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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1900.
T1IR more thnn nno hundred thou
Hiind youriR mun In our tinny nnil
jinvy usually have iidefiunto )io
vision niiiilo for their physical
needs, but the iiocttlliir conditions
of llfo In the service leaves thorn ut
most entirely ilopomlrnt upon outside
iiBeneles for the Hoolnl, incnttil, niornl
nnd rcllRlous Inltueneua which tiro neu
cusnrv to round out the life of the
American younp man.
Since the boRlnnlnir of the Stmnlsh
Amerlcan war, the army and navy de
partment of the International commit
tee of Young Men's Clnlstlnn associa
tion litis, with the co-opomtlon of oltlc
ials, systoniatlcally and ennrRctlcally
endeavored to supply the soldiers and
eallois with these comfort, of which
they would be deprived but for this
Dutlntr the past year more than n
score of secretaries In the Philippines,
Cuba, Porto ltlco, Alaska nnd the home
land have boon engaged in this work,
and when trouble In China caused the
dispatch of United States troops there,
the ubiquitous Young- Men's Christian
association's secretary was on the
ground ready to minister to the physi
cal nnd spliltual needs of the allied
forces. More than sixty tons of sup
plies, statlonety, magazines, games, or
gans, song books, Testaments, etc.,
Jiavo been used. Over slx.ty traveling
libraries, each containing sixty well
selected books, are being circulated.
Permanent libraries, containing up
ward of ten thousand volumes, have
boon provided by generous friends for
Cuba, Porto Rico and the Philippines.
Entertainment of alt kinds are pio
vldcd and games and facilities for out
door recreation form a regular part of
each association outfit. Religious meet
ings and Bible classes tuc resularly
held, in which the chaplain, secietarles
and others are leaders. Four million
pieces of stationery have been gratu
itously dlstilbuted, until the "Hag
noteheads" are familiar to thousands
of parents who have .boys In the mili
tary or naval service.
Young Men's Christian associations
are oiganlzed where It Is practicable
at army posts, naval stations and on
war vessels, and Christian soldiers and
sailors are enlisted in definite work for
their fellows. Sick soldiers and Sailors
are visited in the hospitals, in camp
and on shipboard; provided with read
ing matter, stationery, and where pos
sible with delicacies and other things
to make them comfortable. On all
proper occasions effort Is made to In
fluence them to Christian living. The
secretaries strive to win the confidence
of the "boys in blue," and are usually
their trusted advisois. An nctlve evan
gelistic campaign is carried on and the
number of conversions is 'very large;
at the same time the icstrainlng In
fluence of the association Is valuable.
The semi-annual convention of the
Simpson union of Epworth leagues will
be, held in the Methodist Episcopal
church at Clark's Green today. The
The, work assigned to each lencrnc will lie con
ducted by its pistor or some lcieriic oiticcr.
General subject for the day, "The rounders ot
o,00 a. in., Simpson union class nicotine, lcJ
by ltcv. O. 11. Reynolds Clark's Summit.
0.S0 Dalton league. "John Wjcliff."
10.00 North AbliiRton league, "flu- Lollards."
111.15 Newton league. "John lluss."
10.45 Nicholson lcisuc. "Martin I.iillicr"
1'irst ten questions.
11.15 IVctorjvillc league. "Martin I.ulher"
List ten question,
l.MXi Social hour, villi dinner. ClaiL's Green
league cntci tabling.
1.00 p. in. l'rajer .u.d pi.iise, led by llov. A.
Wrijrley, New ton.
1.15 Palls league. "Svvinsll."
1.15 Wnverly and ClarU's Ciecn leagues. Mis
2M Cluk's Summit league. "John Cabin."
2.30 Business,: llepoils of conlmittces; election
of olllccrs for ensuing jear,
3.00 Aililtc-ss, "The Ilcfoimatinn in llntfanil,"
ltcv. It. It. Wanton, Wnlliville.
3.20 Address, "Lessons for Uh fioin the Reform-!-tlon,"
ltcv. Willinii lllllir, rnelorjvllle.
D.10 Pentecostal sen ice, led by ltcv. L. K. Sin-
Memhcis of the different leagues will entertain
with bon' and recitations dining tho day.
The ofllcors of the union are W. A.
Sanford, president; Thomas Kresgy,
vice-president; J. B. Miller, treasurer;
Miss Georgia 'Hunt, secretary,
"Tho Drummer Evangelist," Rev. AW
H. Williams, will hold anti-Saloon
league meetings as follows:
Sunday, Oct. 7 I'ltUlon, 30.30 a. in., l'iist
Congicgational church, Vct 1'lllstonj :t p. in.,
Young Men's Christian association; 0 n, in.,
Welsh Baptist chinch.
Mondiy, Oct. S 7.:t0 p, in., C'aihondjle, Pits
hytcrlan church. Jlu. Williams will assist in
Tuesday, Oct, 0 7.50 p, in,, Fortaton, Meth
Wednesday, Oct. 10. 7.30 p. m., Jennings; Ille
- Methodist cliurch.
Tluirsday, Oct. 117.30 p, in,, Mehoopany
Friday, Oct. 12-7.30 p, in., natonvlllo Mclh
Sundjj, Oct. H-Sl.lnncr's Eddy circuit, with
three sen Ices, namely BHinner's lilely, West
Auburn and blhnr.i.
Monday, Oct. 157.30 ji. ni., LaojWlle Meth
Tuesday, Oct. 10 South Auburn, ' 7.30 p. in.,
Sunday, Oct. 21-2.30 p. m Methodist
The use of "Seventy-seven" ren
ders the system impervious to the
'I'horo are mote Colds contracted be
fore tho hies are lighted than at anv
other) time. Sitting for hours In a eold
joom-jrldlng In an open car exposure
t wl.thout pioper clothing, all tend to
bring bn u chill, or chilly feeling, the
llrst sltn of taking 'Cold,
The prompt use of "77" restores tho
checked, cii dilution, starts tho blood
couislntj through the veins and "bleaks
up" the Cold or attack of Grip.
