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BOY MAYOR IN OFFICE.
Nathan Ka*e Svoorn In as Chief Magistrate of Playground City. yellow Citizens: I have been cho«n by the cm aer.a of tbs Playground City as their Chief Ma«ri« trate I feel that In assttmlse this offlos, with which you have honored xr.e. It is nght and fitting that I ehoald zr.ake some genera) conception of the trust with which I have been charged. It shall be my earnest endeavor to administer the affaire o- the Playground City for the benefit of all the citlaens. , ... It eh.aH be my aim to create a fraternal spirit among the citizens of our city, and I will do all In my power for the furtherance of true sportsman ship and clean athletic*. I shall iMtruct tie heads of tie departments as to my wishes, and I shall insist on the enicrcernect of the law My aim will always b« to make our park a model einons playrrour.ds. I ask those who supported me in my election to aid me in the taak set b«fcre me, but more than that I ask tte co operation of every citizen of the playground. U wh*n my administration cornea to an end we fe«l that we have not only developed in athletics cr gynu.aetlos. but that we have elso become better In e4ery way and will be better ntted tor cltlsen ahip of' the great city of New-Tork. I shaii have the sailsfaolloi: of knowing that my earnest en deavor has no: been In vain. With these words Nathan Kaae, the newly elected Mayor of tb« pl*Tgronni3 city of Hamilton Fish Park, assumed the reesonslbilitles of office yssteriay afternoon. Tae Mayor stood on an ln- Tcrtec box within the stone balustrade of the plaza at the back of the gymnasiuaa. An Amerlc&n fiA« was draped beiore him. and beilni him. on the wall of the gymnasium, were two crossed flags trtih the leeena "NaihaE Kase for Mayor" at thai point of Intersection. The Mayor, who Is e. nloe looking boy of six teen and 'one of the star pupils of the De MHtt Clinton High School, were a new ntt of clothes raa&e for the occasion by hia father, a tailor, at T»o- 76 Columbia-st. His honor epeke with great earcescsees ar.d dignity, and hi* remarks were received with great applause by the citizens and a few dtizeneases, who. in «p!te of their disfran chised condition, condescended to be present- G-ypey Kablnovlt*, a w«ll known newsboy, acted as cheer leader. OATH OF OFFICE. The ceremonies begac with the administration by £>avid ICelly. supervising: Instructor of the play *roun£. of the following oath of office: "You solemnly pledge on your honor as Mayor to administer the affairs of tie playground city to the best of your ability and In strict accordance with Bat l^ws and charter of the playground city?" The Mayor answered. "I wii:," and having deliv ered his inaugural address he Introduced the other ptty oEciais. moat of whom tiso delivered addresses to Che celifc'hted citiier.2. Samuel Ehrmajia, a rosy chesked. black eyed boy ix. ei.ort trousers, who has beer, appointed Coaiznls sioner of Park Cleaning, was the orator of tho occa sion. Haste* Ehrmann is, in fact, a famous orator. bAYlne eu-ced Jo a night during the last State cam pa*gT by spesiing from a cart's tall for Judge Parker. He is very popular In the playground, n-id would hava stood a good chance of being elected Sliver it te had only been a little bigger. As it waa. It is said tc have been his influence that elected Mayor Kase. Ke worked hard and ardently for his friend, but perhaps not quite disinterestedly, for he wanted to b« Police Commissioner himself, and thought ha waa sure of tb* appointment if Kas« were elected. Bat. like a good many clever people, h« over reached hlciscK. H© Induced Assemblyman Hart raan 0 writ* to the Jr*ark Commissioner asking fo- Us Inauence, anJ Mr. Pallas wrote to Master Kibt, »i.ggeetln» F'hrmann as a good man for the posJdaa in Question, but the youthful Mayor re fused to be dictated to. and Ehrmann had to be content with his pres*ct position. J»L£A FOR GOOD GOVERNMENT. ■a«t«K Ehrmann taXes the business of the play gTOtind city v*ry seriously, ar.d his remarks l«ft no doubt in tie mii.ds of th* ciUaeas that their interests were saf« in his hands. "I war.t to ttank you boys." he said, "for hav lri elected our party, which has placed me in the poeiiioii I now liold, and I trust I may be able to nil the offlc* as Commissioner of Park Cleaning dntlfnUy awl laithfully. Aa tho Commissioner, I hope that I may have influence over th« boys to stop the throv.