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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, April 24, 1915, 3:30 Edition, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1915-04-24/ed-1/seq-11/

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nOXOLULU STAR BULLETIN, SATt'RDAY, APRIL 24, 1913.
- -J V- -' . -
km
A. A. EBERSOLE VILL TELL OF
IE
puuf nriainra nf IntarnoH
uiiici uut.aHvv wi iniv.. -VM
WOrkerS IS Separation PrOm
. ... ii h
raTnillcS no odYS
Kev. A. A. -EberKole will Rive at
(Vntral Union church Sunday even-
Iiik an Illustrated lecture on the
work being done by the missions In
tbat part of India In which be shows
a number of views in and about the
interesting old city of Abmednagar.
The lecture begins with : a descrip-
tfon of the city of Bombay' "Bombay,
the Beautiful." it is called. The mag-
nificent scenery along the railroad as
it makes the steep ascent into the
Western Ghats, the range of moun-
tains running along the western
coast, is next depicted in beautifully
colored slides and graphically de-
scribed.' by the lecturer. The Indus-)
tries and customs of the native peo-
pie are set In striking contrast with
the life which the missions through
their industrial school especially are
teaching the people to lire.
No other war In history has been
so universal and far reaching In its
demoralizing effect as the war which
is now raging in Europe. A striking
' illustration of this Is the strange sit
uation reported In one of the largest
mission fields of the American Board
of Missions In India. One hundred
and fifty miles Inland from Bombay
Is located be old fort of Ahmednagar.
Here in this huge old fort and in the
The Duty of the Hoar For America
A SERMON.
The following termon entitled "The '
Duty of the Hour. for America." is from ,
the pen' of Rev. Charles & Macfarland,
Ph. D, general secretary of the Fed
eral Y.AJinrll f kiHwhaaAf fit rim
In America, copies .of which recently
.were' received in Honolulu:
Each of the nations Is fighting, tn
others, the arery sins which k has Itself
committed." Each is fighting now a
Job without, because each failed to
.light ner foe within. -- . - ; ?,
wMortf than one nation had by news-
It shduld come, '.but not enough I un
willing. - Even. now. it is talked: of by
more than one, ;wlth appalling com
placency, as a more or less permanent
event' : -y4; .i.;: ,
- All have, in-varying degree, either
talked, or acted an Imperialism;, and
each has constantly Increased the sus
picions of the other Men of all these
nations had helped It to come by per
petually reminding themselves and the
others that it 'was "bound,' to come."
The national snobs were not of tnc
"nation alone. -And" In the final judg
ment while the guilt for certain Im
mediate acts may rest, more heavily
on one or two, they will all admit their
share of guilt and on no other as
sumption can we hope for Justice at
mat judgment Ana one tnrag naa
been absolutely neglected hr each and
aiV although If anything stands out
as the clear , verdict of history it Is
that no nation was ever killed by guns
and powder,, but that all who - hare
gone down have died of Injuries inter
nal Our itlfMman mrxmm rt fham or a
telling-trt that Europe's war is Amer
. lea's .warning; that we must get ready
and that oar, readiness must be very
much like that of Europe's nations;
that we must do the very things that
they for 30 years have- done. They
tell us that our chiefest need and our
most permanent defense and our lut
ing: security Is a , battleship,' which
costs millions of doll trg and takes
years to build, but which can be blown
to the four winds with a little torpedo
that can be made in a day or two
and costs a few, dollars. But I want
to approach It from another viewpoint
and put the ' warning in a different
light They say that we must get
more guns and ships and shells. I
want to point out a- different kind of
armament .They are dealing with one
set or forces. I will try to deal with
another. And one thing I admit, we
must have either theirs of mine. Our
nation must, have forces either ma
terial or moral and the only question
Iswhich shall they be?
.The duty of the hour; for us is" to
seek how we may build the new Je
rusalem, the holy city, upon the ashes
of the old; and most of all to ask our
selves 'what should be our own state
or mind and condition of heart at this
moment when the world has lost its
: n'ar Diir first rintv la nn tn si4amn
the world, but to find out how it may
come again to. life and have it more
abundantly than before.
For let us forget it not far above
this, another battle is being fought
lone of whose armies may with right
and. truth appeal to God. Let us rise
out of this conflict Into the higher
one, which is not against flesh and
blood, but against the spiritual hosts
of wickedness within the heavenly
places of our own sou'. the battle of
v Brown's
Bronchial
jTroches,
TKa mo3l simple
arid best remedy
for. c o u& ha.
