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V- BVafttKfr XBDflBR-PHHADELPHIA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2o, 1015;
edTOTITOSOTS OP BEAUTY;
MASOULINE VIEWS ON WOMEN
The Plain Girl May Take Heart of Grace She Who Is
Not Beautiful Can Obtain the
Semblance oi Beauty
By ELLEN ADAIR
WHILE! In manr wayi the averaga
mn I easily dcctlifd by the follies
r womankind, at the same time he often
iMiri a remarkable perspicuity In the dis
covery of her tittle
fade and foibles. "A
woman would sooner
do anything than be
herselfl" I overheard
a man dcclaro tho
other day. "Where
haa the old-fashioned
'natural' girl cone
toT One neer meeis
her nowadays. The
modern girt Is a
man of affectation.
Ob, for the Rood old daysl"
I question If the girl of the no-called
"food old days" was any more natural
than her present-day sister. As a mat
ter of fact. It one la to Judge by tho coy
damsels of early-Vlctorlan fiction, the
ntaldens of that period were thoroughly
affected and foolish.
It la quite true that very many girls
are hopelessly affected, particularly when
tho men are around. Not only does their
complexion become curiously 'affected'
with powder, paint and various other
artificial "aids," but their manners under
go a like transformation.
The "natural" girl and by "natural" 1
mean free from affectation and general
foolishness will always be popular with
the right kind of men. Many mistaken
dumsels confuse the Interpretation or the
word "natural" Into meaning something
rough, and rude, and unduly boisterous.
No greater error could bo made. There
Is nothing pleasing In a rude manner and
offhand ways. Upon tho contrary, thoro
Is nothing a man dislikes more In a
woman. Women, are popularly called the
gentler sex, and should live up to the
name. Then, Indeed, popularity would
The masculine viewpoint on beauty Is
Interesting. It does not always conform
to recognized standards. As a matter or
fact, a man's (dens on what constitutes
beauty arc very different from those of a
woman. This waa clearly shown In a
beauty show recently held at the sea
shore. Tho nudlenco was ror the most
part composed of men. Tho girls who
won the most votes were not, strictly
A CHARMING LITTLE GOWN
OF LAVENDER SILK AND ROSES
speaking, the most beautiful. A girl with
an npreallng air and a delightful little
ringlet on her cheek was unanimously
declared "queen" by the merit
The second choice was a darKOialred
maiden, with futxy, flyaway hair, unde
cided features, a decided air of coquetry,
a white frock and a Ultlo bit of pink rib
bon In her curly locks.
Neither the flrt nor the second maiden
had tiny real claim to beauty Yet the
real beauty of the assembly a palo
maiden with a Greek proflle-wns hardly
noticed. Bhe only won three votes In all.
The plain girl may take heart of grace.
Those who are not beautiful may rejoice
that they can get tho semblance of It so
successfully with a curl, n pretty smile,
a bit of pink or pale-blue ribbon, nnd a
white frock. Not without reason Is the
heroine of a play so depleted. If you
nrtlec these self-same maidens carefully,
you will perceive that they are nearly
all sunny-haired, with curls, nnd arrayed
In foolish little gowns of babyish cut
all of which things are easier to come
by than Greek features.
At tho country club dance, too, notice
which particular maiden Rets the most
attention from the men. The classic
beauty In the J3W gown may be a marvel
of elegant lino and "chle." nut she has
some of the coldness of the ancient
statuary she represents, and that cool,
calculating air of hers repels the men.
They keep at a distance and they ask no
favors and no dances.
Little Dolly Brown, on the contrary,
arrayed In n simple little frock of three
ycarB antiquity, with a coquettish rib
bon In her sunny hair and the laughter
sparkling In her pretty eyes eyes which
really form the soli
tary claim which
Dolly has to beauty,
and which after nil
nre not so very won
derfulDolly Is the
belle of tho ball, and
has more partners
than even she ac
complished little flirt
thot she Is can pos
sibly handle. For the
charm about Dolly Is
that she Is ready and
willing to please
and to be pleased.