-in« of fruit skins on the walks ana also Ir: ihe park playgrounds. 1 want to tell you boy- that it Is my earnest desire to do all I can U prevent anything that may arise from a skin being stepped or- Boys, I sincerely trust that next ytar some of you who crt here listening to ma 'O-day rnav hare the proerxct of becoming Mayor. pel: . «' Ccnirr.issioner. Commissioner of Park Cleau irr ar.d other offioers " Mr.ater Ehrmann is not accustomed to reading tna ex,»ech*s *rom a pap«:r. but explained that h« had written down what he had to say so that he might not forget anything essential. Having finished nis formal remarks he apoke extemporaneously for twer.ty minutes and expressed the hop« that every citizen or the playground city would grow up to Do an honest, decent citizen of N«w-Tork. LOOKINO TO A GOVERNOR. Is: lor Starnberg. one of the members of the ooun cfl. offered an apology for tho city. "J think." he said, "that a little explanation as to benefits to be derived from a government In Hamilton Fish Park Is necessary. Many people WHEN IN Germany MM Grutifeitt's Linen Exhibition 25, Lelpziger St., Berlin. •WM HILL*: LA>DKMHT,»IIC§U. INAUGrRATTON OF THE MAYOR OF HAMILTON FISH PAEK. KATHAX KASE. The Mayor. nave asked me whether the park is not taken care of satisfactorily by tha teachers. It is, but the benefits derived by the government of the boys themselves are more thas only those of the teachers' rule. "At the end o* our administration the boys of Hamilton Fish Park will have learned how to govern themselves so well that the boys in tho ether parks -will not b« able to compare with the boys here, owing to the bills we expect to pass. Boys, when given a chance, can do very much. Now Is our chance for learning things that will benefit ub and we will Laake good use of lt. "After this plan has proved a success here— it undoubtedly will — the other parks will adopt It, and a state will be formed, and I hope and be lieve that when the election for Governor is over everybody will be spreading the Joyful news that a man frcm Hsunllton Fish Park has been elected." Tb,e other officials installed were: President of council, Rmanuei Bchiffmac: controller, Morris Stre'us∧ police commissioner, Samuel 3olomon; captains of teams, Benjamin Fussier, Isidor Streus sarid, Myer Solomon, Samuel Sehindler and Joseph Roth; members cf oouncil. Isidor Faust. Barney Sedj-ariEky, Harry Brill. FVed Schmerz. Joseph Jurawcer. Harry Measlneer. Samuel Friedman, Jacob Silversiein, Benjamin Newstadt, William Haueman. Samuel L»eff, Samuel Nichemlas, Moey Gl«*lph. Samue! Bisgeier, Isidor Hauaman. Samu»l Bpanier, Isidor Steinberg, John Friedman, MorrU Bernsteii: and Max Geiger. At the conclusion of the Inaugural ceremonies the city fathers mobbed the reporters and eagerly in quired if their speeches would be in to-morrow's papers. Samuel Melltaer, tba defeated candidate for Mayor, was not present. He 1% camping at Clarlc House Camp. Pawling. N. T.. and has refused every office In the gift of Mayor Kese. He prefers to serve the municipality as a private citizen, he 6a!d. The Commissioner or Parks, Jonn J. Pallas, was prevented from being present, and sent John F Nelisen. Superintendent of Parks, as his repre sentative. SEASON OP BEOADOLOTH. Lord & Taylor Shewing; Exquisits Shades and Qu\alities of This Fabric Broadcloth is e fabric that is to a great extent superior to the changes and chances of fashion. Time cannot wither nor custom suile He supreme and simple elegance. Yet even broadcloth haa its times and seasons, and the