Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 14, 1919, Page 12, Image 12

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

jßev. * William Leroy Mudge,
Chambersburg, to Preacr
at Two Services
At the Pine Street Presbyterian
Ontrch to-morrow the preacher will be
ithe Rev. William Leroy Mudge. pastor
icf the Falling Spring Presbyterian
■Church of Chambersbnrg. His sub-
Sect at the morning service will be
"The World's To-morrow." At the
•ventng service, Mr. Mudge will preach
en "The Gospel the World Needs."
The usual session of the church Sun
day School will be held at 1.40 p. m.
The annual Children's Day service at
Bethany chapel will be held at 9 a. m..
at which time the Rev. John M. Warden
Will administer the Sacrament of Bap
tism to a number of children. At the
Division Street Chapel at 10 a. m.. the
annual Children's Day service will be
conducted. The Rev. M. S. Fales will
administer the Sacrament of Baptism
to children. At Bethany Chapel the
Bsv. John M. Warden will preach as
usual at 7.30 p. m. The evening ser
vice at Division Street Chapel will be
conducted by the Rev. M. S, Fales.
The four Christian Endeavor Soeieties
of the church and chapels will meet at
the usual times and places.
On Monday evening the Mrs. John
"T.- Boyd Bible Class will hold its
.monthly meeting in the Boyd Memorial
inflldhtg. On Wednesday evening the
■usual mid-week service will be held
at the church and at Bethany Chapel.
On Friday evening the usual Boy Scout
meetings at the church and at Divi
sion Street Chapel will be held. The
knitting department of the Red Cross
Auxiliary yitl he open from 11 a. m
t0,T2.30 p. m., to receive finished work
and to give out materials.
The first of the church camps opens
Jon- Friday to continue until July 3.
JThls camp which is for the boys of
Knlddle age promises to be more largely
attended than ever and will be under
the direction of the Rev. M. S. Fales.
director of men and boy's work, and
hii usual corps of assistants. The fol
lowing ts the schedule for the re
mainder of the summer camps: Open
■period. July 3 to July 17: older girls.
July 13 to August 1 : younger girls.
August 2 to August 11 : younger boys.
August 12 to August 25; older boys.
August 25 to September 1.
Enrollments are now being received
Ifof the Fourth Annual Summer Bible
(School which will be in pession from
. Mpnday, July 7 to Friday. August 1.
't*o following will be ;he faculty of
itho school: Superintendents, the Rev.
' H.'' H. Baldwin and Miss Helen Krall;
■ tekchers. Mrs. Marguerite Krall Fletch
icr, Miss Jennfe B. Lutz. Miss Ida M.
Stewart, Miss Mary Rebecca Stewart.
Miss Ruth Elizabeth Tack. Miss Sara
Ali'ce Tack. This school is entirely
free to the children of the Pine Street
Church Sunday School, and the Sun
! day School, and the Sunday Schools of
Bethany chapel and Division Street
Chapel, between the ages of six and
fifteen. The school has had a most
successful history, the attendance and
interest being greater each year than
the year preceding.
Morning—Prelude, "Peace Trium
phale," Lacey; offertory. ".Andante
Sojenelle." Oesten; postlude, "Alia
M%rcia in D," Hackett.
Evening— Prelude - "Pilgrim's
Chorus." Wagner; offertory, "Melo
die," Rockwell; postlude. "Festal
P.rfcessional March," Hackett.
?! The Ultimate Mileage of
J White Trucks I
1 is still unmeasured. Some have rounded out C
$ 300,000 miles. Many have run 200,000 miles. 1
T,: Hundreds, probably thousands, have passed the I
i* 100,000 mark —a very common White perform- |
White Trucks Are Money Savers
i 3-4 to 5 Tons I
T Conover Motor Co. Inc. |
y Sales and Service, 1334 Howard Street i
f G. M. C. I
t *
. i
T ♦ ( J
• X* *
51 *
<' *
I 1, 1V2,2,3V 2 and 5 Ton Models
♦ . *
ff ...
57-105 S. CAMERON ST. |
Charles H. Barner, Mgr. |
% 700 - Dial 4458 j|
■ Pennsylvania Conference of
Inter-Church Movement
Meets Here July 16-17
The Pennsylvania State Conference of
the Inter-Church World Movement will
be held In the convention room of the
Penn-Harris hotel Monday and Tues
! day, June 16 and 17. The opening ses
! slon will begin with the registration of
i delegates at 2 p. m., Monday, June 16.
