For God so
loved the world that He gavo His only
begotten Son, that whosoever belleveth In
Him should not perish, but havo everlast
ing life,' and yet how few people make
any pretense of understanding or trying
to follow tho Word of God. Some people
glvu as their reason for not believing the
Bible tho fact that they cannot under
stand it. If you only believe what you
can understand, you will bo dumfounded
to find out how little you know.
"You don't need to delve Into religion
and pass God up bocauso you haven't
mind enough to comprehend. You would
have to bo God yourself to know ns much
as God knows. Wo tako most things be
causo they appear to be. I roallzo that a
creation speaks of a Creator; a design of
a designer. I hold that that chair tells
me that some mind conceived It nnd
brought It forth. This chair didn't ovo
lute simply because wo dress differently
than they did 7i years ago; simply be
causo wo plow with a steel plow Instead
of a forked stick. I hold that some mind
conceived this old world and that some
mind brought It forth, and, hear me, I
don't believe that this world came about
by chemical force or tho 'fortuitous con
currence of atoms. That Is asinine,
idiotic nonsense. I would never let any
public school teacher cram that down my
children, and whon they come homo and
say 'So-and-so told us,' I say, 'You tell
that teacher sho lies.' God mado that
thing Just as It Is. I don't allow them to
turn tho faith of my children ono lota
from the fact that this old world is Just
as God Almighty made It. I hold that a
design tolls of a designer. I no more be
lieve that this world was mado by chemi
cal forces than I believe a book on botany,
describing flowers, was mado by chemical
"Thero was a tlmo whon I believed in
evolution, because I thought It was an
evldenco of superior intelligence I dis
carded that long ago, because the fact
has never been proved, and I dofy you
to show mo whero a lower form has over
been developed into a higher form. Thero
has been and is the development of the
species. Sure! "Wo havo developed tho
hog, but It Is still a hog. Burbanks de
veloped the potato, but he hasn't de
veloped It Into tho plum. You can develop
the species, but you can't change ono
speclc3 Into another. A friend of mine
one time took me out to his hog lot
and showed me a- male hog that he
paid $S00 for. I could tie gold bells In
his cars, tie pink ribbon around his old
fat sides, put a gold collar about his neck,
feed him on the choicest greens of the
vegetable garden and call him sweet
names; but I looked at htm and he
squealed for slop Just llko a pig that
was worth only 30 cents. Same old hog.
They Just put another curl In his tall
and tacked on (300; that's all.
"I can go Into the jungles of Africa and
catch a monkey or a chimpanzee and can
teach him to eat soup with a spoon and
drink coffee out of a cup (and that's more
than some of you folks know); and I
can teach him to eat with his fork and
mako his bed; but he's the same old
"Listen, In France a hundred years
ago or moro they were printing and cir
culating infidel literature to the extent of
800,000 pounds sterling a year. What was
the result? God was denied, tho Bible
sneered at and ridiculed, and between 1782
and 1796. 1,025,100 persons were brought to
death. The word of God stood unshaken
amidst It all. Josh Billings said; 'I would
rather be an idiot than an infidel, be
cause if I am an Infidel I made myseff
so, but if I am an idiot somebody else
did it.' Oh, the wrecker's lights on the
dangerous coasts that try to allure and
drag us away from God have all gone
oue, but God's words shine on.
'The infidel Is always asking where do
I come from? I Tvant to know where I
am going to, old manj that is what Is
puzzling me. They take me to a grave
yard and dig a grave two and a half
feet wide, Ave feet deep -and six feet long.
Thoy sajf this is where you go to. I don't
like that, I don't believe I was made to
die; I don't believe that death Is all: I
hope for Immortality, The instinct for
Immortality is in my heart, nnd I want
to tell you, my friends, that you cannot
nnd an Instance where Instinct ever led
an animal wrong. So I am instinct with
"Do you wonder that it was an infidel
who started the question: 'If life worth
living?' Do you wonder that it was some
fooj woman, infidel woman, that first
started the question! 'Is marriage a fail
ure?' A fool, Infidel woman. Christians
do not ask such fool questions. Would
you be surprised to be reminded that
infidel writers and speakers have always
and do always advocate and condone
and excuse suicide? Do you know that
In infidelity the gospel is suicide? That
is their theory and I don't blame them,
and the sooner they leave the world the
better the world will be.
The religion that nas withstood the
sophistry and the criticism Qf the ages,
the sarcasm of Yojtaire, the irony of
Hume, the blasphemy tt Jngereoll. the
astronomer's telescope, the archeotoglst'a
spade and the physician' scalpel they
Jiavt all frUd to. provt the Bible false,
but tho old book Is too tough for tho tooth
of time, and sho stands triumphant over
tho grave of all that have railed upon
her. God Almighty Is still on the job.
Somo people act as though they had sent
for the undertaker to como to embalm
God and bury Him. But It is the truth!
It Is not an accident that places tho
Christian nations on tho forefront of tho
world's battles. It Is something more
thnn race, color, climate, thnt causes tho
difference between the people that dwell
on the banks of tho Congo and those In
this city. The scale of civilization nlwnys
ascends the lino of religion J tho highest
civilisation always goes hand In hand with
tho purest religion.