indications are that this is going to be a broadcloth season. It began to come to the fore laat seascn, and this year it promises to b« the fabric par excellence for street gowns, while it will also be used for more elabo rate costumes, including- evening wraps. Lord & Taylor. Broadway, -a ve, and ISth-st., have prepared for the broadcioth season with a most delightful display of broadcloths, part of which may b« seen In tie windows on the Broad way side. One window is given up to exquisite reddish plum ►hades, and stockings to match each shade are shown on models beside tie fabric In another windc-w there are greens green, nile green, hunter's green, reseda, emerald and olive. In a third are claret shades. These three lines or color are expected to tai« the lead in street cos tumes this year, ■with a preference for the plums, which ere all the rage among London fashionables Just r.ov.\ Tien tiere Is a fourth window, filled with delicate and indescribable pastel shades. There aro lov«ly roees, which are going to be very popular, and plenty of "Alice" blue — a bewiidering range of three hundred and tifty shades in all. A novelty of the season is chiffon broadcloth. This BUg-gests evening- wear, but chiffon broadcloth is Intended for the Btrcet, and Is mercifully In tended to lessen the weight which suffering worn arklr.d must carry about with them when they take their walks abroad. It is also possible to pleat this fabric and make it up In ways that would be impossible with ordinary broadcloth A vard of it weighs only nine ounces, the usual weight feeins: twelve ounces. Chiffon broadcloth ia un spotable and unshrinkable and. in spite of its lichtness of weight, is very strong, a combination ofqualHlee which has never betu effected before ta A?oth£ J 2£2Ev which is going to hav, a sr-ecioU nin this year Is Henrietta. The newest Henriettas have silk warp, and Lord & Taylor colors sulta them in a great variety of beautiful colors suita ble for occasions of ceremony. All s'lk voile is another delightful fabric shown here in spite of being exteremely light End sheer it l«' strong nnd firm aid could never co.lapso into the^Bheerness that Is such an unpleasant character istic of many 6heer fabrics. THE TBIBTJHX PATTLEN. The demand for the blouse waist seems ever to increase and the opening season is showing some attractive and notable designs. Here Is one which gives the chemisette suggestion, that is always so dainty and attractive, yet which is clos-ad at the back, providing the graceful, unbroken lines at the WO 8140 TLS3TE PAPER PATTERN OF FAJJCT BLOUSE WAIST FOR TEN CENTe. front which are only to be obtained in that Tray. Ti^uKtrat«d the material is chiffon louisine combined wltn laca, but everything that Is soft enou*h to make the many tuck£ aaid the folda desirable la cor "Tbe auantll*- ot materUi required for the medium NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 2. 1905. slxe Is G% yards 21. 4hi yards 27 or Hi yards %4 Inches ■wide, with •* yards of all-ov«r laoe. The tvattern 5140 is cut in sizes for a 22, Si. S3, 3S and 40 Inch bust measure. The pattern will bo sent to any address on re ceipt of 10 cents. Please give pattern and bust measure distinctly. Address Pattern Department. New-York Tribune. If In a hurry for pattern, send an extra two-cent stamp, and we will mnfl by let ter postage in sealed envelope. GOOD CHEER. Hav* yea hmA a klndn«ms shown— Pass It OS. 'Twaa not given for roa alon*— 1 Pai« tt on. Let It trave: down ■.:-.