Briefly, the average masculine viewpoint
may be summed up In tho words: No
woman who tries to please Is plain. A
very hopeful decision.
u . & xx x
11" .yni r.J-i ST T
ikwMm i i
BARRED THIS SEASON
Plenty of Style Will Remain,
to Be Sure, but Conserva
tive Designs Will Prevail
The devotees of tho conservative in
women's footgear and what man hasn't
registered at least one protest against the
wild creations of last season? will re
' Jolce to know that eccentricities In this
Uno have gone out. There Is plenty of
fttvll hut "frnk" ktlnM nnt n thtnf ftf
fag- ehe-past. Dull bronze, midnight blue, egg
plant purple and black are the favored
shades. Styles still lean toward the gipsy
button ehoo, the style with the seam up
the front piped In white or some other
contrasting shade. Black and white, by
the way, Is particularly good this fall, to
Judge by the variety and attractiveness of
the models shown at Ilallahan's exhibi
tion of advance styles.
The Cuban and Louis heel Is nlso going
to remain. The latter are a trifle shorter
than last season's models, although In
dancing and evening slippers hey re
semble Mrs. Castle's famous footgear.
Evening slippers. Incidentally, require a
little attention. Satin slippers of all
shades are hand embroidered, and pastel
tinted kids are very much In evidence.
Metallic tlssuo slippers of all description
are seen, gold, silver and bronze being the
favorites. Another noticeable feature Is
the absence of rhtnestone and chiffon
buckles or bows. These are put on at
the wearer's choice, although most of the
expensive slippers are quite plain at the
ankle, with no ornamentation or any
kind. Tho effect Is most agreeable, for
In most cqscb the cut of the slipper Itself
Is sufficient decoration.
A DAINTY DANCE GOWN
THtCRR la nothing new
under tho sun, accord
Ing to some fashion
designers, hut each sea
son brings its quota of
novelties, nnd this win
ter's evening gowns show
some most attractive
ones. A very significant
revival la tho craze for
spangled and beaded ef
fects. The old-fashioned
nequln robe Is quite tho
thing, especially on the
higher-priced models. Tho
reason for this Is obvious.
Franco needs tho Ameri
can trade to give her
slnco her own women are
scarcely Interested In
evening gowns, there be
ing no really formal oc
casion on which to wrtnr
them. Bo the French de
signers naturally have
chosen America ns their
particular field, nnd, as
suming that all the femi
nine population aro as ex
travagant ns tho few who
buy their gowns in Paris,
hey glvo us nianornteiy
nnd beaded evening
gowns which cost a
Naturally, since these
gowns nro only for tho
chosen few who can af
ford such luxuries, our
New York defclKncra havo
given us skilful adapta
tions of tho same, with
out their Imported prlco
lags. A smart little danco
gown of lavender faille
silk Is .shown In today'a
fashion cut, with motifs
In sliver sequlnB. It Is n
chnrming thing nnd de
signed for tho debutante.
The bodice has the
tashlonablo one-sided ef
fect, with lavender silk
net to All In tho one side,
with a ruffle of soft se-quln-edgcd
net over the
shoulder. The other side
Is mado of faille. Tho
skirt continues tho samo
Idea, with a double tunic,
raised at either side, and
a soft arrangement of net
at the hem. A very new
note is introduced In tho
novel way that garlands
of silk roses In naturnl
colorings nre used at tho
front ot tho gown.
WOMEN SELL FLOWERS
Proceeds Will Bo Devoted to
Erection of Mnrtlm Wash
PRIMA DONNA WILL USE POWER
OF SONG TO STIR PATRIOTIC
Madame Lvdia Locke Believes Its Magic Influence
Inspire American People With Understanding
of Need of Preparedness
Cornerstone to Be Laid
The cornerstone for a large annex to
Wesley African Methodist .Episcopal
Church, Camden, will bo laid tomorrow
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at Chestnut street
near 8th with the pastor. Rev.' J. It.
White, presiding. The Seven Knights
Band, of Philadelphia, will be present
and furnish music for the occasion. Wes-
ley Church Is one of the oldest colored
churches ot South Jersey.
Little Benny's Note Book
Me and Snm Krawes and Skinny Mar
tin and Sid Hunt went erround aftih
Puds Slmklns yestldday, and he was
pracktlslng awn the peano, wlch ho has
to do a hour a day weathlr he wutits to
or not, wlch he nevvlr wants to, and we
yelled outside of the parlor and Puds calm
to the window, saying, G'wtzz, fcllos, I
Jest started, maybe If you awl ring tho
bell wun at a time and ask It I can come
out, maybe she will leeve mo go out.