"Twcnty-sovcn years ago with tho Holy
bplrll tor my guide I entered thin won
derful temple that wo call Christianity.
I entered through the portico of Gcnesll
and wnlked down through tho Old Testa
ment's art gnllcry, where I saw Joseph,
Jacob, Daniel, Moses, Ifnlah, Solomon
and David hanging on the wall; I entered
tho music room of tho Psalms and tho
spirit of God struck the keyboard of my
naturp until It seemed to mo that every
reed nnd plpo In God's great orgnn of
naturo responded to tho harp of David,
and the charm of King Solomon In his
"I wnlked Into the Business House of
"I walked Into the observatory and
there saw photographs of various sizes,
somo pointing to far oft stars or events
all concentrated upon one great star,
which was to urlse as nn atonement for
"Then I went Into tho audience room
of tho king of kings, and got a vision
from four different points from Matthew,
Mark, "Luke nnd John; I went Into tho
correspondence room, and Bnw Petor,
.Tntnna Print nn,1 T,,.1n u...t.,.- tl..t
epistles to the world; I went Into the Acts
r .1.. ,u ., ,- ... , ..
ul uiu viinjHues nnu saw ino iioiy spine
forming tho Holy Church, nnd then I
walked Into the throne room and saw
a door at the foot of a tower, and going
up I saw Ono standing there, fair as tho
morning, Jesus Christ, the Hon of God,
and I found this true, truest friend that
man ever know; when all were false I
found You truo.
"In teaching mo the way to life It
taught mo tho way to live It, taught mo
how to die.
"So that Is why I am hero tonight,
sober and a Christian, Instead of a booze
hlstlng Infidel."
Sunday Afternoon
"What profit hath a man of alt his
lnbor which ho takcth under tho sun?
Ecclcslates I. 3.
"Tho question was asked and answered
by Sotpmon, and Its meaning Is 'what
docs a man get out of life If ho lives
only for the things which the world can
give him?" If man has ever been nblo
to glvo an nnswer out of his own wis
dom and experience, that man was Solo
mon. He was one who was born with a
silver spoon In his mouth. Solomon
was a son of ono of the greatest mon
of tho Bible of David, who was a man
after God's own heart which means that
ho was a man who Just suited God.
"Solomon was mado king of tho great
est kingdom In the world when ho was
still a young man, but ho had his father
to help him and advise him He had
knowledge and wisdom such as no ruler
ever had before or has over had since.
Ho had nn invincible army that he had
only to command and It would obey. Ho
had only to expiess a wish and It was
gratlricd. He had wealth such as man
had never known before
"Solomon wrote 300 proverbs and 1003
songs, and they aro full of wisdom. If
he hasn't qualified to speak ns an ex
pert, show mo where I can go to find
"Now listen: There was a fellow who
had It all. Just listen, nnd you'll hear
what ho had to say beforo ho got through.
Solomon was a close observer, just ns his
father, David, was. Ho said: 'I havo
seen all things under tho sun.'
"At somo tlmo In our lives wo havo en
vied men of great fortuno or of high
scholarship, nnd we have thought that If
we only could havo or know as much as
they do, wo would havo a foretasto of
heaven. Solomon had the greatest for
tune In the world, nnd ho was tho wisest
among men.
"After he had found out Just what wealth
can do, he said, 'Let's seo what pleas
ure can do,' and tho way ho went to It
would make a baseball fan nt the world's
series look like a clothing dummy. '
He hit Hip the booze. He tried a lot
of things. Ho had a great nntatorlum
built, and It was supported by great
lions. And ho loved many strango
women. That's whero ho struck out. He
had 700 wives and 300 concubines.
"He constructed the groat building,
known as Solomon's Temple. It took 10
years to build It. It took 10,000 men 11
years Just to cut the trees that wero
needed, and It took 80,000 hewers of wood
and 70,000 men Just to prepare the boards,
and there were 80,000 squared stones In
the building. Then, after It was all com
Dletcd. he declared a festival of seven
days In celebration of the finishing of tho
work, nnd 120,000 sheep and a lot of oxen
were killed and eaten at the dedicatory
''Then, after Solomon had constructed
this great building, he turned his talents
to the making of Jerusalem Into a beau
tiful city. Ho planted trees from every
clime, and flowers of every kind and
hue were there. These were kept green
nil the year around by streams brought
from reservoirs In the mountains. But
these pleased Solomon's fancy for, only
a little while, and soon he was weary of
them. I can see him ts he walks In tho
beautiful gardens among he trees, look
ing at the flowers and plucking a pome
granate here and there, and I can see
him wring his hands, nnd I can hear
him say, 'all is vanity and vexation of
"Just think of It! He had great wealth
why, In one year 20 millions In gold
came to him from the mines of Ophlr
and came aa a gift. He had gratified
his every whim. He had tasted of every
pleasure of which he could think or that
others could suggest to him. He had de
nied himself nothing. He had probably
been an art collector, and had gotten
together from every land the finest paint
ings and the choicest sculptures that he
could find. He had the finest china that
men could make and money could buy.
"The wise and honored king drinks
from one golden cup after another only
to pay at the last: 'None of them satisfies
me.' . . ,. ,. .