* rears. J i*t tt trip* another's tears. Till in h«aTen th« (U«d appearm. Pan It an. DAILY TTIOtTGHT. Think truly, and thy thought Shall the world's famine feoa; Speak truly, and thy word Shall be a fruitful seed: Live truly, and thy life Shall be a great and nobl^creei HELPFTL RAT OF" CHEER. Mrs. E. Francis Hyde has sent a check for $15 for the worthy Invalid In Paterson. N. J.. who needs a rubber sheet for he- bed. This generous gift will not only provide the sheet, but a new rubwr cush ion and many other tiilags which this struggling. Blck woman needs for actus.l comforts. SUDQUJBST. A 6un*hlnex has suggested that the Tribune Sunshine members send their favorite quotations or mottces to be published in the columns as "daily thoughts." This Is a pleasing idea, but the selec tkTxurmust necessarily be brief on account of the limited space. FOB GENERAL. INFORMATION. All letters and packages intended for the T. B. S. should be addressed to the Tribune Sunshine So ciety Tribune Building, New-York City. If the above address la carefully observed communications in'»nrtPd for the T. S. S. will be less likely to go shine Society. HOME GARDEN OUTING. President of the T. S. S.: The Home Garden branch of the T. S. S. enjoyed a most delirbiful outins in Bronx Park. Central Park carriages were engaged for tba occasion, ar.d children in vited who had not been in the country this euin- Gre-t were the wonder and delight when the carriages drove up. for this part of the days enjoy ment lad been kept a secret. The trip through Tbo Bronx was one continual ovation. The chil dren fine hymn- and abouted tor very joy all tba W 33t*S a Hl£?aH 1 £?a pay day. we were # cordially e t ; the most interesting time, of course, being "S'iSrS S?WhSS never had such a. time , "V, 1 , sSsve^« -vas a special blessing to Kicho- SJai li'tTo U>v WHO tod been in the house DEATH OF MEMBERS. The young working woman suffering from con- Bumption. for whom an appeal was made in the column, died this week, and her funeral was held Thursday While the money contributed was not able to prolong her life, it did make her last days more comfortable, and provided many luxuries ~%k on JSSk "?f tyihoid fever, leavin« five children. AugJST . 01 j^ tlp fever at the tSnle ST., 'wT Mrs Wckeral ra the daughter of tbe'Kev J. E. Atkinson, of \erano. \a. SUNSHINE PARTIES. For -.ext week arrangements have been mad<? to lend twenty-live poor colored mothers, wiih Elck babies for a trolley ride and outing to Coney Island. Some children who were left out of the last' colored picnic v.'ill E o with this party. I ast Wednesday the prr-rldent and m'-mbers of the ,_„,,, A branch received tickets for en all day Avenue a u. .u ... h the weather was far fr»m C «™nt they had a good lime. Money from the pleasr-p.t the> l ; au a K lunchton. Th- re ss l '£o more outings from the south Ferry Side tone Tor K£). <*° °*» from tho South Ferry branch be ore school begins. CONTRIBUTIONS. a box received yesterday from Miss Perry, of North Adams Mass., contained bedroom shoes, nlay reins, booklet- and cards. Mrs. William S. Lv'n has oontrlbuted a silk and rubber clastic ■tockins for an Invalid; Mrs. Frank Drummond. president of the Altendale (N. J.) branch, a pack l' ce . of clothing, etc.; 3. A. K.. kid gloves; Mrs. f S \ H-l°ev of New-Jersey, a package of souve niV .-ardH of <Won and California, as "a littlfl re minder r,» I haonr vacation"; mapazlnes came from minder • ol b»PF , kg and rtewm^ from F . n 8 .. h \VKhurß N. V . and silk pieces fur the un fortuna\e girl In Tennessee, from Mrs. Bennett, of Mcntlcello, N. "* • DRESSMAKERB' CONVENTION. The National I^ressmakera Association will hoM lta annual convention In the Masonic Temple. 6th ave and 23a-st.. for one wc-tk. beginning- Septem ■•r 11 The sum of $4,800 will be awarded In prises to members of the association. There will be on »-.hibltlon not only hundreds of American gowns £«i*»iJd bv the best dressmakers of this country. f,-r ■^o many imported creations, embodying the Parisian ld*»«. Admission to tb« convention vriU. tc free. CerRCH AND RELIGIOUS NEWS AND NOTES, CLOSING OF VACATION SEASON— A CRITICISM AND REPLY— COMMENTS OF THE WEEK. With the coming of September the vacation sea son In the churches is drawing to a close. This last week has brought many clergymen back to town, who will preach to-morrow In their own pulpits. Another sign of th» opening of the fall season In the churches la the closln; of the vacation Bible schools and the last of the