Meenlng his mothlr, so we startld to try
It, Sam Krawss going fcrst while the
rest of us hid behind the steps, Puds
keeping own prnktlslng In the pnrler,
and Mrs. Slmklns calm to the doar and
Sam sed. Can Puds come out, Mrs. Sim
kins. Why no, hes pracktlslng, don't you
heer him, sed Mrs. Slmklns.
And she shut the doar and prltty soon
Skinny Martin rang the bell while Sam
hid behind the steps with me and Skinny
and Sid, and Mrs. Slmklns calm to tho
doar agen and Skinny sed, Mrs. Slmklns,
can Puds come out.
Well for merseys sakes, havent I eny
thlng elts to do but come to tho doar
and anser foolish questBhlns, cant you
heer him practklslng, sertcnly ho cant
go out, sed Pudses mothlr. And she bang
ed the doar shut agen and prltty soon Sid
Hunt tryed it, wlch as soon as Mrs. Slm
klns calm to the doar agen Bhe sed,
You wunt to no weathlr Charles can go
out, dont you, well, he cant, and tho
next time a boy comes alawng and rings
this bell and asks mo that. 111 make
Charles pracktlse 2 hours lnsted of wun.
And she banged the doar harder than
evvlr, and I was Jest wawklng up the
ateps to try It and Puds ran to the win
dow, saying. Hay, stop, d,idnt you heer
wat she sed, and Bhe wood do It, to,
So I dldnt try It, and we awl sat awn
the steps till Pudses hour was up, proving
that awl you can do aumtlmes Is wate.
JAPAN HAS A REAL
"BILLY" SUNDAY NOW
Young Oriental Studied Ath
letic Evangelist's Methods in
This City Last Winter
AT TEMPLE CHURCH
West Philadelphia Lutherans to
Observe Anniversary of
Pastor and Founding
Many prominent society women from
thin city attended tho opening of the an
nual flower show at tho nivervlew Nur
fiery of1 Henry A. Drcer, Inc. at lllvcrton,
N J., today, and sold dahllns from a lent
erected on the grounds. Tho entire pro
ceeds of the sale will be devoted to assist
In tho erection ot a memorial to Marin
Wrshlngton at Valley Forge.
Mrs, James Starr, r , Is chairman of
tho committee In chnrgo of the sale, which
la composed of Mrs. Somuol Chew, Mrs.
Frederick A. Purknrd, Mm. Charles Custls
Harrison, Mrs. Ildgar W Ualrd, Mrs. I.
Willis Martin, Mrs. Norrls H. Harrntt,
Mrs. 8. P. 8 Mitchell. Mrs. Thomas Rob
erta, Mrs. Charles Roberts. Mrs. Charles
W. Nevln, Mrs. Ocorgo V. Knorr and
Mrs. C. 8. Wurts. Jr.
.V largo rest tent hna been erected for
tho convenlcnre of visitors, where tho
prcttj' nldi of Mrs Btnrr will serve ten
overy nfternoon nt 4 o'clock.
Tho pntrlotlo women hope to raise sev
eral hundred dollars towanl the memorial
which, thc say. Is peculiarly nttlnK to
honor the memory of Martha Washing
ton, who shored with her husband nnd
his rngRcd soldiers the privations of the
terrlblo winter of 1777-78 at Valley Korgo.
The women will sell the blooms dnlly
until October 2. when tho show closes.
The exhibit Includes, In addition to
dahlias, ennnas, hardy perennials, deco
rative plants, shrubs and evergreens.
Special nrrnngements have been made
with the Pennsylvania iinnronci 10 stop
Its train In front of tho nurseries to dls
chargo nnd receive passengers., nnd every
convenience has been provided on tho
grounds for the comfort of tho visitors.