"7?" insists of a small vial of pleas
ttnt pellets and (Its the vest pocket.
Doctor book mailed free.
. At diujituts, or sent for 25c.
Humphry ' Homeopathic Mcdiclm Co., Cor,
VilUam am John fati., Xcw York.
church, Chinchilla! 7.30 p. in., McfliodUt church,
Monday Oct. 22, and Tuesday, Oct. 237.30
p. in., Methodist church, .Miitiuncir.li.
I'rldiy, Oct. 207.30 p. m., Methodist church,
forest City. . ,
Sunday, Oct. 237.30 ,.m I'.thl IMtk church,
Monday, Oct. 2I MorrWnwn, N. .T.
Nov. 12 lu 15, Inclusive Four iliys ot upeclnt
irvlvnl pen Ires each diy In the Methodist
church at Utile Meadows.
' The Improvements in tho Interior ot
the Jnckson Street Uaptlst church
gives It a most cheerful and attractive
appeanmce. The walls have' till been
sheathed with steel sheeting, and tho
whole of the Interior Is covered with
steel. This has been painted In beauti
ful tints and harmonious colors; the
border, which Is eighteen Inches wide,
with the pillars and the front of tho
pulpit, have all been decorated with
artistic taste. Tho uaptlst Tcoung
People's union society voted to pur
chase a carpet which will bo laid down
next week. The carpet will add to the
comfort and appearance of the room.
The trustees are busy selecting a steam
boiler which will soon replace the old
one, which gave no satisfaction. Dur
ing this period services are held In the
lecture room and are very well at
tended. Great credit Is due to the
members of the church for having done
the work with their own hands, as no
contract was given out for tho work.
The meeting of the Railroad Young
Men's Christian association will be' ad
dressed by Jame3 H. Torrey, esq., Sun-
'dav'at 3.45. The Cambrian male quar
tette of Welsh singers will give spec
ial music. All who attend are certain
of a rich treat.
Rev. Maynard Thompson will read a
paper at the Baptist Pastors' confer
ence in the Penrr avenue church, Mon
day at 10.30. Subject, "What Can
Christianity Learn from the Heathen
Mrs. Mary E. Pantmler will preach
in the Finn chapel, Penn avenue, Sun
dav at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. All
Kim Park riiurch Prajer nnd praise seniec
at 9.30 a. m.; pieachinff at 10.30 a. m. and
7.30 p. m. bv the pistor, U. .M. liiinn, . ",
At 12 m., half-lour Pible study in Sunday
whool room; Sunday srhool at 2 p. m., and
Kpnorth Lfisue at 0 30 p. in.; topic, at 7.30
p. in., "Another Fool."
Simpson Methodist Kpiscopil chinch llev. .T.
P. Sweet, P. P., pistor. Morning prajcrs at
0.30; prcachiiur serice at 10.30, Rermon by the
pastor; Sunday school at 12; Junior Kpworth
leiguo installation seniec at 2.50; Kpnorth
league at 0 30; evening preaching scrdce at 7.30,
seimon by the pastor. Free scats. A cordial in
vitation. A hearty welcome.
Ash Street Methodist Episcopal church Rev. .1.
P. Austin, pastor. Morning pracm at 10 o'clock;
leaching nt 10.30 a. m subject, "The Prayer
'J hat Has Power"; Class meeting at 11.30 a. ni
.1. K. Masters, leader, Sunday school at 2 p. m.,
11. A. stone, supeiintendent; Kpworth league at
(1.45 p. m., Miss llcmietta Haas, .leader; Hancst
Home senices at 7.30 p. in., conducted by llev.
.Tames Midfam, of tins city. Seats free and a cor
dial welcome to all.
Hampton Street Methodist Episcopal church
Hcv. James Pennlnger, pastor. Preaching at
10 30, subject of sejinon, "Our ;nric limine In
Christ Jesus and How Attained"; class meeting
at 11.30; Sunday school at 2; Junior league at :t;
Kpwoitli league at 0 30, leader, 11. IX Llojd;
preaching senlcoat 7.30, subject of sermon, "The
ltlght 110 of (lifts."
Nay An,; Methodist Episcopal chuiih Sunday
school at 2.30 p. in., W. M. XKon, superintend
ent; preaching at .30 p. in.; class meeting at
4 )). in., Frank Turner, leader. All welcome.
Piovidencc Methodist Kpiscopal chuich ltroth
ci hood of St. Paul meets at 10 a. in.; preaching
by the pastor, llev. (leorge A. Cure, at 10.30, sub
ject, "The Snord as an Kmblem of Christianity";
Class meeting follows; Sunday school at 2 p. in.;
Kpnorth league at 0.45 p. in., subject, "ftlch
Ton.iul Ood," Austin Whlttecor, leader. Topic
for ccning sermon, "A lliogiaphy Commended
Court Stieet Methodist Kpiscopal church llev.
0. C. Ionian, pistor. Class, !l.4Va. in., O. I). Do
Witt, leader; preaching, 10.30 a. in.; Sunday
school, 11.43, CI. It. CI ilk, superintendent; meet
ing of llrotherhood of St. Paul, .1 p. in., an ad
dress by a la) in in. All men are cordiilly imitcd
to this meeting. Kpwoith league, 0.30; preach
ing, 7.30. Seats fiee.