sumnwr conferences. The various fresh air funds have closed their ac tivities for tho season, with the exception of re turning the parties of children yet in the country who will have to be back in tirae for the opening Of school. Perhaps the principal form of religious activity now coming to a close here Is the great *ent cam paign, which has already been partially reviewed in these columns. Incidental to this there was aroused this last we*k among clergymen and in religious Journals a small storm of comment, fa vorable and adverse, when a foreign evangelist, at the close of his work here, departed with a caustic criticism of American religious life. The critic was the Rev. Dr. G. Campbell Morgan, of England, who declared that tti« churchea of America lacked spirituality. For this ho biamed the American business man. While many com ments on this utterance admitted its partial truth fulness, tha general tendency was to defend tho home church und the home financier. "The Exam iner's' reply was typical, it saya in part: We have no doubt that there ia a great deal of trutn in this scauuug arraignment. or , on the other hand can we doubt that it Is altogether too swaepiiig It is one of those generalizations, based oc limited observation, which a more intimate ac quaintance with the facts does not justify Aa suredly there are many— far too many- the class of so-cailod Christian bua!nes3 men" in our Amer ican churches, and that they are a hi.id.-ar.ee rather uian a help to the churches is too sadly true And yet tiere are also many, though far too lew. busi ness men in our churches who do not answer Dr Morgan's description at all. They are loyal to Christ, loyal to their church, loyal to their calling as ambassadors on behalf cf Christ to a sinful and dying world. Multitudes of plain business men in every community are doinz valiant service for Christ. In qu:et but effective ways they are helping forward the Kingdom of God on earth. Their names may not be known as great linanclers or captains of industry, but they are written in the Lamb's Book of Life as true followers of Christ and co workers with Him for the salvation of the world. It is very true that what the churches need Is more of God. more of the spirit cf the Master, and more of religion by example and life. We suppose that is true everywhere. Worldilness has a inost deplorable ascendancy in many churches and com munities. But. thank God, there is a great deal more of tho Christly spirit of self-sacrifice and de votion among business men than on» would gather from the parting wcrds of the highly esteemed evangelist who has Just left us. Christianity is not altogether a failure In this country- WOMAN'S AUXILIARY WORK. City Mission on Upper East Side Closes Prosperous Season, Another work now closing is that of the "Woman's Auxiliary, of the New-Tork (Sty Mission Society, which has Just sustained a vacation school through July and August at the Settlement in East 125th-st. Mrs. L. J. P. Bishop, the director of the settlement work, planned the course of study for the school, and the resident workers, Miss Barber and M133 Flnnegan. were in charge of tho morning session, the older boys meeting in the afternoon with Mr. Towart. of Colgate University, Miss Edwina Evans and Mias Kelsey. of the Mount Morris Church, superintended the intermediate departments of boys and girls. Mis3 Amy Brett conducted the open air kindergarten. This kindergarten la called The Elizabeth Hartley Kindergarten, and Is In session all the year. Some new features were introduced this year. The older girls studied city history, taking ex cursions to points of historical interest. Once a week they edited a newspaper. Many orierinal ar ticles and Illustrations adorned Ihe pages of their weekly bulletin, toems were manufactured, won derfully new and strange in metre, composition and rhythm but they were products of busy brains and minds willing to try whatever was suggested. The Bible memory work was of unusual quality, more passages being memorized than In any previ ous year. Tha playground was equipped wich swings, a tent and a sand pile, through the gen erosity of outside friends. Fresh air outines for 125 children were given by The Tribune, "The Christian Herald" and the Baptist Young People's Union. A generous gift made possible a camp for tho older boys. Friends continued their beautiful flower mission enartty. A trolley ride to Bronx Park and a picnic were given the school by another friend. The A. I. P. C. Society were liberal with Edgewater Creche tickets. 