"Just a puff of wind a bubble that
had gone. So. as he looked upon the
wreck of all his hopes of happiness
through gratification of his tastes and
appetites, he said; 'AU is vanity and
vexation of spirit.' ......
"Every man wants to be satisfied, I
do. So do you, Eyery one is reaching
out for happiness and peaco and rest,
There are men in this tabernacle tonight
who have tried many things in pursuit
or happiness. You have climbed high
and you have probed deep, and some of
you have not found what you have
sought, Ml who are here tonight are on
the edge of eternity, The past Is sim
ply a memory, the future aif uncertainty.
"Why don't you be a man? Why don't
you show a man's courage and take up
the cross of the Son of God? Why don't
you rise to what you might be? We
were never meant for the slop and swill
barrels of the devil. Why do you let
the devil control you? Why do you let
him make you a pawn upon the board on
which ha plays his game?
"Some men nre content to let othef- men
feed, fatten and gormandize on the blood
of wives and children. I wouldn't give
a snap of the finger for your applause
unless you let it crystallize into activities.
I believe Ood Almighty is tired of seeing
men scatter like sheep, yet longing for
better things. Some of you. poor fellows
are murdering; your own souU. Won't
you give up the things th.t are robbing
you of your manhood? Won't you give
your hearts to God?
Solomon had so many things that stand
In contrast to what ho said about the
vanity of things. Aro we to think that
Solomon got his wires crossed? No.
Solomon did not contradict himself.
When he snld: 'What profit hath a man
of all his labor,' ho added, 'which ho
tnketh under the sun?' That explains
It to me. It makes It atl clear. I can
seo what Solomon was thinking about
when ho said that. He said! 'Under tho
sun.' He meant to nsk what profit Is
there laboring for wordly things. He
had como to n higher viewpoint.
"Many a mnn talks as If he stood on
tho mountains of virtue when he really
Is In the quagmtro of sin. When a man
stands up and tells mo that the whisky
trado helps business I know that ho Is
talking from tho standpoint of the brewer
and saloonkeeper. I know that he Is
not talking from the standpoint of tho
drunitard'8 wife, nB with her little chil
dren nbout her sho looks out upon llfo
from squalor and want. I know that he
Is not talking from the standpoint of the
drunkard's mother, ns sho weeps In sor
row and prays for her wayward boy.
"If you tako away tho church, If you
tako nway tho hope of Immortality, If
you tako away tho blessings of religion,
If you destroy all hopo for tho future,
you turn this world Into a hell. If wo
blot out nil knowledge except that wo
get through our senses, If wo blot out
all knowledge of Christ, It we blot out
alt that which In man tells him that
thero Is a God and hereafter, If wo blot
out nil theso things then every grave
would hold a suicide. Banish all hope of
heaven nnd you are In hell.
"Nothing under the sun Is ours for
more than a brief moment. Wo have
It Just for a little while, then It Is gone
forever. There Is no happiness possible
without the 1iope of eternity. Tho thing
you think Is happiness mocks you as
It flies awny. Nothing under the Eun
will satisfy a humnti soul. If this world
wero meant to be our home, the things
of this world would satisfy us, but tho
world Isn't meant to glvo us peaco. Glvo
us what no want and still we are not
"Destroy the Blblo; destroy faith in
God, and you might ns well simply cat,
drink, curse and die."
Sunday Morning
"The Lord Is my shepherd I shall not
"Three thousand yenrs havo rolled Into
history slnco David wrote It.
"Tho harp upon which ho used to play
to charm King Saul In his melancholy
moods; tho book of law out of which he
lead and from which he received his In
spiration to do tho will of God; tho sling
with which he used to liurl tho stone;
tho giant walls of Jerusalem; the palace
In which he lived; tho stono upon which
lio sat when ho governed the people, all
havo crumbled Into dust and they could
not possibly bo found today by any pos
sibility of means or roscardii, yet this
Psalm In Just as Inspiring to mo as the
day ho wrote It.
"To me nothing Is sweeter than the
truth of It. It comes to me like tho song
of many angels.
"Different names havo been assigned
this portion of God's Word by different
commentntors. Ono man called It tho
creed psalm. He was asked In a meeting
llko this to stunil up and give his creed,
nnd he repeated the 23d Psalm. Ho said:
'That Is all the creed I know, all I feel
I need. My mother taught mo to repeat
It 23 yeais ago and I havo dono so morn
and ovc.
" 'I don't understand It. I am Just now
beginning to learn tho ABC out of
which I can coin a few words which ex
press. In a limited degree, the blessings
that havo filled my soul because I have
tried to follow the God that Inspired
David to write it."
"Another man called It tho minstrel
song, and that's a good name, too.
It has been called the 'Song of tho
"That's a good name for it. Its song
has charmed you. Its melody has charmed
me. That's the reason I'm trying to be
a Christian and preach to you.
"And I bcllevo thoro are people today
standing by their graves, where you have
burled your manhood and womanhood
and the noble thoughts God gavo you
to bo decent, and you havo piled the
earth on top of them.
"Tho Lord Is my Shepherd. I choose
Him, nnd I'm going to Heaven. Ynu
can go to hell If you wan't to. I can
glvo you the best spring tonic on tho
market; it beats any patent medicine or
any other kind of treatment. It's tho first
chnptcr of Joshua, the first ten verses.