; Speakers of national reputation will give
■ the delegates a vision of the scope,
i plans and possibilities of the Inter
' Church World Movement.
j There will be four addresses at each
! session. The theme of the first ses
; sion will be "The Inter-Church World
Movement; Its Spiritual Significance;
Its Providential Preparation ; Its Scope
I and Program." At the Monday evening
meeting "The Plan of Home. Foreign
■ and Religious Educational Surveys" will
i be discussed.
; At the Tuesday morning session there
will be presented "The State Survey
Program; the Significance of the
j Church's Self-Examinntion ; the Organi
zation and Conduct of the Survey."
1 The Rev. W. E. Doughty. D. D. and
the Rev. Edmund de S. Brunner, D. D.,
will be two of the speakers.
Some seven hundred invitations have
i been sent out to representative men of
; the various denominations in the State
Jof Pennsylvania. The following organ-
I izatlons will have prominent represen-
I tatives at this conference: National
I' Board of the Young Women's Christian
Association. Pennsylvania State Sab
hath School Association. American Bap
j tist Publication Society, the Shippens
burg Federation of Churches; Forward
' Movement Executive Committee of the
: Reformed Church in the United States,
i the Pennsylvania Christian Missionary
| Society, and many other prominent
■ church organizations of a similar char
: actor. President Geo/ge LesXo Oniwake,
i of Ursinus College, and President E. C.
i Hunt, of Albright College, will be among
! the prominent men present.
This conference will be in charge of
: the local Federation of Churches of
; Harrisburg and vicinity, of which ex
; Mayor J. William Bowman is president.
JjThe conference proceedings will be held
' in the convention room of the Penn-
I Harris hotel, which will be the head
; quarters for this conference.
The conference is designed primarily
| to bring forward for discussion the fol
! lowing questions :
I 1. To review, interpret and strengthen
| the proposed plans and program of the
■ Interchurch World Movement especi
; ally as they affect the State of Penn
; sylvania.
j 2. To study unitedly the problems
of the Christian Church in its New
j World responsibility and opportunity.
| 3. To give particular attention to the
i best method of assembling and making
; effective the proposed city and rural
; surveys for the State of Pennsylvania
i about to be inaugurated under the Inter
' church World Movement.
I 4. To \Sy tlv foundation for tfie per
j ment organization of the Interchurch
i World Movement in the State of Penn
| sylvania.
St. Paul's Methodist Church will
| hold services in Harris Park on Sun
day evening at 7.30, Singing will be
a feature.
Session of Olivet Presbyterian
Sunday School Arranged to
Allow Free Afternoon
On Sunday morning Olivet Presbyte
rian Church Sunday school will meet
at 10 o'clock instead of the afternoon
hour. Church service will be held at 11
o'clock and It is planned to have the
morning service last Just one hour.
Sunday evening a patriotic service in
honor of the returned soldiers in the
church will be held. Charles Pars will
deliver the address and patriotic hymns
will be sung. A silver bar will be pinned
across the stars in the service flag for
each soldier who has been discharged,
thus demobilizing the stars In the serv
ice flag. The names of the soldiers |
who have not yet been discharged will i
be read and prayers will be offered j
for their safe return. It is planned to
have the mothers or sisters present and
pin the bars across the stars for their
sons or brothers.
On Tesday evening a reception will
be given the soldiers in the church par
lora There will be games, speaking
and refreshments will be served.
Choir and Organist
Stevens Memorial Methodist
Church is to have the services of
Jo.hn W. Phillips, who has been
director of music at Grace Metho
dist Church for several years. Tne
announcement was made during the
week that Mr. Phillips had severed
his connection with musical affairs
at Grace and would Join the Stevens
Memorial choristers as directing
head. It was assumed in music
circles that the pupils of the direc
tor would go with him to Stevens
"Ixtvely Appear," from Gounod's
"Redemption," wRh Mrs. Florence
Cooper I-ey as the soloist, will be
the opening choir number at Mes
siah Lutheran Church to-moj-row
evening. Also there will be sung
a setting of "Ho, Kvery One That
Thirsteth," incidental solos to be
sung by the choirmaster, Abener
W. llartman, basso.
H. Flaxington Marker's beautiful
conception of the penitential poem,
"O Paradise, O Paradise," will be
sung by the Fourth Street Church
of God at the morning service. Mrs.