6TEREOPTICON IN SUNDAY SCHOOL. At the vacation conference at Richfleld Springs the Rev. Charles Scaddlng, chairman of the Chi cago Sunday School Commission, made an earnest plea for the stereopticon as part of the equipment of every Sunday school. He said: The day haa passed when the lantern was re garded as merely a toy to amuse the children, and it has become as necessary a part of the equip ment of a well orjranlzed school as maps and charts. When" we have spoken to others of some thing not very easily understood, we are in tho habit of asking-. "Do you see what I mean?" To eee a thing Is to understand It. Lantern lessons convey through the medium of the eye, as well as the ear, things which our scholars need to know. The wlicle Ltvitical constitution, with its outer court, its holy place, its holy of holies, its hieh priest, its Bu.criff.oesi and all its ordinances, was de signed to teach through the eye. The methods of teaching adopted by the prophets were meant to convey religious Instruction to the eye. This was certainly our Lord's method to teach by pictures— a Illy a tree, a wheat Held, etc. Children unable to focus their attention upon what they hear neve* cease to take a lively Interest in what they pee. Note how much pictures are used in magazines and advertising methods. The success of any busi ne-s to-day -lepends very largely on the picture it constantly presents to the mind of the put.ic. At occasional picture services, end especially on mis sionary Sundays, the stereopucon will be found in valuable. GENERAL ITEMS OF THE WEEK. Services in the big gospel tent on the circus grounds, Baratoga-ave. and Macon-st.. Brooklyn, WH] be full of deep interest all day to-morrow and every night next week. At 10:30 o'clock Dr. BayHa. who has charge of the tent, will preach. Sund-.y school will be at 2:20 p. m.. and at 4 p. m. a great mass mectlne will be held, to be in char e of Colo nel Pattia Watkins Lindsay and her husband. Colonel Fred Lindsay, of the Volunteers of Amer ica. U 7:30 o-clock Dr. Baylia will bo the preacher. Edmund Vitale will play two violin soloi at the evening service. Fully four thousand persons thronged in and about the great tent last Sun day to hear Dr. BayMs preach on "False Theories .I rlfA » <vr,re<; dp<li~ated themselves to God dur- SfJ^he toy Through the week many - KaelS. *& as^kr. Savl, v,: . r o America's , In^to^eJ teen the interest and so many scores have been Houset&tee's Exchange. REVSONS FOR 'BAD COOKING. There are many reasons why bad cooking Is so universal. In the tort place, cocking is lar* el . S hands «£*-? Sr a^ many 3 tS S^J^t" chief reason would seem to be that, as a rule, women are not of the epicure l',e ot humanity. Were It not for the men fo k" the tadltorent fare upon which women would live would bring them all to an rl >. f^ Women cannot *>-,££ £^^Z^ elation SS^SJKS £** their love l Si and bairns that they Ml consent at a'l to Hve these matters any attention. It is thi prlmao- disregard for what they eat that has so rnuch to do with their bad cooking. Their lack of seriousness In this matter lead, women to trlfl. with car.fully prepared recipes, and to chance Urn. and quantities with the most amazing disregard for results. (Of course. I admit the numerous excep tions to this rule, of which, you. madame are one. Women love to guess a: quantities, and think it r.o harm to use a teaspoonfu! and a half where one | B prescribed. They will jrae 