Hoarseness and
throat affections.
In JMse more than
JO years.
Jha L Brava 4 Son. Bostoa, Mtit, U.S A.
SS OIK IN INDIA
cantonment where Great Britain has
traJned ber many ind,an troops are
now interned the Germans who are
detained in India. Among these in-
i terned Germans are about seventy
missionaries representing the varl
ous German societies doing mfcsion
arv work InAlndia.
The chief grievance of the ln-
terned missionaries is the separation
of their families. In order to mlni-
mize this trial the Americans ar-
ranged with the English authorities
that groups of wives of the German
preachers should be entertained in
the missionary homes for a few days
at a time, the commandant courteous-
ly allowing the women to spend most
of the day with their husbands in the
camp. The Germans seem greatly to
appreciate the thoughtfulness which
made and carried out this plan,
These missionary lectures, given
one 'each month by Mr. Ebersole, are
proving instructive as well as ex-
.ceedlngly interesting. In these days
when that which happens in one part
of the world affects all other parts, as
the present world situation so conclu
sively shows, people like to be in
formed as fully as possible in regard
to mode of life of the peoples In oth
er lands. That is why these lectures
are of general Interest. . They give
valuable information that no one
cares to be ignorant about and they
give .It in the most interesting way.
The lectures begin at 7:30 o'clock.
No admission is charged.
eternal and ultimate realities
and
Ideals.
It will, therefore, be wise and well,
Instead of lamenting the national mis
deeds of others, to ' make ' this the
solemn occasion when we turn our
eyes inward and seek in an inviolable
solitude of our national personality to
stand lace : to face with the divine
reality, and having judged our broth
ers. If we 'so must, proceed: then to
judge ourselves. v irT 1
4The blame Is universal. We have all
assented to a so-called balance of
power, equipoised upon a sword, with
bullets in the scale, for,.weights We
have .all agreed to secret alliances
other than for reason and Justice : We
all share the. peril of the sword. " The
differences are in degree and not in
principle and kind. - ..
; The conflict in Europe was no mere
accident The ultimate causes. of her
woe are. Selfish ambitions, material
competition; unfair advantages, suspi
cions,: the doctrine that might make?
right the confusion of moral with
physical power, the ruthless law of
the survival of the fittest; in all which
the - militarists have been ably sup
ported by" "the Intellectuals and the
aristocrats of the old world. It arises
out of a false philosophy of human
life, a false conception ot-racial re-T11
lationshlps and a false view of human
iprogress. Are e trke fronf 'the
ger of these ultimate causes? y
. Oh. if the nations of.Etrrbpe had
only thought less abopt their foes with
out and more about their foes within
We blame them because they are not
democratic either in form or infaet,
but perhaps there is still greater dan
ger to the nation that hav-the form
without the facJhafl-aises hopes
before Its people which it does not
enable them to realize, and ideals be
fore the world which it. sadly falls to
demonstrate within itself.
The nations are still suspicious of
us. Japan has an. attitude of watch
ful waiting as to whether or not we
are a just people. China has her al
ternate hope and doubt and Is mer
curial in her temper toward us. The
Uttle nations to the south are not quite
sure of us and the most hopeful sign
ot this day and generation was that
three of them did try us once and did
not find us wanting.'
We need to arm ourselves against
them; yes, but we ehall do it best by
disarming them of their doubts and
their lingering suspicions. Confidence
is the onlyultimate -security of the
relations between nations. The un
selfish return of China's indemnity was
worth at least one battleship to this
nation.
Toe new patriotism -will begin to
transform the world when one nation
makes her own people see that to
love one people truly is to love all
peoples, and that the loss of a na
tion's honor is infinitely worse than
the loss of land and that her service
to other nations is the measure of her
greatness.
Mexico is really waiting to see
whether we shall send into her midst
the messengers of light And now the
eyes of the whole world are on us.
It does not yet know whether our de
mocracy is real or specious, and
whether the whited sepulchres with
out are inwardly filled with dead men's
bones. The eyes of God are on us.