Read It and take a good dose of It, sister.
It tones us up morally and lifts us to a
higher plane.
"Now, wo nre certain that David wrote
this psalm, as wo are certain that ho
wrote 71 others that bear his name.
"There may be times In your life when
you feel: 'Well, now, tho experiences
David had aro just llko mine, or mine
llko his," nnd tho Pslams of David wero
forged on the anvil of experiences in try
ing to serve und do the will of God.
"So I am sure thnt David wroto that
psalm. Possibly ho used to sing It.
" 'The Lord Is my shepherd; I Bhall not
" 'Ho mnkcth Me to lie down In green
pastures; ho leadeth Me beside the still
"I never could understand why God's
sheep want to leave the green pastures
of God nnd go down the alleys to chow
tin cans with tho dovll's billy goats.
"God had done all that for him and
that song was his experience.
"You reach the place where you ac
cept Jesus as your Saviour before you
accept the 23d Psalm.
"It Is a great thing, sir, I don't care
who you aro. Sit down and think of
the benefits that accrued to you by
and through Christianity.
"You yourself may bo an old cusser, an
old booze fighter, an old libertine, and yet
there are benedictions and blessings that
surround you due to religion and because
you have lived In a community where aro
religious influences.
"So wonderfully did the Jews reverence
God that a Jew would never step on a
piece of parchment without first looking
to see if the name of Jehovah was writ
ten on the other side,
"Christianity Is the biggest asset you
ever looked at when it comes to a com
munity, Sit down and take a retrospec
tive view of life. Think what a good for
nothing, godless, degenerate reprobate
you would be if It wasn't for Christianity.
Then don't sneer and scoft at God. Sit
down and review It a little bit
"The position of the 23d Psalm Is signifi
cant, It follows the 22d, It follows the
Psam of the cross. You have to reach
the point where you see Jesus crucified on
the croaa for your sins, accept Him as
tour Savior, before you can say:
" 'The Lord is my Shepherd.' "
Saturday Night
"This poor man crjed, and the Lord
heard him, and saved him out of all his
troubles." Psalms 34 i 6.
"This text was put in the Bible to help
every man who is having jt hard time
in this world, for it means that what
the Lord did for this poor man in trouble
He will do for every other poor man in
trouble, if be will only do as the poor man
did. Them has never been a case known
where a man in trouble" did as- t bis man
did without setting out of bis trouble.
"What a familiar sound this word
trouble has to ail of us. How well we
know Its meaning It Is one of the
words we never have to go to the dic
tionary to and out about It met us sear
the cradle And has kpt close to us ever
"There are All kinds of troubles, too,
In this world of trouble. There Are
troubles that we bring upon ourselves,
and troubles that others bring Uron "lie.
"The man In tho text Is called a poor
man, and whnt Is said of him Is nlways
true of tho mnn in trouble. Whoever Is
In troublo I sa poor man, even though
he llvo In a palace.
"Jalrus was a wealthy ruler, nnd yet
how poor and helpless he was when the
word camo to him that his llttlo daughter
was dead. How gladly he would have
given nil his wealth to have had her
back again.
Tho poor man In tho text had probably
been trying to get free from hla troubles
In his own way forn long while before he
cried to the Lord, Just as all of us have
'Ho that would hide his sin shall havo
trouble enough,' tho Blblo says, 'but he
that will profess and forsake It Is certain
of peaco.'
" 'This poor man cried nnd tho Lord
henrd html' One of tho things God can
not do Is to turn a deaf ear to a cry
llko that.
The man wanted God's help Just then
moio than he wnntcd riches or fame or
honor. His soul cried for Immediate
definite help, and he got It. Standing up
for prayers amounts to llttlo unless tho
heart gets on Its knees.
There Is only ono way to get out of
tho mlro of sin, and that Is to bo lifted
out of It by tho hands that wero nailed
to the Cross.
"Thero Is only ono sure way to be
raved out of all trouble, and that Is to
do as tho man In the text did. It was
tho best thing ho could do and It is tho
bost thing anybody In trouble can do.
"Tho text Is good news for all of us, for
It tells thero Is a suro way to get out
of trouble, nnd there Is not one of ub
who docs not need tho help that Is of
fered. If the Lord helped one poor man
out of all his troubles Ho will help every
other poor man out of his troubles.
"Tho end of tho rond that God picks
out for you is Heaven. Tho end of the
road tho devil picks out for you Is hell.
Which road will you tako7 There Is no
question which Is the best"
Continued from I'ngo One
to West Chester, whcio thev were enter
tnlnd at luncheon by Dr. Phillips, who
proposed a visit to the battlefield of
Mrnndywlnc. The suggestion was ac
cepted with alacrity, "Billy" remarking
that his great grandfather on his mother's
side of tho family was killed on thnt
field. It was at tho completion of this
trip that "Billy" agreed to address the
girls of tho Normal School.
Although "Billy" has been suffering
from a cold In his throat and his voice
was very husky when ho finished his
third sermon last night, he felt much lm
pioved this morning, and believed that hla
voice would be In good condition when ho
opened tho ninth week of his campaign
Tonight a big banquet Is to be held In
tho auditorium of tho Central Branch of
the Y. M. C. A., which will bo attended
by about 400 main floor tabernacle ushers,
100 from tho rostrum, EO doorkeepers and
25 secretaries. Mr. Sunday and other
mombers of his party ore expected to glvo
brief talks.