Renovated Church to Reopen
The Port Richmond Methodist Episcopal
Church has undergone cxtenslvo repairs
during the month, and will bo reopened
with special sen Ices tomorrow. About
$4000 wns spent In tho Improvements. Tho
pastor, tho nev. William II, Smith, has
been meeting with much success In his
'Unity Among Urctlircn" will bo the sub
ject of tho Ilev. Charles W. nancy's sermon
In the Church or the New Jerusalem, (Sweden
borglan) tumorruw morning at 11 o'clock.
Tho Hcv. Ocorgo Chalmers Richmond will
nrcach In St. John's Kntscopnl Church. .Id and
llrown streets, tomorrow morning;. In tho eve
ning ho will preach on "Ministers Who Seek
Wrnlth; or. tho Confession of Noucll Dwlght
Tho 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon musical serv-
Irrs In tho Church of St. Luke nnd the Lplph
nny, lltli street below Spruce, will be resumed
tomorrow. The rector, tho Rev. Dr. Dald M.
Steele, ulll make the address. An Instrumen
ts prelude. Interlude and postluri will be
ftlvcn by tho harp and collo, Dorothy John
Mono Ilnteler. harpist, nnd Ilertrand A. Austin,
The Rev. Dr. Charles E. Rronson, pastor ot
West Hope Presbyterian Church. v,ll preach
on "A world's Campaign" tomorrow forenoon
and on "Christ and War" In the evening.
The Second Raptlst Helping-Hand Class will
meet at 2''to tomorrow afternoon, with Groer
C. Martin hs tho speaker.
THE magical effect of a patriotic song
will bo used by Madame Lydla Locke,
the grand opera prima donna, to start a
natlon-wldo campaign In tho Interest
of preparedness. She I the wife of
Orvlllo Harrold, the well-known tenor,
nnd believes that one patriotic song sung
nt every concert to bo given by the differ
ent singers this winter will arouse the
spirit of patriotism moro than ever. This
would bo the stepping stone, Madama
Locko believes, to directing the thought
of the pcoplo to tho needs of the coun
Wlthln the next two weeks tho cnnla
trlce hopes to havo the co-operation of
many of the famous American ntnrs In
tho vocal world, nnd tho movement Is
well under way.
In discussing tho subject recently, Ma
damo Locko pointed out thnt Adcllna
Pnttl usually brought her nudlenco to
teara by the rendition of "Home, Bwcet
Homo," while Madnmo Mclba caused sim
ilar emotion when Bhe Bang Tolstoi's
Such results, she said, proved the power
of music, and when It relates to one's
own country the singer believes that It
will send a wave of patriotism ii,.
out tho country which will mak
fnll.til.-wula,! Atn-rlnat. ...... . . VJ
-.. .uv- ........ .v., jcaui m Q
"Singers come In contact with a )ri
imiuiii- iimu liny uuicr class or nrafi
at--- Sk t i nVAAhllHia B k . 1 HI Ul
niuuaiv vAit-iuiiK mo writers 1
Medamo Locke, "nnd nre therefor. i
altlon to stnrt such a. movement witi I
In n few weeks she hopes to hear ll
muiuiii-iid i oiiiscm nro singing
"Star-Spangled llanner," America
oinnr inspiring songs nightly In all
of tho country.
"I cite these Bongs ns snmni.. .
added, "for there aro many mors i
also compositions of unusual merit
such mm nny xinger, no matter hi
exttueu, iii-eu uui uo Hsnamcu in Incl
in mo or ncr rrpenoirc
"The patriotism called forth w
singing of theBo aongs finds vent In ?
vunaiuiiD it-Kuiiimii uiu uiiirrrmrenes
our ruuniry lor noniuo oemonttrttti
ny h nosiiio power i am sure that tl
Is t a man, or n woman elthsr.
lias tho franchise, who would not h wji
Rplred to voto for tho candidate Wtmil
platform Included a larger nv .1
army plank after witnessing the tnftjfi
oitiaiii fci-Bluit-" uy mo IIUUIO BinflAf flf
imn nt ntlp nntHntln nntiffa " . J
-..- -. i. .w ...... . V
AUTUMN PLANS HEADY
FOR CENTRAL I.RAKCII
Prominent Speakers at Y. M. C. A.
Meetings Tomorrow Afternoon
Georgo II. Strenker, ono of tho Central
Prdnch Commltteo of Management, will
address the clostng meeting of tho season
In tho lobby of Central Branch T. M. C.