Klrst Gennan Methodist KpUcopil church, Ad
ams au'nue and Vine stieet CI. Ilobilin, pastor.
Preaching scrUccs, 10.30 a. in. and 7.30 p. in.;
Sunday school at noon; Kpworth league meeting
at 7 o'clock p. in.; pia.ur meeting on Thursday
Cidar Am line Methodist church llev. V. P.
Doty, pastor. Urolhcihood ot St. Paul, 0.43 a.
in.; pleaching, 10.30 a. m.; Sunday schoil 11. 1",
a. in.; Junior League, 3 30 p. m.; Kpworth
League, 0.30 p. in. picjihlng, 7.30 p. ill.
llonaid Place. African ' Methodist Kplscop.il
Church 10.30 a. in., pieaehlng nnd baptism of
chihhen; 7.13 p. m., dosing seimon niul com.
munioii by the pastor. llev. J, Xf. Clllmcro,
Dunmoro Methodist Kpiscopal church Quarter
ly meeting serlces tomorrow. Loe feast at 0.30
a, in,; sermon by Hev. J. 1". Wainer, P. K., at
10 30 n. in. The subject ot the pastor'x sermon
In the i'ening will bo "The Taking of Jerico."
Tlic other seniles as usual.
Penn sicnuo Haplist chinch, Penn auntie, be.
tnceu bpri.ce and Linden fctruts Preachin;
ihcinln- nt 10 30 mid ocidng at 7.30, Id the
pastor, Ile. ltobert 1". Y. Pierce, 1). 1). Muni.
Inc pia)cis In Ibe lowei timple at 0,1", Toplu
of Homing seimon, "Comecraled Vessels, or
Milt for the Mritrr'u Use." Iteuptioii of new
ntmbciK and coiumiuloii follow In'; the seimon,
Si.rday school at I he home chinch at 3 o'clock;
Sunday school at the Aiiiinerm.iu mission cm
Piospect aim.e, at 3.30 p. in. Young People'
Smlit) of C'hilstian Kudiaor, nt (1.30, Topic
of evening sermon 'Tuinfng tho Woihl Upside
Down." ll.ipUni dining the evening fin lie.
Pialso and pra)er incetlnga on Wednesday even
ings at 7.43. I'asloi's icsidiiue, 312 MiUllii ue.
first Ilaptist Cliuuli, South Main aunue S.
I'. Mathews, pastoi; parsonage, 1111 Hock
slii'cl. Sabbath luornlng ten lie, 11,30 a. in.,
basement of the Wilsli Iljpt 1st cliurch. Union
iiniio lu the cMidug at 0 p. in, in llie audi.
folium, the Loiil'a Supper follow lug, Suuday
sihool, 2.30 p. in., PI)iuoutli ihuich; Dr. Hid
doe, superintendent. Weekly ra)cr meeting
Wednesday cenini, 7.M o'clock. All are wel.
Jackson Street lljptUt Church llev, Thomas
de firuihy, 11. D., pastor, Morning pra)fr
meeting at 0 30; leadu, Urother Lewis Parry.
I'ltaiblug senile at 10.S0 by the pastoi; topic,
"'Ihu Cliiistlaii and I lie World." Sunday school
nt 2 p. in., Alfred Huberts, superintendent, Ki
tiling nn ice at 7 slurp; praUe and song ocriien
for twenty minutes, folloned by a short addiess
i) tho pastor. Topic, "Honing Against tho
Wind." Till service is short and bright. Wc
finite ccibody. Yon will bo welcomed.
North Main Avenue Baptist Church The pul
pit will he supplied Sunday morning by Deacon
liaao Hewn, of i'ittstoii. In tho tuning, Hev,
W, K. McArlhur, of Duinnore, will preach. Tho
Lord's Supper will bo observed after evening
beivlicJ. Statu dec. All welcome,
Green llidgc Baptist church Preaching by tlvfl"
pastor at 10.30 ami 7.30. The Lord's Supper win
follow the luornlng sermon. Subject in the even
ing, "Joseph, the Ituler"; Sunday ichool at 11.43;
meeting ot the Junior society it 3, C0 roll call
of the Senior society at 0.30.
Memorial Ihpllst rhurrli-llev. W. F, navies,
pastor. Rcnlccs tomonow nt the irsiuit hour.
Preflchlng hy the pnntor holh morning anil nni'
Ing. Illhlo school nt 2 p. m.t siiperlnlcnilrnt,
Milloli llaptlit Church, Center street Preach'
Ing mornlnn and oietdnff by H6v. .Tames A. Sun.
lar, ol Philadelphia. A (ospcl meeting will
be held nil the week, 'Come anil be saml.
rirst Presbyterian Cluirrh-lJr. Mct.eod will
preach morning and evening. Morning ser
vice, 10.30; evening service, 7.30. Hlrangeis
welcome. Subject, "The (Ireat Day of Atone
ment fulfilled lu Jesus Hie Christ."
Second l'resb)lcrlan church llev. O. K. Rob
inson, 1). D pastor. Services nt 10 31 a. in.
end 7.30 p. in. The pastor will preach luornlng
mid evening. In the evening his subject will he
"Clod's Way lo Clrcalnc."
Washburn Street Presbyterian church Services
nt 10.30 a. in. and 7.30 p. in.; Illhlo school, with
full orchestra, nt 12 noon; C. K. joung people nt
0.20 p. in. Dr. Moffat will preach In the morn
ing on "The lieallty of Invisible Things," nnd In
the evening, "Wealth May lie Secured nt Too
Dear n Price." Special music at each service.
All cordially welcome.
