B LACKSTO NE cuLLtOh for GIRLS
VitASBURY CHRISTIAN. A M.. D D., President.
Faculty of 33; 427 Students, from 20 States.
Accredited by Virginia State Hoard of Fduca
tion. Hundreds of graduates now teaching.
5210 per year in Acadcrtiic Dept.; $250 per year in College Depf.
The Leading Training School for Girls in Virginia
Where can parents find a College with as fine
a record, with as experienced management, at
such moderate cost! f?or Catalogue address
G. P. ADAMS. Secretary. BLACKSTONE. VA.
Ghicora College for Women
THE PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
A Standard College of Distinction and Character
Religion and Philosophy Letters and Science
Home Economics The Fine Arts
(Music, Art and Expression)
For Catalogue and Information, address
Pres. S.C. BYRD,D.D., Columbia, S. C.
Hampden. Sidney, Va.
A college for men, founded 1776. Degreea of B. A., B. S. and M. A.
Entrance on certificate from accredited schools. Ideal location in healthful
climate. New gymnasium. All outdoor sports. Equipment thoroughly
modern. Expenses reasonable. Students receive personal attention from
Write for booklet and catalogue.
J. I). EGGLESTON, LL D., President, Hampden-Sldney, Va.
Is the only Boys' School in the United
States which has been administered by
THREE SUCCESSIVE generations of
PRESBYTERIAN ELDERS for 126 years.
1 7AO Since 1861 the ACADEMIC work has been supplemented with the 1Q1Q
lli/J MILITARY feature. Special rates to Ministers of the Gospel
? ? As long as we have vacancies ? ?
Address COL. R. BINGHAM, Supt., Route 4, Ashevllle, N. C. ARMY OFFICER DETAILED
Isbell Presbyterian College for Yoong Ladies
A FIRST CLASS COLLEGE AND PREPARATORY SCHOOL
Full Literary, Commercial, Domestic Art and Telegraphy Courses
FULL CORPS OF COLLEGE GRADUATE TEACHERS
ALL COLLEGE DEGREES GIVEN
Buildings large and suitable ? Home comforts. Grounds and gymnasium for
all kinds of sports. Students under Christian influence and careful training. Tuition,
board, room, light, heat and bath, $300. Write for catalogue to
DR. GERARD WHITE, President
MABVI/II I C* mi I One hundred and first year under the control of Synod of
IflHn ? VILLt ^vLLbUCi Tennessee begins September 9, 1919. College, Prepara
tory, Bible Training, Homo Economics, Agricultural, Manual Training, Teachers, Music, Art and Expression
departments. Property, $1,137,000. Sixty instructors. 82ft students, of whom 257 are from 35 States
nnd countries outside of Tennessee. Co-educational. Christian atmosphere. Tuition, $18 a year. Board
in Co-operative Club, about $2.35 a week. Opportunities for self-help. Address
REV. CLINTON H. GILLINGHAM, Registrar, Maryvllle, Tennessee. _
The Training School for Nurses
... OF THE . . .
Presbyterian Hospital of New Orleans
Affords a splendid opportunity for a nobis life work to aoesptable young wool.
Three-year course in Scientific and Praotioal Nursing leading to a diploma. 71m
Faculty. Christian surroundings. Small salary from eotranee cm somas. Far
furthsr information address, THE PRESBYTERIAN HOSPITAL, Raw. J. a
D. D? PrssH? t, 719-719 Or? islsf It, New
ONLY ONE HOSPITAL FOIt THE
INSANE IN ( 1 1 1 \ \ .
This is the John G. Kerr Refuge in
Canton. I)r. Kerr, who spent his long
life in medical mission work in that
city, bought with his own money, in
1892, four acres of land opposite tho
foreign concession. Friends enabled
him to erect two buildings upon this
Now there are live buildings filled to
overflowing wifli 250 patients, who
have come not only from Canton, but
from Amoy, Shanghai, Foocliow,
Chinkiang and Tientsin. Since 1898,
when tho hospital was opened, there
have been 1,4 80 patients, and 4 9 per
cent, of those discharged have been
sent away cured.' Formerly the vio
lently insane were imprisoned with
criminals; others were allowed to beg
in the streets. The Chinese authori
ties liavo made grants of ?5,200 for
new buildings. Tho physicians* sala
ries are provided from America, but
running expenses are covered by tho
fees of well-to-do patients. ? Record of
THE ORE AT PERIL.