At this moment the vineyard is in
our possession and it is ours to say
whether or not, in us, the parable
shall be fulfilled. But if our own
house only can be set in order, we
shall, under the hand of God, become
the" world's messiah. By self-discipline
alone is moral domination won
and the surest way to protect our
selves without is to purify ourselves
within
And now, when all else has broken
NEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH TO
(i
Above is shown the new Christian church on Kewalo street, near tiho
liho. which will be dedicated with special services tomorrow morning. The
Methodist and Central Union' churches will .not hold services tomorrow
morning but will join with the Christian church in dedicating its new
borne.
The dedication of the new home of also for many of the unique and at
the Christian church on Kewalo street tractive features in the new building
tomorrow morning will mark an epoch and the church owes him A debt ot
in the life of the congregation. The ! gratitude for the time and effort whic
completion of this building is the cul
mination of long continued effort, and
stands for many sacrifices in the lives
of the members.
The congregation was organized
nearly 20 years ago, the first pastor
being Rev. T. D. Garvin, who later
after a short absence returned for a
second time to the pastorate of the
church. Mr. Garvin died in ros An
geles several years ago, but Mrs. Gar
vin still lives, well beloved by all who
know her, in Los Angeles.
The first meeting place of the con
gregation was in Harmony hall in the
old Odd Fellows building, on King
street They soon built the church on
Alakea street, near King. . which has
been their home until May, 1914, when
the building way-sold and preparations
started for a new house in some
quieter and more desirable location.
Since that time they have been
meeting in the old Y. M. C. A. building
on Hotel street, awaiting the time
when the new home should be ready.
This new building has been a dream
of the congregation for several years
and. began to ie earnestly considered
dHring the pastorate of. Rev. A. C. Mc
Keever, who was the minister from
1807 to 1910. Since the comfng-orthe"
present pastor, David Cary Peters,, who
arrived in March, 1911, the Idea has
steadily grown and it is due more
than anything else to his untiring ef
forts that the congregation Is now
ready to move into such delightful
quarters. J; Mr.'- Peters is responsible
ARTHUR M'CLURE
WILL ADDRESS C. U. '
. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR
The Christian Endeavor society of
Central Union church invites all
young people of the church and con
gregation, as well ' as those having
no-definite church affiliations to its
''Get-Acquainted Evening" Sunday
night at 6:30 o'clock. In the parish
house. At these informal gatherings
members of the society have an
opportunity to become better ac-
dan-r,aamted wIth eacn other &nd wItn
thejr guests.
One-feature of the evening's meet
ing will be a talk by Arthur Mc
Clure, a former member of the so
ciety, who has been for some time In
missionary work in Siam. Mr. Mo
Clure was for a time in Y. M. C. A.
work' in this city and has many friends
in the city who are especially invit
ed to hear him. Special music has
been arranged.
W. H. BUNDY TO TAtK.
"A Heavenly Rainbow" Is the top
ic selected by W. H. Bundy for his
lecture Sunday night at 7:30 o'clock
at the regular service of the'Associ
ated Bible Students. As usual' the
lecture is entirely free. No collec
tion will be taken. The public is cor
dially invited.
down and the darkness about them is
so dense that the light cannot be mis
taken, let the nations see in us a na
tion that will rather suffer wrong than
do a wrong.
During these latter days I have been
accused of holding a flimsy faltering
patriotism and have received some let
ters full of satire and of scorn. But
is it so, is the patriot who wants to
love his country because she is the
protector of the weak as well as the
possessor of her own strength," a home
for the oppressed, guardian of the oth
ers' liberties, as well as the protector
of her own, is he a weakling or a
traitor?
And so
"The tumult and the shouting dies,
The captains and the kings depart;
Still stands thine ancient sacrifice;
An humble and a contrite heart."
. But
"ii arunjc wun signt ot power, we
loose
Wild tongues that have not Thee in
awe:
Such boasting as the Gentiles use,
Or lesser breeds without the Law:
Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet,
Lest we forget lest we forget."
Thus may we fulfill the prophecy
of the Quaker poet:
"Thy great world-lesson all shall learn.
The nations in thy school shall sit.
Earth's farthest mountain tops shall
burn
With watch-fires from thv own up-lit."
BE DEDICATED TOMORROW
he has given to the work.