I.,ee S. Izer, formerly soprano soloist
at Messiah Lutheran Church, re
mains with this organization and
with Miss N'na Ruth will sing Les
lie's "The Invisible Land" at the
evening service. The evening an
them selection is Reed's "The Day
Is Past and Over."
Salem Reformed Church, with
Mrs. Edwin C. Thompson at the
organ and directing the choir, pro
mises splendid music at Sunday's
services. In the morning the well
known "Sanctus," from Farmer's
"Mass in R Flat," will be the offer
ing. At the evening service two
numbers will be given, Whitney's
arrangement of Sullivan's familiar
"Onward, Christian Soldiers," and
Lansing's "Te Deum."
The late Edwin J. Decevee prob
ably was at his best in his treat
ment of gospel hymns. Among other
poems clothed with musical beauty,
he wrote a most effective setting of
"Jesus, Lover of My Soul," which is
to be sung by the solo quartet at
the evening service in Zion Lutheran
Church. Augustus G. Shantz is to
sing a gospel hymn. At the morn
ing service Mrs. Butterworth will
sing Salter's "O, Lord of Life." The
anthem will be "Spirit of God," by
Huniason, a little known writer,
whcee works many singers think
are too seldom sung.
A correspondent suggests that
among the beautiful music adapted
to choir work are the Storer com
positions. "Like As the Heart" and
"The Day Ts Past and Over," splen
didly adapted for quartet choirs.
Likewise may be mentioned the
Shelly arrangement of "The King
of Love My Shepherd Is" and Dud
ley Buck's "Rock of Ages."
At Second Reformed Church to
morrow morning the choir will sing
"The King of Love My Shepherd
Is," by Shelly. Miss Jennie Shart
zer, contralto, will sing the opening
solo and Mrs. Ada Culp Bowman,
soprano, the other incidental num
bers. Tn the evening the choir will
sing a new anthem, Brown's "Be
Thou Exalted, O God." Henry Stew
art, baritone of this choir, who has
been with the army in France, will
return to his duties the first Sunday
of July. Miss Nancy Cannon, for
merly organist at Second Reformed,
will sing Oley Speaks' "The Lord Is
My Light," at the evening service.
An excellent, program has been
arranged by Howard E. Gensler for
Derry Street United Brethren
Church. The anthem numbers will
be Turner's "Praise tjie Lord, Ye
Heavens Adore Him" and J. Varley
Roberts' "Peace I Leave With You."
Mr. Roberts is the composer of the
well known number, "Seek Ye the
Lord." probably more widely sung
by the larger church choirs." where
there is a capable tenor soloist, than
any other number of its character.
C. E. Notes
Many new members are being en
rolled in new C. E. Alumni Associa
tion. Dr. Poling has been on a con
tinuous drive since he visited this
city. April 1. June 14-16 he will
organize the work in San Antonio,
Texas. Any past or present Chris
tian Endeavor, or friend of Chris
tian Endeavor, may be enrolled as
a member of this association upon
the vote of the members present at
any regular convened session of the
association. Apply to Charles R.
Bartley, Bellevue Road, or the Har
risburg National Bank, for applica
tion blank.
Fourth Street Church of God En
de-vorers held their semi-annual
business meeting recently when im
portant work pertaining to the in
creased inter.st of the society was
considered. The following officers
for the term July 1 to December 31
were elected: President, J. S. Mac-
Donnald; vice-president, Truman
Harper; secretary, Mrs. Showers;
treasurer. Mrs. Richardson: pianist,
Miss Esther Mackey. Mr. MacDon
nald has been an enthusiastic En.
deavorer since he was graduated
from the Junior society. The so
ciety has charge of the meetings at
the Bethesda Mission op the third
Friday evening of each month.
Harris Street United Evangelical
Endeavorers spent a delightful
time at the monthly social and busi
ness session on Thursday evening at
the home of Mrs. Laudermilch, 1901
North Second street. Officers were
elected for the ensuing term as fol
lows: President, B. U. Wiley; vice
president, Mrs. W. L. Bailey; secre
tary, Carl Gingrich; treasurer, Paul
Plan Big Christian Endeavor
Meet at Buffalo A ugust 5-10
Christian Endeavor will hold one
of its great gatherings for the in
spiration and guidance of the' ag
gressive, enterprising young people
who are enlisted for Christ and the
church in Buffalo, N. Y,. August 5-
10, thousands of delegates are ex
pected to attend.