A., tomorrow, at 4. His subject will he
'Sons of God.'
Mr. Streaker Is well-
Bishop Shahan Here Tomorrow
The Right Rev. lllshop Shahan, of the
Catholic University, Washington, D. C
will celebrate a Solemn Pontifical Mass
at 11 o'clock at the observance ot the feast
of Our Lady of Mercy, In the church of
that name tomorrow. Priests to assist
him are all graduates of the Catholic
The Catbird Knows About Seeds
kLD MAN' OWL looked over the moon-
possible," he said to himself, "that this
whole matter of seeds haa escaped my
attention! I thought I had learned about
everything In the world and here I find
that I know nothing about reeds! Seeds
that grow In the garden right under my
feet I A very strange omission on my part
and one that I must remedy at once, I
wonder who can tell me more about
s. a You ee, little Jimmy South-breeze had
V. Iutarted to tell Old Man Owl about the
syc, uui no ws w very iveu anu siccpy
that Old Man Owl hadn't tho heart to
make him tell the whole atory. He was
aura that aome one els could give him
the Information quite as well. And, to
tell the truth, the 6wl had been so Im
pressed by finding that Jimmy South-
breeie, whom he had always considered
,t an Idle fellow, was an Important mem-
K br of society, that he hesitated to quel
x Won too much. He wished to get in
formation elsewhere It ho could,
Jwt then the owl heard the soft, mock
. Ji( oil of the catbird. "There's the cat
iXtbi In the hedge," whispered the owl to
JE,tattir "I will fly over and ask him."
yXH'A ewistt and a whirr and the owl was
flkMaWd a, bit above the catbird on a
Walrong branch of the hedge. "Qood even-
UMtbaT, Brutus Catbird." he said with un-
rWappy X am," replied the catbird.
kmd what can I do for you tonight?"
torn be knew the owl and knew that
wefc fiVn41!ns meant favor of some
Mm waa wantetf.
p yon know anything about seeds?"
sMjf fta) owl, Coming rlht to the point
Mir aktHl the surprised catbird.
"WhM aawtit a? Bome f tfctm are
0ew4 to mil J. koaw tbt"
'I dov't 'Jre about the eating," said
Se owl Morafully; "I want to bapw how
y are carried around th fcrn "
Aim) than, as the catbird tvttU ,i-4
rfalUr ! toUl kfea ut KU rct
taw wHh Jimmy KoHtfc-Meeie.
w i juit rirht.
heartily UtUe braaaa
HUfwlaiit isrnswa of awed. They l
care of all the seeds that have wings."
"Which aro those?" asked the owl.
"Well, you don't know much," laughed
the catbird, glad of a chance to tease
the owl, who always claimed so much
wisdom. "Many seeds have wings. The
common tree seeds have wings maple,
pine nnd linden. Just now Jimmy Is busy
with thistles, dandelions, daisies and the
like. Yes, he Is a busy person."
"P.ut does he scatter all the seeds there
aro?" asked the owl. ,
"Oh. no," laughed tho catbird. "Ask
the rabbit; he can tell you something."
And the catbird flew away to his nest
leaving the owl to get more Information
aa best he might.
Copyright Clara Inoram Judton
Philadelphia's great Sunday tabernacle
revival cnmpnlgn Is being duplicated In
far-away Japan by a llttlo Japanese min
ister who btudled "Billy" Sunday's meth
ods here last winter. The ath'ctlc little
Orlentnl, who I stirring all Japan with
his attacks on sin and the devil, was
a familiar llguro In tho "Hilly" Sunday
tabernacle on Lognn square. Ho Is Klyo
mntsu Klmura, who camo to this coun
try to study tho baseball evangelist's
methods, desirous of trying them on tho
hazel-eyed residents of his homeland.
He learned his lesson well, nnd, unlike
tho Itevcrcnd "Diily," he started nfter
satan and Ills Imps right In tho begin
ning In a great city. Sunday began his
revivals In a little country town In Iowa.
In tho great city of Toklo the ltev. K.