Ri.inner Avenue PreOi.vlerlan Church, corner
Sumner avenue and Price street Preaching nt
10.30 n, m. and ll p. in. by llev. Prank .1. Mil
man. Sabbath school, 2 p. in, ! Young People's
Society of Christian J'.ndeavor, 7 o'clock. Pra.ver
meeting Wednesday evening nt 7.(3 o'clock. All
cordially invited. .
Clreen llldge Piesh)terlan church Hev. I. .T.
Lansing, pastor; llev. L. It. Poster, assistant.
The pastor will conduct worship anil preach at
10.30 and 7.30; lllblc scliool nt 12 noon; Christian
Kndenvor at 0.30. A cordial invitation to clti
reus and strangers.
Adims Avenue Chapel, New York street Rev.
James IJnglics, pastor, will preach at 10.30 a, m.
and 7.30 p. in.
St. David's church Celebration at 7.30 nnd
10.30 a. m.; Sunday school at 2 30 p. m.i.even.
lug nt 7.30. St. Agnes' chapter meeting, Mon
day evening, joumjer membira at 7 o'clock sharp
and older gills at 7,30. Kvery member must tic
Christ's church, Washington avenue and Parle
street Seventeenth Sunday after Trinity. Hev.
Prank Schell Uailentine. Litany, Holy Com
munion, seimon, 10.30; Sunday school, 2.30; ev
ening piayer, sermon, 7.30. All scats free. All
fir.ace Reformed Kplsfopal church, W)oming
avenue, below Mulberry street Rev. George L.
Alrlch, pastor. Pra)cr and praise service, 0.30
a. in.; divine worship, 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.,
preaching by the pastor. Communion at the
morning scivice. A. in., "The Legacy of Love,"
John 10:23-2"; p. in., "Saved by the Word,"
Psa. lll):t)2; Sabbath school at 12 m.; Y. P. S.
C. K. at (S.30 p. in. Lesson study Wcilncsdiy
evening at 7.30 o'clock, followed by pra.vcr meet
ing at 8 o'clock. Seats free. All welcome.
KvaiiKellc.il Lutheran Seventeenth Sunday nt
tr Trinity. Gospel, Luke xiv:Ml; epistle, I'.ph.,
St. Maik's, Washburn and Fourteenth streets
Rev. A. L. R.nncr, I'll, 11., pastor. Services at
10 30 n. in. and 7.30 p. ni. ; Luther League, 0.30
p. m.; Sunday school, 12 m. Morning subject,
"Tho Bond of Union in the Christian Cliurch;"
evening subject, "Growth in Pallh and 1'iety."
Holy Trinity, Adams avenue nnd Mulberry
sticit Rev. C. G. Spicker, pasior. Services at
10.30 a. in. and 7.30 p. in.; Luther League, 0 30
p. in.; Sunday school, 12 ni. Monday, 7.13 p.
m., Catechetical Instruction; Wcdnesiliy, 7.43
p. in., Illble study; Saturday, Mission band.
St. Paul's, Short avenue Rev. W. C. L. Lauer,
pastor. Services at 10.30 a. in., and 7.30 p. in.;
Sunday school, 2.30 p. m.
Klein's, Mirliln avenue Rev. P. P. Zlzelmann,
pastor. Services at 10.30 a. in.; Sunday school
at 2 p. m.
Christ church, Cedar avenue and Decch street
Hev. James Witkc, pastor. Services at 10.30
a. in. and 7.30 p. in. ; Sunday school, 2 p. m.
St. Peter's, Piescott avenue Rev. J. W. Ran
dolph, pastor. Services at 10 30 a. in. and 7.30
p. in.; Sunday school, 2 p. m.
Orace Rvangelical Lutheran Church of the
General S)nod, corner Madison avenue and Mul
berry street Hev. Luther Hew Waring, pastor.
0.30 a. m., Sunday school; 0 45 p. m, Young
People's Society of Christian Kndeavor. 10.30
a. in. nnd 7.30 p. m Divine Worship with
sermons by the pasior. Kverbody welcome.
All Souls' Univeisalist Church, on Pino stieet,
between Adams and Jcffeison avenues Hev. O.
II. Hcanlslcy, pastor; lesidenee, C2') Adams ave
nue; morning service, 10.30; subject, "The In
sepaiable Unity;" ovcnlng service, 7.30; subject,
IXTItODUC'lIOX.-The net of our Lord In
accepting an imitatlui to n Sahbalh dinner nt
the home of an intliiential PliarNcc has heen
ijtK'ti cl hi some as oppo-cd to the stilct oliiciv
anco of the day. Put it should he rememhcicd
that He was tiavclinir, that He needed refresh
ment, th.it He iht! not go on piuely tocla!
wounds, that He Used the invasion to do (rood.
Jesus entered into tho life of Ilia tlmo, alvvaja for
one puipose He bought to show vvli.it vuj
vvromr, to Imtitict in tho way of rlRlitennsnesi,
'riie' innatlve of His deeds picenU Christianity
in tho conciete, which Is the mos't Impies-ivc
and inMruitive form, vastly better II1.111 uii)
abstract icaionimr upon eteneral principles, Our
p.ivJKi is in two pail. In the first (Verses
1 to 0) He eiicounteis tho spirit of IrKallMii
which stood in the way of III.-, purpoee In help
the unfortunate. In the second part (Verses 7
to 11) llu beholds an unseemly display ot pilde
which picventid the liu-t fium nuUint; proper
recognition of Imth, and this lie rebukes and
then oilers vvh-leaoinc idvlce.