The mornings will be devoted to
practical conferences under expert
leaders, closing with an inspirational
address; the afternoons arc given to
business sessions or tno trutees of
the United Society and the field
workers, and the evenings to great
platform meetings. New problems
tlrat have grown out of the world
war and that are now challenging
the Christian forces will be consid
There are indications that special
convention rates may be granted on
all railroads. All pastors are en
titled to half fare on all railroads.
Among the religious eaders on the
program are the following: The Rev.
John Timothy Stone, D. P., the Rev.
William Hiram Fonlkes, D. P., Maj.
Charles W. Gordon (Ralph Conner,
invited); the Rev. James I. Vance,
D. P., Robert E. Specr, D. D., (in
vited); the Rev. A. E. Cory, P. D.,
Mr. Po-Ling Chang China; Dr. P. F.
Pierce. China; S. J. Theodore, In
dia; the Rev. H. I. Marshall, Burma;
the Rev. James H. Pettce, P. P.,
Japan; Bishop L. W. Kyles, D. P.,
Africa; the Rev. S. Guy Inman,
Latin America; the Rev. John Pol
lock. Europe; the Rev. Thomas Ash
burn, D. D„ the Rev. R. W. Brokaw,
D. P.; the Rev. L. W. Burdick. P. D.,
the Rev. Julian C. Caldwell, P. P..
Rev. R. M. Dunkelbcrger to
Tell of Work in Zion
Lutheran Church
To-morrow evening In the Zion
I.utheran Church, the Rev. Dr.
S. W. Herman will speak upon the
theme 'lt pays to be and do good."
At the morning service the Rev. R.
M. Dunkelberger, of India, will tell
of the work accomplished and the
greater opportunities at hand in the
mission fields in India. Rev. Dunkel
berger is one of the successful mis
sionaries of the Guntur Mission.
The men's class will meet at H 45
a. m. The mid-summer Communion
has 1 < n appointed for the last Sun
day io June, at which time new mem
bers will be received. Many of the
classes in Zion Sunday School and
members of the church have become
hosts who will provide the entire
meals for the eighty guests, the aged
and orphans of Tabiatha Home, Bin
celn. Neb. Next Saturday evening the
report of the great Missionary Con
vention, recently held at Canton, 0.,
will be made by Mrs. S. W. Herman
in the church house.
Schwartz; pianist, Miss Sylvia Ging
The following leaders will have
charge of the services at the various
societies to-morrow evening: Market
Street Baptist Church, Horace Jack
son; Westminster Presbyterian. Miss
Anna Bockus; Christ Butherarr, Miss
Mary Rhonda; St. John's I.utheran,
Steeiton, Mrs. Hose Smith; St. Mat
thew's I.utheran, Miss Prances
Burkholder; First Church of God,
New Cumberland, Mrs. Harry Upde
graff; Centenary United Brethren
Steeiton, Robert Geesey; Imnianuel
Presbyterian, Miss Elsie Klucker.
A program of recitations, music
and exercises will be rendered on
Sunday night at the Heckton Meth
odist Episcopal Church, at 7.3.0. at
the annual Children's Day. Miss
Virginia Ohale, of Harrisburg, will
take part in the program. The chil
dren's day program at Dauphin
Methodist Church will be given on
Sunday, June 22, at 7.30 p. m.
Music in the Churches
Morning— Prelude, "To Spring."
Matthews; anthem, "llow Excellent
is Thy I.oving Kindness." Bissell;
quartet, "O Come to Me, Ye Weary,"
Florio; offertory, "Rococo," Palm
gren; Festal March, Storer.
Evening Prelude, "Serenade,"
MacFarlane; anthem, "The Radiant
Morn Hath Passed Away," Wood
ward; quartet, "Incline Your Ear,"
Field; offertory, "Prelude," I.emai
gre; "Grand Chorus," Salome.
Morning— (Children's Day exer
cises), prelude "Allegro Moderato in
G," Stebbins offertory, "Andante
Cantabile," Tscliaikowsky; postlude,
"Grand Chorus," Guilmant.
Evening—Prelude (a) "Serenata,"
(b), "Pastorale and Adoration,"
Guilmant; anthem, "Bovely Appear"
(The Redemption) Gounod, (Inci
dental solo by Mrs. Elmer Bey); of
fertory. "Perfect Day." Bond; an
them "Ho! Every one That Thirot
eth," Martin; (Incidental solos by A.