S. Klmura erected n great tabernacle. It
was a big, rough structure, with posts
and unpolished benches, havln',' exact y
tho appenrance of Sunday's taD rnacio
And when tho wiry little Japanese got
on the firing line he used tho same kind
of language nnd performed the same kind
of athletic feats that havo mado the
American "Billy" famous. Thousands Jf
alert Orientals listened to his plendlng.
and they cheered nnd applauded and
laughed nnd cried, Just as tho thousands
who heard Sunday preach hero did. Then,
when tho call came for them to "hit the
trail" they plodded down tho sawdust
aisles by scores and told the preacher
they would llvo for Christ. Klmura had
been a successful evangelist beforo he
came here, but that success was nothing
to compare to what awaited him upon his
"Come along nowl Slide your feet Into
your wooden shoes and clack up the aisle 1
Now'b the time to come to Christ. Hit
the tralll Hit the trail!"
This Is the way a writer In the New
York Christian Advocate describes the
Oriental "Billy" Sunday's call for con
verts. And they do hit It. 'iney pauaio
up by scores nnd take Klmura's hand,
says tho writer. Toklo has never seen
anything like this before, An effort is
now being made to send the preacher to
all parts of Japan for evangelistic meet
ings for the Japanese.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
I." fld the' stW4
MM M U MSt
INC LEADING RtSOKT MOItt Of THE WOXtD
ATLANTIC; CITY. N. J.
OWN! SSMie M1H1SC MINT
JCHUH WHITE V ON COMPANY
THE lAKOEST miEVIlOOF
MK80KT MOTKL la the World
Xlvedr tWsUursnt Trnnvon I
BEACH HAVEN, W.J.
HOTEL BALDWIN SfTyau
Amsrlua and Kurotxsn flus
CssacHy sees prlrate talk, cm wsisr, Cafa.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J,
MessMtMWStt Ave. ft Baca.
g. P. PMtllps.
sHrCOKfl MOUNTAINS. PA.
A double celebration will take place In
Temple Lutheran Church, 62d and Race
ntirctB. tomorrow. The pastor, the nev.
Dr. A. Pohlman. will observe the 13th
nnnlvtrsary of his pastorate, and at tne
samo time the congregation will Join in
celebrating the 13th anniversary of the
founding of the church.
In the morning at 10-30 o'clock Doctor
Pohlman will preach on "The Husky
Thirteen," nnd In tho evening his topic
fnr .liucMinninn will bo "The Common-
wcnlth of Christ." The celebration be
gins nt 6:30 u. in. with a musical service.
tflnco Dctor Pohlman returned from,
Liberia, where he was a medical mis
sionary. In 1002, nnd took charge ot the
church, which had Just been started, ho
has received 2131 persons Into member
ship. Last year thero wero 333 addi
tions, largely through the method Doctor
Pohlman followed to co-operate with the
Tho young people's activities In Doctor
Pohlman's church are well known
throughout the State. In the Sunday
school there nre more than 1300 pupils
enrolled. Since becoming pastor of the
church Doctor Pohlman has baptized C35
children and 149 adulti, and has married
33J couples and conducted 460 funeral
Silver Jubilee Tomorrow
The Atonement Lutheran Sunday
School, 153.3 Hast Montgomery avenue, is
25 j cars old, and will observe Its sliver
Jubilee with three special services to
morrow. There will be interesting pro
grams nt 10:30 a. m. and at 2:30 and 7:30
p. m. Special music will bo a feature.
known ns a lecturer and worker In relig
Beginning Sunday, October 3, tho men's
mtetlngs ot Central will be held In the
auditorium. Owing to the withdrawal of
Thomas I. Lawton ns leader of tho
"Drop-In Class," this class will bo aban
doned nnd the SJunday program rear
ranged. From 3 to 3:30, every Sunday,
a.n nttractlvo musical program will be
given, under tho direction of B. Lord
ICneedler, organist. Tho soloist for tho
opening Sunday is Miss Clsslo V. Gray,
n coloratura soprano.
An ambitious list of speakers of na
tional reputation has been arranged with
topics especially appealing to the younger
men In Central's membership, to students
of tho neighboring medical colleges, and
to men who wish to hear an able presen
tation of vital, up-to-dato topics. j
For the opening Sunday Laurence B
Saint, author, artist and traveler, will
glvo a dramatic reading from his book
"A Knight of the Cross," a modem '
sion ot "Alio j-iignm s rrogrcss."