The shifting population of Honolulu,
situated as it is on the main high
way between the West and Far East,
has brought many members into the
church, and, as time has gone, has
taken them away again. ny one
living in any of a thousand mainland
towns where people grow up, -live and
die in the same community, will find
it impossible to realize the shifting
tides of humanity who pass through a
place situated as we are. This con
stitutes a situation of peculiar diffi
culty in the lives of the churches ot
Honolulu and especially if the con
gregation be a small one. where the
nucleus of.yermanent residents is so
restricted The church has grown,
however, in,! with the passage of time
haB .become a factor of real importance
in the religious life of the city. Its
members have a sease of their respon
sibility to the commnnity and are filled
with the. hope that their sphere Of
usefulness ' may keep ever widening,
and that they may be able to render
that serviee which alone can justify
their existence as a church.
Beginning with the Bible school
service at fc.5 tomorrow, Ue..4edicar.
tiOiT services . will follow at 11: 00, the
Young People's meeting at 6:30 p. m.,
and the evening sermon at 7; 30.
Evening meetings will follow all next
week, except Saturday, and the visit
ing ministers, Messrs. Dowiing and
Crabtree, will alternate in these serv
ices. PUBLIC IS INVITED
TO DEDICATION OF
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
& The new Christian church in
t Kewalo street will be dedicated
8 at 11. o'clock tomorrow morning.
The services will be conducted
by Rev. David Carey Peters.with
other local ministers assisting.
The congregations of the other
Kl churches will join with that of k1
a; the Christian church for the oc- Ki
X casion. An Interesting program !
K: has been prepared and the public C
is invited to attend the services.
S S
Bsaassasaaaasaaaa
A MESSAGE TO THIN.
WEAK, SCRAWNY FOLKS
An Easy Way to Gain 10 to 30 lbs. of
Solid, Healthy, Permanent Flesh.
Thin, nervous,, undeveloped men and
women everywhere are heard to say,
"I can't understand why I do not get
fat I eat plenty of good, nourishing
food." The reason is just this: You
cannot get fat, no matter hdw much
you eat unless your digestive organs
assimilate the fat making elements
of your food'Thatead of passing them
out through the body as waste.
What is needed is a means of gent
ly urging the assimilative function of
the stomach and intestines to absorb
the oils and fats and hand them over
to the blood, where they may reach
the starved, shrunken, run-down tis
sues and build them up. The thin
person's body is like a dry sponge
eager and hungry for the fatty mate
rials of which it is being deprijjed by
the failure of the alimentary canit to
take them from the food. The best
way to overcome this sinful waste of
flesh buidling elements and to stop
the leakage of fats is to use Sar
gol, the recently discovered regenera
tive force that is recommended
so highly by physicians here
and abroad. Take a little Sar
gol tablet with every meal and
notice how quickly your cheeks
fill out and rolls of firm, healthy flesh
are deposited over your body, cover
ing each bony angle and projecting
point
..Caution: Whne Sargol has produc
ed remarkable results in overcoming
nervous dyspepsia and general stom
ach troubles, it should not be taken
unless you are willing to gain ten
pounds or more, for it is a wonderful
fiesh-builder. For sale by Benson,
Smith & Co.. Chambers Drug Co.. and
Hollister Drug Co. advert'serrient
The largest of the ships of the
Newfoundland sealing fleet were or
dered to return to their ports, be-
J cause of the danger from Ice floes.
: : ' . J 1 -11-
l2roiinh9lfllulMgs!RlLs!lI
CENTRAL UMOX CHFRm
Rev. Doremus Scudder, D. P., minis
ter. Rev. Amos A. Ebersole, associate
minister.
9 a. m., teachers' training class, Mr.
C. T. Fitts. leader. Visitors welcome.
9:15 a. m., Bible school, Mr. V. Mac
Caughey. superintendent.
10 a. m.. Bible class for young men
and women, meeting in Kilonana build
ing; Rev. A. A. Ebersole, leader.
There will be no morning service at
this church, the congregation joining
with the Christian church in its dedi
catory service.
6:20 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
"Get Acquainted Evening.-' Hostess.
Mrs. C. B. Gage. Mr. Arthur McClure
of Siam will speak and there will be
special music.
7:30 p. ni. Evening service. Illus
trated lecture on "The Missions of
Marathi." Seventy beautiful colored
view 8.
A cordial invitation to these servi
ces extended to all, especially to
strangers and visitors in town.
FIBST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
Corner Beretania and Victoria
streets. Edwin E. Brace, pastor. The
regular Sunday services are as fol
lows: Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Epworth League at 6:30 p. m.
Evening service at 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school, 9:45; Mrs. O. H.