W. Hartman); postlude, "Concbrto
Rondo," Clyde; Mrs. Emma Hoff
man, organist, A. W. Hartman, di
| When Springs Break j
| Put on a I
j I
I The Kepineemont Sprints #
JL This is the best and highest grade Spring you can buy. 3
( ► Don't worry about a broken Spring when a VULCAN is
; 1 instantly available. J
===== T
1 Square Deal Auto Supply j
' > 1408 North Third Street y
the Rev. O. W. Carrell, the Rev. J.
C. Cummins, President H. L. Free
man, D. D., the Rev. T. M. Funk,
the Rev. Howard H. Grose, the Rev.
N. B. Grubb, D. D., Mr. William
Phillips Hall, the Rev. W. T. John
son, D. P., the Rev. J. T. McCrory,
P. D., the Rev. Rufus W. Miller, D.
D., the Rev. Allen B. Philputt, D. D.,
Bishop U. F. Swengel, f). D-, the
Rev. Floyd W. Tompkins, S. T. D„
Bishop W. M. Weekley, P.' r>., the
Rev. Herbert I* Willett, P. D., the
Rev. Samuel H. Woodrow. D. P..
Hon. William Jennings Bryan (invit
ed), the Rev. Samuel H. Greene,
D. D., the Rev. W. B. Riley. D. D.
A number of leading statesmen
are expected to be on the program.
President Francis E. Clark and his
associates. Poling, Landrith, Shaw,
Wells, Shartlc, Lehman. l>athrope,
Anderson, Clements. Brown and
Miss Hooper; field secretaries, Gates,
Vandersall, Walker. Farrill, Spnfford,
Reichel, Evans. Breg and Misses
Brandt. MePherrin, Clothier, lea
rner and Tschantz, State and pro
vincial C. E. leaders; Ailing. Brag
don. Capron. Coffin, Curry. Gon
zales, Hotzlcr, Hewetson, MeClusky,
Miss McPree. Mick, Miley, Nogglc,
Price, Roberts Rusk, Sine. Waldron,
Webster. Whittier. Wood. Wright
and others. Denominational lend
ers will be Included: the Rev. Ed
ward S. Bromor, Prof. Aaron Brown,
the Rev. O. T. Deever, the Rev.
Gilbert Glass, D. D.. President W. A.
Harper, L.L. P., the Rev. W. E.
Peffley, the Rev. F. M. Sheldon. D.
P., and Mr. John P. Zimmerman.
Will Assist in Communion
Services at the Second
Reformed Church
The sacrament of the lord's Sup
per will be observed at both of to
morrow's services. 11 nnd 7.30
o'clock, in the Secor.-d Reformed
Church, Broad and Green streets,
and to-morrow at the morning serv
ice, the former pastor of the congre
gation, Rev. Harry Nelson liassler,
recently returned from service over
seas as chaplain of the 103 rd Am
munition Train, will assist in the
administration of the sacraments.
Following the evening communion
the present pastor, Rev. Alfred
Novin Sayros, will preach on the
subject. "Not Counting the Cost."
Prof. John F. Kob. one of the super
visors of the city schools, will lead
the meeting of the Christian En
deavor Society at 0:30 P. M.
The annual picnic of the junior,
primary and beginners' departments
of the Sunday School will be held
at Reservoir Park on Thursday aft
ernoon. The session of the school
will he held at 9.45 A. M.
Morning—Prelude, "Vision,"Bibl;
anthem, "Praise the Lord, Ye Heav
ens Adore Him," Edmund Turner;
offertory, "Andante," Bertini; post
lude, "Marche Soienelle," Marlley.
Evening—Prelude, "Cantilene in
F Minor," Merchant; anthem,
"Peace I With You," J. Var
ley Roberts; ofTertory, "Pastorale,"
Tudebuehl; duet, "The Angel," Rub
instein, Miss Landis and Miss Mann;
postlude, "Fugue in G Major," Men
Morning Prelude, "Larghctto
and Allegro," Roberts; offertory.
Communion in G," .Guilmant; an
them, "O. Paradise; O, Paradise,"
Harker; postlude, "Postlude in E
Flat," Abernethy.