WATCIIKI) (Vcues I and 2). As Jiwus entered
the house He saw' u man alllicled vvitli tliopiy,
it has been thought that this nun was located
in n conspicuous place by friends who Knew llio
Master' love and power, displayed on so inanv
similar occasions. The very sight of ph.vshal
sulfciinj; aluajs moved llim lo compassion (Jl.ill,
,: ill), and He was tlieicfcue constantly sought
by the nllllctcd. It has been thouxht tilsii that
certain enemies ot Jisiis had cflccted this n.
langc'iucut aa u snaie. 'they had seen llim per
form several acts which weie contrary to the law
us they interpreted It, and were anxious to arrest
and arialgu llim on tliut account before tho
pit per tiibuiul when suitable opportunity was
jiicsenlcd, Hut whether they set up the caso
with malicious purpoto or seized UiU as an op.
portune moment, they stood near watchlnir (or
the outcome. Will lie heal and so break Hm
Kihhath and trample the law of Moses uiulir
foot? (IX xxj 1, 10). Or will He go contrary
to the ciutom of Ills ministry andpass by the
uiifoitunate? So llicy queried.
lulu.!:!! (Vcises a and 1). Jesus was not In.
liuiidated by tho searching, scowling gaze last,
eneel upon llim. He was able to lead the
thoughts of His rnriuies cither as exprcsed In
llieli faces or unexpressed In their wicked hcaits,
and lie lit them know Hut He was'auarc of their
attitude toward llim, by asking tlirm the (Ui.
tlon which piobahry more than any uthci ills.
Iliijiiiishccl llim from tlism; "Is It lawful to
heal on the Sabbith ).t) ?" That question lui
been raised before (Matt, ill; 10), It sounded
the depths ol human thinking in interpretation
of the moral law (Malt, xli: 1.'), and mado
mail's vvelfaio more important than mere con
formity to thc letter of a command. It Is sig
nificant Hut they did not answer they dated
neither alllrm nor deny, While Ihey stood in
silence Jesus took the unfortunate nun, probably
by (he hand and wrought the cure, and sent
him away. The mode of the miracle, whether
by won! or touch, is not mentioned and we need
not speculate, as It is a matter ol no concern.
HKr'll.N'DKI) (Verses 0 unci (1). There were aev.
eral ways by which Jmui nighthavr dehrndrd
ills act in healing on the Sabbath, lie rnhjlit
"Tho House Not Mnelo Willi llndj" Biinclay
school at 11.30) Mrs. S. Dnijamln, sunerlnlend
ent. "Prove! all lhlng hohUfast Hut which
Calvary lleformfd Church, Monroe avenue and
Ollwon strcel-ltev. M. L. Klror, pasior. Services
Sunday, 10.30 a. in., 7.30 p. m.j mornlnK shbjcct,
"A Great Condition"! evcnlng,V Celebrated
Zlon United Kvangdlcal church, 1420 Caponse
avenue Preaching at 10.41 a. hi. nnd 7.30 p. m.
hy llev. .1, Messlnner, pastors subjects, "Walk
ingsln tho Light" nnd "Abide with Us"t Sunday
school, B.4S a. nt.; Kc.vstone League Christian
Kndeavor, 0.30 p. ni. Scats free. Strangers In
vited. All welcome.
Cnpouse Chapel 10.30 a, tn., short sermon
hy the pastor, followed l' reception of mem
bers nnd communion) 7.30 p. m., Rallying Day
service) Bible school, .1 p. hi. i Junior Kndeavor,
4 p. m.j Kerlor Kndeavor, 0 30.
1'lrst Church (Christ Scientist), BIO Adams ave
nue. Sunday services, 10 30 n. in,, 7.30 p. in.)
Sunday school, lt,4 a, in., subject, "Doctrine
ol Atonement. " Testimonial meetings Wednesday
evenings at 8 o'clock. The church Is also open
every day during the week. The Bible nnd nil
Christian Science literature Is kept In lis free
public reading room. "Science and Health, wllh
Key to the Scriptures," oy Jiary inker Kcldy,
will lie loined to investigators without charge.
Visitors nnd letters of liupilry nrc welcomed and
given courteous attention and Information free.
At the Plrst Christian church at 11 o'clock,
the pastor will pleach on "A forward Move
ment," the (list of two sermons on the same
topic. At 7.10 p. ni., the subject will be "What
Is Truth." Sunday school, 10 n. m.j Y, P. S.
C. L'., nt 0.15 p. in. All are made welcome.
The following musical selections will he ren
dered tomorrow ot the morning and evening ser
vices at Kim Park church, under the direction
of J. Alfred Pennington, organist and choir
Organ, Prelude in A Merkcl
Choir, "Ye Shall Dwelt In the Land,"....S(alner
Organ, OrTcrtory In CI Wilson
Contralto Solo Selected
Organ, Postludc in G J. S. Bach
Organ, Prelude In V Wostcnhnlme
Choir, "Hear My Cry, O God," Morse
Organ, OrTcrtory In D Wcley
Tenor Solo Selected
Organ, Postludc In K Minor Bach
II II II
The Cambrian Male quartette, which sings to
morrow at the Railroad Y. M. C. A., Is one of
tho llncst in any city. For some time they have
been prominent in musical competitions and their
success has won tlicni many friends. A treat is
in store Jor the railroad people tomorrow.
' II II II
The work of Instruction at the Conservatory un
der the Faelten system is progressing rapidly.
One hundred and twenty-five students aie enrolled
for the study of piano, the remainder for organ
nnd harmony, for tills .vear. Several new students
were enrolled this week. The first public concert
ot.thc Conservatory will take place next Tuesday
evening in Guernsey hall. The (list part of the
programme will be given by the students and will
Include several slxteen-haiid numbers; the second
part will be given by the faculty, Mr. Penning
ton, Miss French and Mr. Huflmaster.
II II II
The "Becky Shup Walt?" Is among the attend
ing feature of the extraordinary production of
Thackera)'a well known novel on Monday I'vcning
by the company headed by Miss Cogldan.