Walker, superintendent Classes for
all Good musie. A warm Welcome
to everybody.
There will be no service at 11
o'clock tomorrow, the church ad
journing - its morning meeting to
participate in the dedicatory service
of the new Christian church on Ke
walo street. .
Epworth League will meet in the
chapel at 6:30. A special invitation is
extended 'to all, the young people of
the church and congregation.
Evening service, 7:30.
There will be 'special music at both
morning and evening 'service.
Strangers and visitors are cordially
invited to all the services and privi
leges of our church. If you have come
to the city to remain and have no
church home, make one with us.;;,!?
you have come for a few weeks visit
and, haTe.ne other' preferenecome
and visit us. "4
THE CHRIST! A Jf CHUKCH
Temporarily meeting in the old Y.
M. C. A. building, Hotel and 'Alakea
streets. David Cary Peters, minister,
residence Sixth avenue, Kalmukl;
telephone 3797. Office hours at the
church 12:30-2:00 every day except
Saturday and Sunday.
Tomorrow the last meetings will be
held in the old Y. M. C. A. building.
The minister has already moved his
office to the new church .on Kewalo
street, where he can be found from
12:30 until 2 o'clock every afternoon
except Saturday and Sunday.
The class in the study of the psy
chology of Christian experience meets
every Friday evening from 7 until 8
In the parlor of tne new church.
Mr. Crabtree of San Diego and Mr.
Dowiing of Fullerton, Cal., will arrive
on the Manoa next Tuesday to assist
In the dedication of the new church
at 11 o'clock Sunday, April 25. It Is
probable that there will be a meeting
each evening during the week follow
ing, the dedicatory meeting on Sun
day. The church will move out or the
present building next aionday, and
all meetings following will be held
in the new church. Persons desiring
to reach the new church will take the
Punahou car line at either end or
transfer to it and get off at Kewalo
street, and walk about four hundred
feet toward the sea. Ask the con
ductor. The church telephone is 3790.
Hours of service Bible school.
Sunday at 11. Y. P. S. C. E. in the
evening at 6:30 and evening sermon
at 7:30. Midweek meeting Wednesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. The mid
week meetings deal especially with
the problems of the psychology of the
Christian soul and with the deeper
phases of Christian experience. All
these meetings are open to the public.
KALIMI tTSION CHURCH
King street between Gulick avenue
and Kamehameha fourth road, Rev.
Horace W. Chamberlain, minister.
Bible school, 9:45 a. m.
Morning service, 11:15 a. m.
Evening service. 7:30 p. m.
Junior C. E., Wednesday, 3 p. m.
Senior C. E., Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
The minister will preach Sunday
morning from the subject, "A For
gotten Injunction." In the evening
the 8ul)ject for discussion will be.
"Handling a Dangerous Explosive." A
cordial invitation Is hereby extended
to attend the services of this church,
the cooking and sewing classes will
re-open this week. This is an insti
tutional church and extends to the
people of Kalihi a cordial invitation to
attend the various institutions as well
as the Sunday services.
EPISCOPAL CHURCHES
St Andrew's Cathedral Emma
Btreet, near Beretania. Rt. Rev. H. B,
Restarick, bishop; Rev. Canon Wm
Ault, vicar. Sunday services, 7 and 11
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday, school.
9:45 a. m. Hawaiian congregations
Rev. Leopold Kroir, pastor. Sunday
services, 9:15 a. m.
St Clement Chsrch Corner Wild
er avenue and Makiki street Sunday
services: Holy communion, 7 a. m.
Morning prayer and service. 11 a. m.
Evening prayer, 7:30 p. m.
St Mark' MIsxIon Kapahulu
road. Rev. Leopold Kroll. priest in
charge. Services: Holy Communion,
first Wednesday each month, 10 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school every
Sunday at 10 a. m.
Holy Communion first Sunday of the
month.
St Elisabeth's Chorch Located
corner King street and Pua lane.
Rev. W. Merril. priest-in-charge Sun
day services: Holy Communion at 7
a. ni.. on second, fourth and fifth Sun
days; 11 a. m. on first and third. Eve
ning prayer and address at 7 p. m.
Korean servKvs at 9: .10 a. m. and
8:15 p. ni.
Epiphany Mission, Kalmnkl 10th
and Palolo. The Rev. F. A. Saylor
In charge.
Miss Flora Tewksbury, organist
Services: Holy Communion, 7:30 a.
m.