A missionary from Anhui writes:
Some time ago they wanted a place
to hold a local assembly. It was pro
posed to use a temple for the pur
pose, but the idol was in the way.
Mr. Hu, ono of the village leaders,
said, "Take it out and throw it into
the river." Some objected that the
idol might be angry and make trou
ble, but Hu said: "If he wants to
make trouble let him come to my
houso and make it; I am not afraid,"
and Into the river the idol went. Notf
the temple is empty. Is it not like
the story of the devil that went out,
and, coming ba^k to an empty house,
brought back seven others worse than
himself? The Chinese heart is very
rapidly being emptied of the old su
perstitions, more rapidly, indeed, than
we can fill it with the love of God,
which is the only thing that will keep
it from welcoming an atheism that is
worse even than heathenism.'
THE WAGES OF SIN IS HEATH.
The terrible penalty for sin, says
the apostle in the first chapter of
Romans, is not the pain it brings in
the way of retribution. For indeed
all pain has a tendency to purge; all
retribution is merciful and indeed
loving. No; the -terrible penalty of
our sin is ? its consequences. The loss
it brings to us ? the narrow life, the
darkened conscience, the ability to be
satisfied with the life of the senses,
the dying out of the soul, the awful
retreat and final departure of the very
faculty by which we know our selves
to be something other than the brute
that perisheth. That in St Paul's view
is the wages of sin ? not punishment,
but death. And so, in that chapter, '
speaking of the consequences of wrong
ways of living, he uses such phrases
as these: "Men received in them
selves that recompense of their error
which was due." "Even as they re
fused to have God in their knowledge,
God gave them up to a reprobate mind,
to do those things which are not con
And again he says that by persist
ing in their evil courses men become
"past feeling." They lose even their
natural affection, and at last become
not merely ignorant of God, but
actually "haters of God." ? Condensed
from At Close Quarters, by John A.
A Southern Presbyterian
University, owned and
controlled l?y a Board of
rians from every South
Of Liberal Arts, Science, Lit
erature iiiul Journalism, and
Commerce arc open all the
year ami students may enter
at the beginning of any one
of the four terms as follow:
Sept. 24, Jan. 2, Apr. 1 and
A beautiful Book of Views, illus
trating Student Life at the Uni
versity, will be sent free, with
catalogue, on application. Address
Oglethorpe Uuiversity, Ga.
(Suburb of Atlanta)
MONTREAT SUMMER SCHOOL.
Six We*kN, July ]?t to Aukuh t 12th
Delightful climate. Ideal suroundings
Excellent Instruction. Faculty of high
scholarship and wide experience.
For circulars and terms, address
1 It V\( i s M. BOWMAN, Director,
Mout rent. North Carolina.
Blue Ridge Springs Hotel
Good eats, good water and a good time
while you rest. For descriptive booklet
B. ELLISON. Mgr..
Glue Ridge Springs, Va.
<N. & W. R. R.)
Regal Wyandottes. Hatching egga,
two dollars per setting. Guaranteed.
Mt. Rydal Farm, Amherst-, Va.
Mary Baldwin Seminary
Established in 1842
FOR YOUNG LADIES
Term begins September 11; 1919. Lo
cated in the beautiful and historic Shen
andoah Vallev of Virginia. Unsurpassed
climate; handsome buddings and modern
appointments. Students past session from
27 States. Courses: Collegiate (3 years);
Preparatory (4 years). Music, Art, Ex
pression and Domestic Science. Smalt
classes and thorough work. Send for
MARIANNA P. HIGGINS, Principal
For Girls. In the mountains near
Whito Sulphur Springs. Main Line
C. AO. R. It. ? 2300 ft. altitude. Col
lego preparatory. Eloctive courses.
Two years of college work. Music?,
Art. Home Economics and ~
prossion. Terms $350. Cat
alog on request. Address
Preibjrtarlal Military School, Uwltburt, W. Va.
An up-to-date military boarding aohool for bora. Ur|t eorpeof instructor*. A linfit htallhfnl
location in a bracing mountain olimata. 2,800 ft. altituda. On Maia Lina C. A O.R. B. Briak
buildings, gymnasium and athlstis fiald. Term* $876 For illustrated eatalogua, addraaa
Col. H. B. MOORS, A. Bf., Principal. Boa X.
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