Backing Governor Brumbaugh's stn,nd
for local option, Sunday called upon tho
Christian pcoplo of Philadelphia, yes
terday, to stand by the Governor. Sunday
preached three different sermons yester
day. Eleven hundred nnd fifty-eight men
anil uomen "hit tho sawdust trail" during
tho day. His plea for support of the local
option meaauro was mado In tho after
noon and evening. Moro than 33,000 men
raised their hands In approval nnd prom
ised to support tho measure.
In tho morning, "Billy" preached a ser
mon on "Tho Twenty-third Psalm." In
tho afternoon his topic was: "Solomon A
Thirty-second Degree Sport," nnd In tho
evening ho spoko on "Nuts for Skeptics
to Crack." In his plea for support of
Governor Brumbaugh in his efforts to
obtain a county local option law, Sunday
said In part:
"Governor Brumbaugh Is keeping his
word on the local option question! I knew
ho would. I want to compliment you peo
ple of Pennsylvania for putting such a
man In Harrlsburg." Hero Sunday was
Interrupted by loud cheers. "Tho local
option bill will be reported out of commit
tee on Tuesday. On Tuesday. Got this
Into your heads, mcnl Petitions havo been
sent to tho different churches throughout
tho city for your signatures In support
of the local option bill Your signatures
mean that you support Governor Brum
baugh In his fight, and the petitions go
to the different representatives telling
them to support him. Sign them!
A loud outburst of applauso was the re
ply of the audience to UiIb appeal. Sun
day then shouted:
"Oh, the liquor Interests will fight to
tho last dltoh, tooth and nail! They will
not compromise! They don't wnnt to lose
anything I But every fellow who favors
tho local option bill baoked by Governor
Brumbaugh hold up his hand I"
Up went the thousands of hands, and
then, while the evangelist urged the men
to stand, thero was another outburst of
cheering, and the multitude arose. Hats
and handkerchiefs wero waved high above
the men's heads, and yell after yell and
cheer after cheor made the great wooden
structure rock with vibration.
"We'll send this message from old Phil
adelphia to Governor Brumbaugh!"
Sunday cried. "You bet we'll send itl"
After the excitement died out, "Billy"
"Now, boys, it may be there'll be a
demonstration in Harrlsburg. It may
be they'll want 4000 or BOW men to go up
there and show those lawmakers that
the people want local option. If thoy call
for them, get Into Itl" Again the evan
gelist was warmly cheered.
The three sermons of yesterday led 1158
men and women down the sawdust aisles.
Among thorn was Dr. William J. Roe, of
1322 Locust street, a member of the staff
of the Philadelphia General Hospital.
Hugh Black, ex-Receiver of Taxes, was
among the personal workers who led
converts down tho "trail,"
There were E85 converts in the morn
ing, 301 In the evening, and 272 In the
afternoon. In tho sermon In the evening
on "Nuts for Skeptics to Crack," Sunday
scpred nonbellevers and persons follow
ing new "Isms."
"I don't believe my great-great-greatgrandfather
was a monkey, sitting up a
tree, shying cocoanuts with his tall
across an alley at a nleghborlng monkl"
he exclaimed. "I have too much respect
for my ancestors. But If you think that
way, you can take your monkey ances
tors and go to hell!"
Sunday asserted his absolute belief in
the story of Jonah and tho whale, and
to back It up pointed to a flsh-monster
caught off the Florida Keys and shown
at a Chicago museum in 1812. That mon
ster, he said, weighed 30,000 pounds, and
there was an animal inside him that
weighed a ton. "If that thing couldn't
have got away with Jonah," Bunday
wanted to know, "what could?" Cora-
gUALBD FUOI'OSALa mado out on printed
forms and addressed to the Chief Engineer,
'Pennsylvania Railroad Co, (and marked on the;
outside- SROPOaALS'O, will ha received at
this oiace until U. m.. March 11. 1016, lor
furnishing" all labor, tools and material and
performing all work necessary for the removal
of buildings and other obstructions between
Queen and Reed Streala and Front Street and
tha Bulkhead Line In connection with the re
location of Federal. Reed and Christian Street
Vreliht Yards.
Work appurtenant to the South Philadelphia
Track Elevation, authorised by ordinance at
the City of Philadelphia, Approved February
Plans of the work can be aeen and blueprints,
speciaca-tlona and proposal obtained at tb
office of C W Taora, Assistant ifegtneer of
Construction. Broad Street aaa Wasbinstoa
Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. &
E. B, TEMPI " BUlMr-
Ami. Chief nxtneer. ,
rnentlng on the birth of Christ. Sunday
Instanced that beings were being pro
duced vlrglnalty In tho lower orders,
and said that It was reasonable God
would abrogate laws for the birth of
III son.
"If I had my way, every drop of alco
hol would be on Are before the sun went
downl" Sunday cried in his "32d Degree
Sport" sermon In tho afternoon. As ho
snapped out tho words he tons off his
collar and shook his fist at the men gazing
up at him.