II II II
Mr. Geoige Martin, the energetic young pianM
of West Scranton, is now taking lcsons in
picno and counterpoint with eminent Philadel
phia, teachers piano with Sternberg, and conn
tcipolnt wllh Di. Clarke. Mr. Martin studied
piano with Mr. Silas Hosser and completed the
stud.v of harmony under the instiuctloii of Mr.
Alfred Woolcr, of this city.
II II I'
Hatch Music Co., of Philadelphia, have just
published three compositions for piano, a rondo,
nocturne and a niainh, compositions of Mr. Al
fred Woolcr, of this citv.
II II !l
Mr. Will Buike is meeting wllh unusual success
In the sale of Ids new song, "The Girl I Should
Have Married Long Ago."
II II II
Among Seranton's best singers may he men
tioned Mr. Albert Pilling, vvho slnas in the
Gieen Ridge Picsb)tcrlaii church choir. Mi.
l'illln? recently sang In Troy and Albany, X
Y., receiving high piaise and a splendid oiler
of a solo position in one of tho leading churches
there. Mr. t'iiling's -voice U a full, rich basso
of extended compass, which he uses with much
skill, ft is a genuine pleasuic to hear him sing.
II II II
T, Reeve Jones and T. .1. Price returned yester
day from a business trip to Mt. IIollv, N. J., and
II II II
There seems to Jio a gcneial move among our
muic teachers and musicians to better them
selves in an understanding ol harmony, which is
Jesus Dining with a Pharisee
Luke xiv, 1-14.
have shown that because of His nature, dignity
and office, as a Divlno being, the havioiu of
men, He had undoubted authority to do accord
ing tn His will-in (act that Ills will was the
law of the new dispensation, a doctrine which
would come out later on. Or Ho might have
inteipieted the law of Moses, showing that It
was no hard and fast regulation, and tint was
probably His intention when He asked the ques
tion prior to the niliaele. He resulted to mi
entirely different method, appealing tn nnothci
statute (IX xilll: o), in the light of which
the Sabbath law- must be understood (I)eut. xxll:
I). He had previously ncd the same- quotation
(Matt, xlli: 15), with good effect, The sprcial
point In the lefercnce was that it related to a
practice then common. livery man would help
Ids beast out of a pit. How much moie proper
was it to deliver a nun fiom disease, lively
critic was silent and Jesus had gained another
victory lor the cause of truth.
H.VAI.Tlin (Verse 7).-1his episode ended, the
guests were seated at the table. An opportunity
was then presented for Jesus to take the place
of critic, and Introduce another and moie Im
portant topic, He observed that those present
sought the places (not tin rooms as stated lu
the teit), that were considered most honorable,
the seats nearest Hie host, Kone of them waited
tn learn tho purpose nt the hol none Inquired
win titer In his estimation some- of tho Invited
pcisoiw weie to he paitlcnlarly recoguied. It
i possible that Jesus was the one of special
distinction, and that the feast vvai largely pre
paicdfOii His act omit. .Out He stood aside and
saw the men vvitli much disrespect crowd by llim
and seek (heir positions, while He was allowed
to find the most obscure spot. It v. us u time
of pride, delf-seeklng and unseemly stiivlng for
a short-lived honor, sadly out of haunony vvitli
tho proprieties of the occasion, a great breach
of good manners. A somewhat similar scriio was
witnessed' ut tho last supper (I.uko .ixll; 21),
tho disciples being tho actors.
i:i)TKKIi (Verses 6 and 0), It was not to bo
expected that "the meek ami low))" Jesus
(Matt, xli !is) would nllow such a clrciimstanro
to pass without comment. Ho needed to say
nuthlng because of any persona! slight sustained,
foi He sought no honor from men (John V! ID.
Hut lie could not penult such action ami dispt.
sitloii In His presence without expressing disap
pioval, as in that easa He would have heen
party lo it, and His alter teaching as well as
Ills earlier teaching would have been without
force (Malt, w n), Besides, some of Ills ills,
ilplcs vvcro probably present and He was training
them to be Ills followers ami exponents. Tliii
was a favoiablo time to give them a lesson.
His vvoids of rcbtiku wcic- delivered In an ev
ccedlngly gentle manner. He showed not the
evil ut prido and ambition which had been dis
placed, hut the possible danger to vvhi.'h it ex.
posed the guests. They might lie removed to a J
lower station to give place to one ot more honor,
and then they would be covered with shame, the
outcome of all self-seeking.
ADVIiiKD (Verses 10 and 11) This very prae
Ileal direction must have secured a icady hear
ing, for all present might sec the wisdom ot the
Irenurk. Jesus uu thmfciru prepared to itivc
so essential It one wishes lo attsln real pro.
flclfticy. It It lurptlslng how lew rmislclins (If
they may he correctly so called) understand even
the first principals ot this Important part ol
music, A Isck of thli knowlcdne accounts for
many of the fillures nmong would-be musicians
and inu.'lc teachers.
II II II
The Metropolitan Kngllsh Grand Opera company
opened at the season at the Metropolitan Opera
House In New York last Monday night wllh
"Faust," In which Joseph Sheehan sang Hie till''
role, Clarence Whltehill, Mephlstopheles, and
I'hoehp Strakoscli, Marguerite. Tuesday night
"Tannhanser" was given with Philip Uroercl as
Tannhauser, Belma Kronold as Ycmu, and Hlla
Klancli as Kllsabelh, and on Wednesday "Mlgnon"
was given, with Zclle Dc l.iissan In the title rote
and Lloyd D'Aublgne n Wllhelm. The snn
three operas were repeated during the remainder
of the week. The operas were finely staged as to
scenery and accessories, ohd the chorus was ex
ceptionally admirable In the youth and freshness
of tho voices, and In their grouping, action and
stage picture. The Individual honors were car
ried oil by Mr. Sheehan; Selma Kronold and Zelle
Do Ltman, the latter as Mlgnon easily out-ranking
her associates of that evening. It Is pro
mised that "Pinafore" and "The Mikado" nrc
to lie given with the same artists and the same
attention to details ol scenery and costuming
that have marked the production of the above
grand operas. This will he a decided Innovation
for tho Metropolitan Opera House.