The nrrnngements nro under thii
lion or Jtioiinra is. wnson, dlr
service. Blblo study groups, dl
Interesting current subjects, will i
4:00 p. m. every Sunday Immedlateal
mo mens meeting, jineso cinssrs, i
tho leadership of George W. Bradesr
tho place of tho "Drop-ln-Class" ng
open, without chargo, to all men.
The Her. Dr. It. Clay Ferguson.
of Harper Memorial Presbyterian Chunk,'
will deliver an address to men and die?
boys in tho North Branch Y. M. C. A."
lobby tomorrow, nt 4 p. m., en the seVT
ject, "Tho Kingdom Lost and VroaA
l'arucr a. (Jiymer win no tne sololit
The nev. Dr. Charles A. Tlndley, ruftt
of the Calvary Methodist Eplecepil
Church, win naarcss tno Trail Hitters'.
Blblo Class next irriaay evening,
The nutumn opening of the phytic!
department will tnko place next Thun.
day evening under tho direction ot Loak
If. Voflleker. A
C. It. Brooks, who has served the awS'i
elation for nearly a year as olllce see;
rctary, has been appointed to BuperviM
tho work in tno coys' division
Tho speaker tomorrow afternoon at 04
4 o'clock service In tho West Branch it,'
SI. C. A. will bo Laurence B. Saint, vel
Wyncote, who will glvo a dramatic read
ing trom his book, "A Knight ot the
Cross." Thero will bo special music ttA
a special effort Is being made to have'i
A direct, straightforward answer to
a question asked a thousand times
OUGANIST ANU CHOIR BUREAU
Churches supplied. Frederick R. Davis, Msr.
Volco Culture. 1714 Chestnut St
WEST 110PK, for. l'renton an Atren tts
ltev. Charles K. llrnnson. P. D., Minister:
ltev. Charles II. WMtakcr, I). D assistant.
0:30 a. m. DrotHerhood ot Andrew and
10.30 a, m. Morning Worship, with Sermon.
Theme, "A World CampMEn."
2:10 p. m. lliblo School, Men's Rlble Class.
7.00 p. m. Christian Hndeavor Societies.
7U3 p. m Theme. "Christ and War."
CIIEST.n'UT'BTREET BApriST C1IURC1I
Chestnut st. west of 40th.
OEOIUJB 1). ADAMS. V. D Pastor.
u;4na. m. uroinernoou 01 . im .
10.30 a. 3i. Worship and Sermon by Rev,
J.'IO p. m. Bible Bchool.
8.00 p. ro. Worship and Sermon by Rsv,
MANTUA JIAPTIBT CJIURUH
40th st. ana rsirmoum ave.
ltev. H. H. HUI-LOWKLL. Supply.
li'.in a. m. llrotherhood of A. an
10:40 a. m. ireacmns ncrvu-v.
2.30 p. m. Hundsy School.
7 ti p. m Preaching Service.
SECOND HAPTIBT IU'INO HAND CLASB
meets 18.3V. 7th below Olrard ave. Orover C
Martin, speaker. Milton Hlniley, soloist,
Friday night, 7:30 p. m., Elsblh Anniversary
of ths Class. Ilev. Elmer Powell, John w.
Lecrlnf, superlnttndent. William J, Plchett
and Mr nd Mrs. Michael Hayes, speakers,
William II. Mlntier, musical director; Will
iam II. Young-, assistant. Musical selections,
chorus slnslnr. solos, quartets, recitations,
children's exercise, and others will take
part. All welcome. Come.
J. F, OM
HOME FOR THE REFORMA.
TIO.N OF JNEHHIATES, U11-U13 Loeutt St.
Sunday, a p.
service conducted by Rsr,
CHURCH OP TiiB URETIIRElN
lunker), cor. canisis ana uaupnin sis,
1 reaching; 10.30 a. in. and 7.43 p,
W:ST QUEEN, 10th and Oreen sts.
Btrvlces lo:ao and 7:13. Preaching by Rev,
lHwIn PlKQtt Blmkln.
What Really Is
The Minister's Job?