Sunday School, 10 a. m.
Morning service and sermon, 11 i
m.
CATHOLIC CATHEDRAL
CATHEDRAL OF OUR LADY
OF
PEACE, FORT STREET.
(Rt Rev. Libert Bishop of Zeugma;
R. F. Maximin. Provinc.)
Sundays 6 a. m., mass with sermon
in Portuguese; 7 a. m.-8 a. m., mass;
9 a. m., children's mass with sermon
in English; 10:30 a. m., high mass
with sermon in Hawaiian; 11:30, cate
chism in Hawaiian; 2 p. m., sodality;
7 p. m sermon in Portuguese; bene
diction of the Blessed Sacrament
Weekdays Masses at 6, 6:30 and 7
a. m.
8T. AUGUSTINE'S' CHAPEL WAI-
KIKI.
(Rev. Fr. Valentin In charge.)
Sundays 9 a. m., mass with sermon
in English.
Fridays 2:30 p. m., catechism class.
CONVENT OF THE SACRED
HEARTS KAIMUKL
(Rev. Fr. Valentin.)
Sundays 6 a. in., mass; 10:30 a. m..
mass with sermon; 7; p. m.. Benedic
tion of the Blessed Sacrament
Weekdays Mass at 7 a. m. Wed
nesday. 2:30 p. m. catechism class.
STv JOHN . THE BAPTIST KALIHT-
Jv4Rv. JrUirfch tn charge.)-;
Sundays 8:30. mass with sermon,
Monday mass 7 a. m., Thursdays, cat'
echlsm class 2:30 p. m.
ST. JOSEPH'S CHAPEL, MOANA
LITA. (Rev. Fr. Ulrich In Charge.)
Sundays 7 a. m., mass with ser
mon; Tuesdays, mass 7 a. m.
SACRED HEART CHURCH. WILDER
AVE.. PUNAHOU.
(Rev. Fr. Stephen In charge.)
Sundays 7 a. m. low mass with
communion; 9 a. m.. high mass wltU
sermon in English; Sunday school
8:30 and 10 a. m. '
Weekdays Fridays, mass at 7 a.
m., Tuesdays and Thursdays, cate
chism class.
GERMAN LUTHERAN CHURCH
Beretania avenue near Punchbowl
street
Sunday services at 11 a. m., on the
last Sunday of each month.
Rev. H. Isenberg will conduct the
services.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
, SCIENTIST
All services held in the Odd Fel
lows' building. Fort street
Sunday school at 9:55 a. m., for
young people under 20 years.
Lesson subject for April 2., "Proba
tion After Death."
Wednesday evening testimonial
meetings at 8 p. m.
Free reading room. Pantheon build
ing, room 2, open daily except Sun
days and legal holidays from 10 a. m.
to 3 p. m.
All are cordially invited.
CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF
LATTER DAT SAISTS
104 Lusitanla street Sunday serv
ices, 11:45 a. m. to 1 p. m. Sunday
school, 10 a. m. Young Men's and
Young Ladies' Improvement Associa
tion meets Sunday evening at 7:30
o'clock. Ladies' Relief Association
meets Friday at 10 a. m.
REORGANIZED CHURCH OF JESUS
CHRIST OF LATTER DAT
SAIJiTS
Located on King street near Thom
as Square.
Services will be held on Sunday as
follows:
9:45 a. m., Sunday school.
11 a. in., preaching, Hawaiian serv
ice. 6 p. m., Zion's Religlo Literary So
ciety's meeting.
7:30 p. m., preaching, English serv
ice. Visitors are invited to attend any
of the services held In . this church
and a welcome will be extended to
those who come.
SALVATIOX ARJIT
Regular meetings are held In the
Salvation Army hall at 10 N. Hotel
fctreet. near Nuuanu. as follows: Tues
day. Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday
and Sunday nights at 8 o'clock.
Sunday School at 10 a. m.
Young People's meeting at 6:30
p. m.
Other Sunday Schools are held as
follows : At 10 a. nu Knkut street near
Liliha street (Japanese corps); at
1340 Liliho street (Korean Corps);
at 312 Vineyard street (Spanish
corps); 3 p. m. at School street, near
I IlfiU UUtJI 1 1LLD
IN PORTLAND, OH
(From tlu PacinV Christian Advocate
We were privileged to attend a ft r
unsusual servb-e on last Suni
nicrninz. It w.ts held at the Sunn
side .Methodist Episcopal churc.