II II II V
Jean De Resrke, who Is ngaln to he the leading
tenor of the Maurice Gran grand opera forces
the coming winter, will receive 2,450 for each
performance In which he sings, and he Is to sing
twice a week. He will also receive iu per rem.
of the gross receipts of the season If over $30,000.
This Is the largest salary ever pnld to any artist
in this country. Adcllna Pattl has received more
for single performances, hut not on contract for
a number of weeks. Mr. Gran Informed the stock
holders that It was absolutely necessary to have
Jean De Hesike If the coming season was to be
a success. It will open In New York about the
middle of December. De Resrkc Is now about 60
)cari of age.
II II II
"The Rose of Persia," as produced at Daly'a
theater, was not a success. This was said not
to be due to the work Itself, which contains
many beauties, but to the Inadequacy of the
cast. It has been sent on the road.
KTHY GO TO COLLEGE?
f.V Simposliim by College Presidents In the
The college cannot help a fool, and may spoil
a genius, but for the average mind tho question,
"Why go to college?" Is nes.t in importance to
marriage and death. To a score or more of
American college presidents and professors this
question has been addressed, and the cream of
their answers follows: ,
In order that a young man may discover what
his powers are, and learn to use them for his
own good and the good ot others Charles .
Kllot, President of Harvard University.
Because n .voung man should have a higher aim
in life than mere money-getting, or BO-callcd
success; because a man should tiy to make the
most of himself. Francis L. Patton, President of
Such an education will act on an average in
tellect like fertlli-er on a fleld of average fer
tility. It makes one more of a man. This is the
thief value of oil education. Jacob Gould Schur
maul President of Cornell University.
College training will give one a lirger and
finer standard with which to test the questions of
life personal, political, social and ethical which
will come to him for discussion. Austin Scott,
President of Rutgers College.
It has been well said Hut an educated man has
a sharp axe in his hand, and an uneducated man
a dull one. I should say that the puipose (if
college education is to sharpen the ac to iti
keenest edge. Nathaniel Butler, President of Col
Because- the fuller and larger )ou can make a
life in these early years, tho better it must be
for all the future. .lames M. Taylor, President of
Because it will make him more than an aver
age man in Intellectual sympathies, in mental
horiron, and in practical effectiveness. M. W.
Str.vker, President ot Hamilton College.
Such an education ought to give to a man per
spective, by enabling him to estimate the pres
ent in the light of the .past. It ought to strength
en Itis mind by exercising and discipling his pow
ers; and It ought to broaden bis outlook, by en
abling him to know something, at least, of many
branches ot knowledge. Seth Low, President of
Columbia Universit). .
The whole of our life has been spent in your
own company, and only the educated man is good
company to himself. Only the man who is trained
to help himself can be helpful to others. David
Starr Jordan, President of Leland Stondford,
Such education is the best means of developing
thought power in a .voung man, and nuking him
a thinking man ol cultured mind. Timothy
Dvvight, late President of Yale University.
He will possess a better disciplined mind foi
whatever work of life he may turn his attention
J. E. Gilbert, D.D
Secretary of American
Society of Religious
the positive side, covering what was proper and
wise on such occasions. When a had practice
is condemned a good piaetlce should be coin
mended. He advised all guests to select the
lowest scat and to wait for the recognition which
It was the light of the host to bestow. That
recognition would secure the honor of all the
others, and the end sought would lie gained,
This ndvleo was not new. It was In lnrinony
vvitli the wisdom of Oriental scholars, and It
had been cxpicst-ed by one nt tho wisest of men
(1'rov, xxi II and 7), No one eniihl fall to see
tint Jesus had given gwd compel. Hut He
went on ftuther to confirm and explain what He
had thusladvised. The man vvho exalts himself
is sine to liu abased, because otheis despise him,
while he ,wlio humbles himself will be praf'cd
tor his humility, a quality which they admiic
who do not possess it (lob I 20), It would
seem that Jesus did not undervalue honor (t'loy,
xls 21) when rigidly obtained.
IIMI'-SEI) (Verses 1, 1t and 14), Attention
had thus far been directed to the guests, who
had learned a lesion which they greatly needed.