PARRI8U OF BT. LUKE AND TUB
11th st. tielow Spruce.
ltev, DAVID M. STEELE. Rector,
8 a. m, Holy Communion.
10 a. m. Sunday School.
11 a. m. Morning lfayer and Sermon.
4 p. m, Evening Prayer, Anthem and Ad
dress. The Rector will preach at both services.
OLD ST, JOHN'S. Drown St. below 3d Dr,
J.icnnionu jrrufciii tuinurruw, m j una , ;,j.
lutn si., near Lnmnui
Rev. CARL E. OHAMMER, 8. T. D., Rector.
11a. m. 'Morning 1'rsyer and Eermon by
4 p. m Evening Prayer and Address by
Special musical service, Rossini's "Inflam-
mati ," and other special anihemi.
FIRST N. A
n. 1 1 Irks. I'
llally Ksy, 2 .10.
ISth and Dauchin. Rev. John
Illcks. Pastor, 10:30 and h, Sunday School
S2D AND LOCUST STS.
JOIO A. M. 7:15 P. M.
REV. CHARLES TX 8CHAKFFKR,
Heienth Hay Aclventlits
'MARK of theBeast,n sermon, flunday, 7o7
The Tent. 81st snd La nsdowns. Come.
ann Hhnnl lu D. m.
Prayer Meetlnr each Wednesday evenlnr.
Disciples of Christ
THIRD CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Lancaster aw.. Holly and Aspen sts.
T, B WINTER. Pastor, 10.3U. 2.80. 7, 8.
Ths Friendly Church."
loth and Jefferson sts,
DANIEL K. WElULE, , Pastor,
will preach 10:30 and 7iiB.
Mlbts School, JdO p. rti,
F. Kevin Wlest and his Brats
Quartet at ths evening service,
fEMPLE CHURCH, 62.1 and Race tts., Ilev.
a Pithlnun. l'astor. mm anniversary ssrv.
!-.. i flo and 10:30 a. m. and 3:30. 0.S0
and 7.30p. rfl. Special jirogram all day;
NACLE, Uth and Bprucs Wm. J. Mil-
TAUERNACE, tth and Bfrucs-V
ler. Jr.. f0:se. T'4fl. B. a.. 9 .SO
New Jtruulem (gwedeiM-glan)
"UNITY AilONOR-THREN1' Is the subject
UM C-vreh at ths Mimhrmtitm.Vtt an
C-ut . B-i. ,
if, at-tgf m sssnssi
FIRST UNITARIAN, 212S Cliestnut st.rjlsv;
S, E. BT. JUIir(, u, ., Minisier. ii
r. St. John will preach on "The
WLBltr -'1st below Valrmount Rev. R. K.
WILLIAMS, evening, 1st, 8d Sunday, 7-0
p. ro.1 Za. sin ana oin, xu.au . m,
YouosT wens vnrisuao ssoci lion
iNTRA""ltRANCIl-!org H. Streaker in
address. "Bona of Ood." 4 p.m.. In the lobby.
n October 8. S p.
iromlnent spsaEera, rilbls study chutes, Btu-
ddress, Donm vt uw, i.ui., in u
Auditorium meetings open October
m, (note changed hour)
"LAWRENCB B, BAINT '
Auiiior ana riiai,
wtll real from his lata and wonderful book.
Tomorrow, 4 p. m., Men's Meeting. West
nranch y, M. C. A, !d and n ats.
ATiON ARUI. lac.
Bur. 1-eUi i ur.
How far shall he go in civics, poli
tics and city work ? Is he at a
discount because he is a clergyman?
Who shall be his helper? "The
assistant pastor is a failure. Who
then ?" Doctor Joseph H. Odell
gives a solution, cuts honestly , to
the heart of the matter and tells the
one great need of the ministry
today which every minister will
The first of ' a great constructive
church series in the October
Ladies' Home Journal I
15 Cents Now on Sale Everywhere
ALSO IN OCTOBER
A Man Has 24 Girls "Wished" on Him, and He Tells
What They Did to Him and What He Pid With Them.
It is funny.
Why Black and Tan are the True Colors of the Clergy
man. Do Ypu Know?
A Smart,' Up-to-Date, Fashionable New York Girl
Allows Her Private Diary to be Published. It is certainly