"Say, mon I" ho exclaimed, "I ask you,
Is there nny bread In rum? There's bread
for tho saloonkeeper, but no bread for
you! There's bread for the brewer, but
no bread for you I There's bread for the
distiller, but no bread for youl
"There's bread nnd cako for the mcastey
politician who sells your bodies nnd souls
to tho men In tho rum business, but
there's no bread for you I A moment
later: ,
"If somo of you men could only lift the
curtain veiling tho next 20 years and
could seo tho felon about to die In tho
electric chair up at Bellcfontet It's your
boy, your boy, the llttlo chap you sent
for beer, who drank his first drop under
your rooft"
Special collections wero announced for
charitable purposes tho coming week, as
follows: Wednesday night for the Child
Federation, Thursday nftornon for tho
Juvenile Court Association, and at tho
night for the Visiting Nurses' Association.
Funeral of W. T. Wilson
William T. Wilson, a retired member of
tho Wheelcr-Wllson Sowing Machine
Company and a veteran of the Civil War,
will bo buried this afternoon from tho
home of his son, William T. Wilson, of
3741 North Bouvlcr street. He succumbed
Friday after a lingering Illness.
Jlr. Wilson, who was 71 years old, was
born In Lowell, Mnss. Ho enlisted with
the Sixth Regiment, Massachusetts Volun
teers, nt the outbreak of tho Civil War
and was In active sorvlcc until Its close.
Ho was "a mchcr of Post No. 2, G. A. It,,
nnd a deacon of tho Grace Baptist Tem
ple, Broad and Berks streets. Ho Is sur
vived by a son, Howard S. Wilson, of Ta
comn, "Wash.
Funeral of Mrs. C. C. Kccnnn
Tho funeral of Mrs. Carrie C. Kecnan,
for years nn active member of St. Vin
cent's Roman Catholic Church, German
town, nhd a sister of Mother Catharine,
superior of Holy Cross Convent, Mt. Airy,
will be held tomorrow morning from her
Into residence, 43S0 Gcrmantown avenue.
Solemn Requiem Moss will be celebrated
at St. Stephen's Catholic Church, Broad
and Butler streets. Mrs. Kconan, who
died Friday, was 56 years old. Twice
widowed, she Is survived by her two sons,
Roger J. McCann nnd Thomas J. Keenan,
and two daughters, Mrs. F. J. Campbell
and Mrs. Joseph Park. Rev. James V.
O'Brien, C. M., of Princeton, N. J., Is a
Henry Ilile
Henry Hlle, ono of the oldest dry goods
merchants In this city, Is dead nt the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Chailes R.
Fulmor, 1211 Allegheny avenue. Ho was
79 years old, and his death Friday fol
lowed an Illness of several months. Mr.
Ilile, who was born In Curwensvllle,
Cleareld County, was a deacon In the
7th Street Methodist Episcopal Church,
7th and Norrls streets. Ho was an Odd
Fellow nnd a charter member of St.
Paul's Lodge of Masons, Ho leaves thrco
sons. William II., Charles and J. Clark
Ilile. Tho funeral will bo held Wednes
day morning at 10 o'clock from the resi
dence of Mrs. Fulmer.
Major Barton Darlington Evans
HARRISBIJRG, March 1. Major Barton
Darlington Evans, 70 years old, ex-Supcr-Intendcnt
of Public Printing and Binding,
and for years connected with tho Stato
Government, died hero last night. Born
In West Chester, Major Evans left Ynle
University to enter tho Union Army. For
a time ho published tho West Chester
Village Record, a dally paper founded by,
nis rattier, no was cmci cierK or tue de
partment of Fisheries In Governor Hart
ranft's administration, nnd later under
Governor Georgo R. Snowden, cx-com-marrdcr
of the National Guards.
CROSS. "WILLIAM O., died March 1, 1011.
In lovlnn remembrance. MARY A. CROSS.
IIAKHHiAX. In loving remembrance of
CORNEUIU8 IIARRUIAN. who diwrtrd this
llfo Tcb. 28. 10U. Mrs. C. HAItHIG N.
REST. On February 28. IMfi, ANNIE S,
widow of Robert D. nest. Funeral on Wed
nesday, at 1 p. m.. from tho chapel of IClrk
Nice, faol Main at.. Gcrmantown Services
nt Christ Church, rulpehocken and McCal
lum sis., at '2 P. jn.
nitOlVN. On First-day. Second Month 28th.
iniB, CATHERINE P., widow of the lato
XJO.YIB O. uruwu, ill lid cuit, ,vui i.riaii ton
and friends of the family are Invited to at
tend the funeral, from tho residence of her
son-in-law, Samuel I, Smcdley, 2 HI! Hryn
Mawr ae.. Bala, on Third-day, Third Month
2d tnct., at S p. in. Interment at tho Friends'
Knmhuestern Cemetery.
nilYANT. On February 28. 101B. at tho
residenco-of his mother, Hatboro, Pa., WIL
LIAM C.t son of Mary II. and tho lata Alex
ander Drjant. Funeral services on Wednes
day, at S p. rn. precisely, at the residence
of Mb undo. "William llryant, 015 Spruce st.
Interment private.