Portland Dr. K. Klnier Smith, unc
teiiMtious but remarkably etfectiY
was nnsfer of tlip situation. Tber
was no sermon .Many pastors 4na'.
the egregious mistake of valuing wh
tht-y may way in thirty or forty-f.
minutes beyond any other occupau.
of the time, and we have known pa:
ors repeatedly to pilfer ten or fiftc
minutes from the Sunday school he
w'thnnt a blush. Rut sometimes tc
ters are so important that .they d
p! ce even a forcible sermon. Thr
are some things which are more I.
Passive than eloquence. Silence I
snmtlmes exceedingly painful: t!.'
tl ere are times when It is golden. 1
tequlres the same degree of. wfad;
to know when to say nothing as .
does when to say everything. N
always is the sermon of supreme I
portance. It is worth it, at times, to set as!
the regular order of worship! t
magnify the importance and beat:
of the solemn ordinances of t
church.
To our surprise, .but also grea'
to our gratification. Dr. Smith pile
what in our opinion is proper emp'
sis upon baptism, reception of me
bers and transfers. There were 1
received into Sunnyside church,
day. This number added to those r
celved previously makes a total
200 since conference. This encc
aging list was read by the pastor e
each person came forward and w
Introduced and given the right hi
of fellowship.
No, it was not tedious hut very t
ceptable to all. Dr. Smith was fell
tous in his remarks and displayed
remarkable familiarity with bis cc
paratlvely new field, and also an
defatlgable labors -tbe'numerous
stances; briefly related, surprised I
audience with: -th 'persistent ma
in which he has prosecuted the wc
and revealed! the cjose relation
shepherd and flockand how"'con3t:
and hard is the pull at the tc
strings of the pastor. Eleven dene
nations and seventeen states
countries were represented In t
list of those who united twlth t'
church. ' 'v '-"
"Don't you think we haveSome
day school?" was the query a sr
boy put to us after the services, z.
that significant expression fairly '
dicate the Just' feellngrof pride t
growing church has in Its dep
ments. It Is the. largest method
school In this city and Off Sur.
over 500 were in attendance1. T:
fine church plant was a beehive
activity, from the 'Infant departir.
almost crowded out of their la r
room, to the old people's class In t
church auditorium. "
Rev. R. - E. Smith waa form?
pastor of the Methodist church of I
nolulu. ; -.' y
Liliha street,- comer' room (Ens.
corps). .. - ' x : "
Adjutant 'Sabine and Ensign- Pz:
o( the Salvation Army home, Ma:
accompanied by the Girls' Sic -Brigade,
will lead the Sunday n!
meeting at the Salvation army t
10 N. Hotel street.-near ICuuanu a
A cordial invitation to anf or .
these meetings is extended by
adjt. timmerjia:;.
SETE5TH DAT ADTE5TIST
CHURCH
767 Kinau St -Service,
Sabbath school Sabi
(Saturday) 10 a. m,- Preachlnj
o'clock. Prayer meeting Wednc- '
evening 7:30. -Also preaching Sr:
night at 7:30. A cordial welco-r-all.
: ' -; ;
F. IL CONWAY, Paster.
KAWAIAHAO CHUKCH
Corner King and Punchbowl strc
Sunday services 11 a. m. and .7:
p. m. Sunday school. 10 a. m -Pra;
meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.
KAUMAKAPILI CHURCH (C03G1
GATJ03T11)
Rev. H. K. Poepoe, Minister.
Corner Kin street -i mJifi.' Ait!
road .
10 a. m. Sunday School, talzrz
tional Sunday SchooK Lessons, I
English and Hawaiian. ' "'-:'; V
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
Service Wednesday at 7:30 p. C
NO SERVICES AT UNiori
CHURCH SUNDAY M0RM'
There will be no service ait O
Union church Sunday morning a
congregation will join with the C
tian church in. the. dedicatory s.
of the new Christian chorch cn
waio street They Bible schooi
hold Its sessions' as osuaV y At
evening service a stereopticon le
on the missions of India will be :
by Rev.. A. A. Ebersole,-' ,' ,
Bishop Restarick wT.f of folate r
11 o'clock service at Epipiuny J. I i
Kaimakf, tomorrow mornLaj. K:
Saylor will be on Kauai

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