Evening Prelude, "Berceuse,"
i Driffield; anthem, "The Pay Is Past
and Over," Reed; offertory, "Suppli
cation, Op. 198, No. 7," Von Wilmt
duet, "The Invisible Land," Leslie,
Miss Lee S. Izer, and Miss Rina
Ruth; postlude, "Marche Xuptiale,"
Schmidt," J. R. Swartz; organist and
Morning—"Praeludium Festivum"
first Sonata in G Minor, Becker; an
them, "Sancetus," mass in 11 Flat,
i Farmer; "Toccato," lirst Sonata in
j G Minor, Becker.
Evening—Memorial service of the
!I. O. O. F.; "Onward, Christian Sol
i diers," Sullivan, Whitney; "Te Deum
Laudamus," Lansing; soprano solo,
"1 Love the Lord," Bcrwold.
Morning—Prelude "Andante Con
Moto," Gleason; soprano solo, "O,
' Lord of Life," Salter, Mrs. Butter
worth; offertory, "Idylle," Wely;
Anthem, "Spirit of God," Humason;
postlude, "March in B Flat," Silas.
Evening— 7.30, prelude, "June,"
Tschaikowsky; quartet, "Jesus, Lov
er of My Soul," Peccvee, Mrs. De
cevee. Miss Bennett. Mr. Smith, Mr.
Shantz; offertory, "Offertoire in G."
Loud; gospel hymn, Mr. Shantz;
postlude, "March in B Flat,"
Faulkes; Mrs. Edwin J. Decevee,
chorister; William Ilretz, organist;
E. A. Kepner, chimes.
Other CI HI roll News Page 18.
Special Services in the
Park St. U. E. Church
Sunday at 10.45 a. m., the pastor
of Park Street United Evangelical
Church, will speak on the subject of
SA ~ SA ™- YS
Just What You've Been Wanting for
Ypur Auto Cushions
coitn>ni<in>Mu.uima. faladAppiitd Far
"YY7HAT motorist hasn't wished for just such washable cushion
W covers as these. The better you know the stained and spotted
clothes that are the certain result of bare cushions, the more you will
appreciate their cleanliness.
They Protect Your Clothes
Dad likes them simply because they are clean and look good. For Mother; *
there is no end to the convenience and motoring comfort they bring. They
protect everybody's clothes. Whenever they are soiled she can, consign them to *
Monday's wash and button on a clean set —no bother
and best of all no worry about soiled suits and dresses -Jj,
Quick and Easy to Attach I
You can put them on yourself—2o minutes to place the Tack- !'| ;|m>
Buttons for the first set and after that 3 minutes to change from the I i 1
soiled to a clean set. Button them on as you would any garment. j ■ffflY'-i').'\ i (
And that's all without mention of the stylish appearance ,
on your car of any of the pleasing patterns we have in Ifr-A?
Stock ready to use. •/„ the Tub —On the Line
_ i _ . , _ Back on the car by
For Open and Enclosed Cars hair-past nine" -
Immediate Delivery of New Models
rpHE temptation is to be superlative ebb of power, highly responsive to
about the beauty and performance your wish; the-emergency brake-th&t
of the new Lexington Touring Car. operates with-one finger; the-complete
Unfortunately, if words could confidence and restfulness one ertjoys
describe its fashionable design, color whether taking a hill on high or inching
schemes, and accommodations they through trafific.
fail utterly as a substitute for a
demonstration of its efficient operation. Lexington owners benefit by a sub
stantial saving in fuel because of the
In order to fully appreciate the exclusive Moore Multiple Exhaust Sys
success Lexington has achieved in per- .. , , ,
, ~ . , tern which produces more horse power
fectmg the dependable six cylinder
type of car, one must take the wheel W1 653 Ue *
and observe us demonstrate this new Touring
The smooth, silent starting; the Car or other new open and closed
quick get-away; the rhythmic flow and models.
C. E. DENNIS, Distributor
Sales and Service, 121 S. Third St., Harrisburg, Pa.
' •. -
Lexington Motor Company Connersville, Ind., U. S. A.
JUNE 13, 1919.
"The Unity of the Spirit" "Can
there be 'unity of spirit' among the
various churches without organic
unity? Is diversity of method and
i opinion and doctrinal belief a sign
lof lack of essential unity? What is
! essential unity?" Are some of the
questions which he will endeavor to
The subject of th 6 evening sermon
will be "Better Than Stiver and
Gold." This sermon will be based in
the account of the. healing of the
lame man as given in Acts, (third