COWAN. Suddenly, on Friday, February 20,
1015, REDECCA, daughter of the late Mar
Karet and Samuel Cowan, aged 72 years.
Relathes and friends are Invited to attend
the funeral services, on Tuesday, at 1:30
o'clock, at her late residence, 2725 North
12th st. Interment private, Klnd, omit
DEVKNNEV. On February 28. 1013.
IJANIKL, son ot tho late Daniel and Ann
Devenney. Funeral from 3043 Aramingo ave.
Solemn Ilequlem Mass at St, Ann's Church,
at 10 a. m. Interment private. New
Cathedral Cemetery.
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Mail Todays
EVAJS.-On Beeond Month tAK WIS, -LINE
EVANS, aged 88 year. FWMhw atti
friends Are Invited to attend tM t errl f
Ices, on Fourth-day Third Month , it
o'clock, at her late resldencs, 17 IS Icsefsntl
ct. Interment private.
MTZBIMONB.-Su(idim!y, at, Attantle Clin
N. J., on February 28, 101S, JOIIN A, FITS!.
SIMONS. Due notice ot the funeral Will b
OItNWAM. On February 28, lOlO, ltEN
ItlETTA, daughter ot Henrietta nnd the- late
Charles II. (Jrunwald. Funeral rcrvlce en
"Wednesday, at her lato residence. Oil North
Markoe si. Interment private Friends may
view remains Tuesday evening.
OSZELL. At Hnlnesport, N. .1., on Febru
ary S8, 101B, JOHN I). CIS7.F.LU husband of
Josephine Osrell Funeral services en Wed
nesday, March 8, at 1 p. m.. at his law tel
dence, llalnesnort, N. J. Services at Iith.
crnn Church, at 2 p. m, Interment nt
Lutheran Cemetery,
HAIO. On Fbruary 28. 1018, BARAK B.,
widow of the late Captain James Wllllkm
Ilalg. Relnthes and friends of the family ar
respectfully Invited to attend the funeral
services, on Wednesday afternoon, at 3
o'clock precisely, at Schuyler's, Broad and
Diamond sts. Interment private, at Mount
Vernon Cemetery.
HARVRV. On February 27, 10115. MARY
RL1ZA11ET1I, widow of Joseph C Harvey
and daughter ot tho late Henry and Alice
Van Meter. Relatives and friends are Invited
to attend the funeral serlces, on Tuesday
evening, at 8 o'clock, at the resldencs ot her
daughter, Mrs. Alfred W, Burnett, 0.10S Mor
ton st Clermantoun. Interment at the con
cnlenee of the family,
ter, lu., died at Savannah, On., on tha morn
ing ot February 27. In the 04th year at hla
nge. Funeral services will be held at the
First Presbyterian Church, of Lancaster, at
3 p. m Tuesday. March 2, 101S. Frlendi
will please omit flowers. Interment private.
Illl.i:. On l'ebruary 20, 1015. HBNRt, hum
bai.d of Matilda Ilile, In his Tilth year.
Relatives and friends, also members of
Seventh St. M. K. Church: St. Paul's Lodge.
ro 4V1, r. and A. M.: Palestine Chapter, No,
HO; St, Alban's Commandery, No. 4r, It, T.,
Lu Lu Temple, A. A. O. H. M. 8., Ivy
ijage, no. iii,, i. u. o. v. are invited to
attend tho funeral services, on Tuesday
'K-nlng, nt 8 o'clock, at tho residence of
his son-in-law, Dr. C. II. Fulmer. 1211 "W
Allcghony ave. Interment private, Wednesday
morning, at 10 o'clock, at Northwood Ceniu--v,
IUIUMni.r,. On February 28. 1MB. EMMA,
widow ot "William II, Hummell. Funeral
fen Ices tin Wednesday, at v. m at her
late residence, 'US IJelmont ae. Interment
nt Port Carbon, Schuylkill County, la
KKB.VAN. On February 20, J91B, CARRIE
C, widow of Thomas U. Kecnan, nnd mother
of Mrs, F. J. Campbell. Mrs J. I-ark. Roger
J McCann nnd Thomas J. Keenan, and sister
of Sister tlertrttde. of Immaculate Conception
Convent, Jenklntann. and of Mother Catha
rine, of Holy Cross Conicnt, Mt. Airy, t'a .
and of Mrs. T. P. Murphy and nev. J. V
O'Urlen. C. M., St. Joseph College. 1'rlnceton.
N. J. Reverend Clergy, relatives ana
ft lends, and all societies of which sho waa n
trcmber. urn InWled to attend funeral on
Tuesday morning at S.30 o'clock, from her
lato residence. -P.M) Gcrmantown nenue.
Solemn ttcnufcm Mass at St. Stephen's
Church at io o'clock. Interment at Holy
Sepulchre renietery
IUMKS. On February 2S. IMS, JE8SB B.
Kl.MHS, In his Slst cnr. Funeral services on
Tueiday, March 2d, at 11 o'clock precisely,
nt his lata residence, 4S23 Walton ave.,
West rhlla. Interment private.
KINO On February 23. 101B. WILLIAM
KING, husbmid ot Sophia Kins. Funeral
sen Ices on Tuesday, nt 2:0 p. m., from hie
late icsldrnco, G.UU Osage ave. Interment
Mt. Morlah Cemetery.