Jesus then turned to the host, It was n pity
that a man who would give a dlniiei should in
vite such people tn his table, and his mistake
must he show ii. He had called friends, brctliicn
and rich neighbors, the persons who naturally
soi ght social distinction, who acted out tin tr
real disposition, nnd he had done this expecting
that he would In turn receive like recognition,
It was therefore a purely commercial transaction
In which honor was bought and sold. The mero
statrment of the case was enough to show how
utterly heartless and woithh-ss was all such In
teicnuise, and even haw surelv weie had qualities
cultivated. Jesus lit x t called atlenllou to u dif
ferent kind ot feast in which the guets would
ho respectful and thankful, a feast composed of
the poor and unfortunate, who could make no
social lecompense, and uho would therefoie
claim no distinction (.li. ; Hi). In that
case the host would ircclve all that sphitual
profit which comes from a generous deed, the
fulness of vhich would appear In life to come,
SUMMARY, The two par(9 o( our lesson, as
stated In the Introduction and explained herein,
present the two opposite phases of religion, (liu
first the most common, the second the most beau
tiful, Legalism, which is I'lurl-ieUm, requires)
conformity to law am) deals alone with conduit,
utterly disregarding the stale of the heart, and
opposing those who would do good. Humility,
vhich is a pi line virtue- and an luvailuble mark
nf goodness (James ivi (1), seeks trot lit own
honor, hut eonfcis blessings on ullms, and finds
reward in tho ronclousncss of high motive and
holy endeavor, a, reward that follows into Un
realities of the unseen vvoild. In this uitrative
Jesus has stripped the mask from the hjpocillcs
of His time, those who moved In tashlonablo
circles, whom He denounced on other occasions
as whited sepulchres (Malt, xxiil; 27). He has
also given to oil time the line interpretation ol
law as made for man's good, and the (rue rule
ol social conveise as designed (o elevate unci
bless and not to corrupt and degiadc. A heart
tilled with love will minister to the needy und
refrain from selfish deportment. Make the
heart right and it will regulate conduct (Matt,
to. II, M McCracktn, Chancellor of New York
1 would say. tn one word, for discipline.
Thomss t, (Jonaty, Rector ol the Catholic Unl
Vcrslty of America.
It Is the duly ot every mm or woman to de
velop his or her oneis, ns far as clriiimstnncis
permit. Andrew D. While, United Stairs Am
bassador to Germany,
The strongest reason urging n man to take a
college course Is the consequent enlargement ntid
enrichment nf clmrncler, Charles I', Timing,
President of Hie Western Reserve University.
It multiplies a hundredfold Ids dinner! of suc
cess. Henry Wilde Rogers, President of the
To the end that he may he sifely aggressive
among relocated people, and become fitted for
leadership In atlalrs. Aiuhew H. Draper, Piesl
dent of the University ot Illinois.
To make one more of n man. .lames R, Angell,
President of the University of Mlrhlgiu,
For the same reason that crude ores, should lie
assajed to discover nnd assay their qualities.
W, It, lajne, Chancellor of the University of
For the reason that the advance ot world
knowledge Is so widespread tint) In order tn
hold one's own to the best nnd lo do the best It
Is necessary to get Just ns much eduentlon ns
possible. William 11. Harper, President of the
University of Chicago.
It Is the only way to qualify one to climb up
out of the monotonous, Dead Sea level of medi
ocre humanity. People without a liberal ednca-
I Hon form the great army of our Industrial and
commercial slave". Chailes . Dabne), Presi
dent of the University of Tennessee.
Hecause, In taking a college course, one forms
an acquaintance with men, learns how to deal
with them, nnd Is, for that reason, more likely
to succeed. Charles Kendall Adams, University
A college course Is the most effective means
yet devised for aiding n .voting man to convert
his best potential self Into his actual self.
George C. Chase, President of Bates College,
Because a college course gives a survey of hu
man knowledge presented In the light ol the uni
ty of all knowledge. Secondary and elementary
education gives fragmentary knowledge. The
oung man of average Intellect Is prone to be
carried away hy hobbles. Some particular branch
gets between him and the sum of all knowledge,
unless ho broadens his work. William T. Harris,
United States Commissioner of Kducation.
FREAKS IN ADVERTISING.
Arrangements for Printing on Stock
ings, Spools, Capsules nnd Pave
ments. The art of prlntlnE lins found, with
in recent years, a good many develop
ments of which the average well-informed
person knows nothing. Ma
chines, for example,havc been patent
ed for printing on matches. The
matches are thrown Into a hopper,
whereupon a revolving wheel rerelves
them one by one In Its teeth and car
ries them beneath the Instrument thai!
stamps the legend upon them. An
other contrivance prints upon gimwaels
data which Inform the sportsman,
when ho looks Into the end of each
cartridge, how much powder It con
tains and what Is the size of the shot,
The printing on stockings, which In
cludes the trademark and often some
such words as "Fast Black," Is clone by
a machine made for that sole purpose.
Another machine prints lettering Gn
cigars, and yet another adorns barrels
with the firm names of the concerns
whose products fill them. There Is a
special device for putting on the ends
of spools of thread, and another for
putting letters on buckets. One of the
most curious contrivances Is a ma
chine built for that particular purpose.
But the very newest contrivance In
this class of inventions Is a machine
for prlnt'lng advertisements on the as
phalt pavements. It Is a species of
bicycle, the tire of the front wheel hav
ing a series of ralseel letters on Its
periphery. These letters, as the wheel
revolves, print the name of a soap, or
what) not, while an automatic blower
at the bottom of the fork blows the
dust away from the pavement In front.
THE GENUINE ORATOB.
Senator Beveridge Tells of the Best
Speech He Ever Heard.
I'lom the Satmday livening l'ost.
I think the best speech I ever heard
for obedience to the lules of the art
was an address of about ten minutes
by a young Salvation Army ofllcer on
the streets of Chicago. 1 listened with
amazement. He was' perhaps twenty
thiee years of age, with delicate, clear
cut features, sensitive mouth and mar
velously Intelligent eyes. I was just
passing the group as he stepped Into
fhe circle that always surrounds these
noisy but sincere enthusiasts.
He took off his hat, and In a very
low, perfectly natural and very sweet
voice, speaking exactly as though he
were having a conversation with his
most confidential friend, he began:
"i'ou will admit, my friends, that hu
man happiness is the problem of hu
man lite," And from this striking sen
tence he went on to another equally
moving, showing of com so that happi
ness could not bo seemed by traveling
any of the usual roads, but only the
stialght and narrow path which the
Master had marked out. It was as
simple as It was sincere. And It was
ns conversational as It was quiet.
New York Announcement.
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