KI.AKIt. On February 27, 1D1B, Dr. FnED
IIARLBN KL.i!H, In his 38th year. Rela
theB and friends nre invited to attend tho
funeral services, Tuesday afternoon, at 3:30
o'llntk, at his lata residence, 1805 Pine St.
Interment nt Mllford. Ta. New York papers
plense copy. Please do not send flowers,
KNIIUIt. On February 23. 1015, ROBERT
F, husband of Carrie B. Knorr and ton of
Emma Clinton and tho late Newton M,
Knorr. Fnnorul from his late resldehee, 3141
Mercer St., on Tuesday, March 2, at 2 p. hi.
Interment at Tranklin Cemetery Vault.
KRI5ITZEK On February 28, 1015, ELLA
L., vlfe of Edward Kreltser. Relatives and
friends aro Invited to attend the funeral serv
ices, Wednesday afternoon, nt 2 o'clock, at
ner late residence, 301B Baring st. Interment
private, at Mount Morlah Cemetery. Friends
are Invited Tuesday evening, from 8 to 10
LIGC.ET. Suddenly, on February 20. 1MB,
at Miami, Fla., GEORGE S. LIQQET. Due
notlcs of funeral wilt be given.
MoeNAI.I.Y. On February 28, 1D1B. JOnN
MacNALLY. hUBbund of Bridget MacNally.
Funeral on Thursday, March I, at 8 30 a. m.,
from Frnnkford ave. and Dark Run lane,
Frankrord. Solemn Rcqufem Mass at St,
.lo-ichlm's Church, at 10 a. tn. Interment St.
Domlnle'B Cemetery.
MnUASTEIt. On Monday, March I, 1018,
JOHN nACH McMASTEU. Jr., son of John
Bach M(-Mastcr and Ucrtruile Stevenson.
Notice of funeral iwlll be given later,
NKW'IUN. On l'ebruary 23, 1018, JAMES
NEWTON, aged B7 . years. Relatives, and
friends: also Robin Hood Lodge. No. 70. p.
8. of St. George, and Nakomls Tribe 30T,
I. O. R. M.. and his employes, are Invited
to attend the funeral services, on Tuesday,
March 2. at 10 o'clock, at his late residence,
1710 Wakellng Bt Frankford. Interment at
Fornwood Cemetery.
WNCUS. On February 2S, 1016. at Houston,
T., S. HENRY" PINCOS. Due notice of tha
funeral will be given, from tho residence of
his brother, 1334 North lfitu st. Now YoilC
papers please ropy.
ICKII.LV. On February 25, 1015, JOHN H.,
husband ot Hannah Itollly (nee Dallcy) and
con of Anna and tho late Owen Retllyv
Funeral on Tuesday, at 8 a. m., from the
rcsldcnco of his mother, .1851 Wallace st.
Solemn High Mass of Requiem at St.
Agatha's Church, at 10 a. m. Interment at
Holv Cross Cemetery.
ROCKKTT. On February 20. 101B, JOHN M.
ROCKETT, Jr., son of John M. and Mabel
K, Rockott. Funeral services on Tuesday, at
2 p. m., at tho rcsldenco ot his parents,
TennU and Spruce aves , North Olenslde,
l'a. Interment private. Ardley lJurlal Park.
SATTEItTlMVAITE. At Wilmington. DeL,
cm Tcbruary 2U. 1D15. KATE J., widow of
Henry E. Hatterthwalte. Funeral at Cross
wleks, N J., on Tuesday, March 2
SCHKI.I. On February 28, 1015, RUTH
NADhEN, Infant daughter of Thompson urd
Kathleen Sohell. Sorvlces on Tuesday, at 'X
p. in., at the residence of her grandfather,
John O. Schell. K147 Wlngohocklng Terrace.
Ir-torment private. Hillside Cemetery
.STOCKTON. On February 28. 1015, JOHN
Bluivn.. ugea ot yi'urs. jtciaiivcs ami
friends ura Invited to attend tho funeial
services on Tuesday evening, nt 8 o'clock,
ut the residence of E. W. Edwards, Id'ii
North -".id st. Interment Alteonu, l'a,
hTUUIIKVANT. On Murch 1. 1013,
Relatives and friends aro Invited to attend
tha funeral services on Wednesday alternoon.
at 2 o'clock, nt his lato residence, 450
Regent street. Interment private.
MEANII On February 28. 1015. MARY
THERl'SA, wlfo of William Weand (n a
Zlnk). Relatives and friends ot the family
aro respectfully Invited to attend the funerel
services, on Saturday afternoon, at li'10
o'clock precisely, from her late residence, mil
North Jiroad st. Interment strictly private.
Northwood Cemetery. Remains may bo vlawed
on Friday evening, from T to U, rottsvllla
papers pleaso copy,
WINTEIMIOTHAM On February 28, 1013,
deiue, 252 North 52d st. Due notlie ot tbs
funeral will be given.
WllIOIIT. On February 28, 1015, EDMOND
It. WRIGHT, husband of Mary K. Wright,
Funeral .Bervlces on Wednesday, at 3 p. m ,
at his late residence. 1302 Clark Boulevard,
Camden, N. J.
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