3S . even with the scales and measures before them, at the quantities o. flour, butter, baking powder or sugar, and then naively wonder why a biscuit, cake or loaf that^was dellclously light and ed.ble one day came out o. the oven a destructive form of ammunition another da>. Then, too. some perverse strain in mo«t women lead.' them to tamper ui.scrupuiously with the recipe they profess to follow: they vainly lmaelne •hat they can Improve upon Jt. One woman I know could not. if her life depended upon It, follow e recipe accurately and precisely. I have aefn her «tart out with tha Intention of making en apple dumpUnff. but before she Lad ot converted, that Dr. Eayltf. will continue th»» work until October 1. The tent is said to be the largest Jir.d most perfectly eyul^ped for such wvrk in America. Tent Kvangel has been unable to accommo&re the congregations in the last week that curae to hear the Rev. Lcn G. P.roußhton. To-morrow the Ktv John Robertson, of 5-otland, win open his week of services In this lent. u> be fcllowe^l one WWk by the P.ev. Dr. O. P. Gtfford, c! Buffalo. The Rev. Dr. Robert Stuart MacArthur will preach in Calvary liaptiat Church to-morrow, at 11 a. m.. on "The Apostle i'aul Fourfold Desire." anil at Sp. m. on "A Basket o'. Simmer Fruit." This yaar. as for a number of years past. Dr. UacArthur will preach c:i the iirst Sund.iv evening in September on the text "Behold a basket of summer fruit." For the last two months ho has bees im I ill tin before Chaataoqua nssemMTss; in various parts* of the South anil West. He baa been repeatedly on the same programme with Governors Folk. Cummins and La Follf.ttf. and with Captain Hobson and Mr. Bryan. In his sveotns; seraton Dr. MacArthur v.-;ll have something to say of the effect of their relig ious views on the political prospev 13 of these aspir ants for gTeator politiru! honors. He will also speak of the religious condition! which he found in vari ous parts of the tountrj and of th? preparation being made for a great reliioud awakenlug throughout the whole lani. The Rev. Dr. James D^aney, of Glasgow. Sect land, will preach to-morrow in the OoSesjteta Church. Dr. Der.ney has been one of the most help ful and popular speaker? t his year at the Northfleld Conference. He will take for his theme at 11 o'clock. "The Leaven of the Sftdducees." For tho evening service Ills topic will bo, "Luke, the Beloved Phy sician." At the Metropolitan Temple in the evening the Rev. Howard Rose will preach: subject, "A Princi ple of Life." On Monday night there will be a Labor Day meeting at which addresses will bo given by the leaders of some of New-York's co operative- labor systems. The illustrated lecture on Tuesday evening will be given bv E Clowes Chorley. his subject being, "Cities aid Lakes of Northern Italy." At the West End Presbyterian Church, the Rev. Arthur J. Smith, a General Assembly evangelist, will preach morning and evening. During the absence on vacation of *he organist, Mr. Holden, his post Is being filled by W". J. Wilkinson. The Rev. "William Bishop Gates, assistant minister, preaches in the evening at the Puritan Chapel. At St Paul's Protestant Episcopal Church, the Rev. Homer F. Taylor, rector. The services will be as follows: 7:30 a. m., Hcly Communion. 6:30 a. m.. children's service, with address; theme: "A Little Child Shall Lead Them." 10:46 a. m.. Holy Com munion with sermon: theme: "The Christian's Strength." 3 p. m., Holy baptism. 4 p. m., Connrma tion instruction. 8 p. m., evening prayer, with ser mon; theme. "Christian Fellowship." The rector will officiate at all services. The Rev. Andrew Gills, pastor of St. Andrew's Church, West 76th-Bt,, -will return from his vaca tion next week, and will occupy his own pulpit at tho morning session on September 10. At the Scotch Presbyterian Church, the Rev. Dr. David G. Wylle. pastor; the Rev. Dr. William H. W. Boyle, pastor of tho House of Hop« Pretby terian Church, of St. Paul, ilinn., one of the largest churches of the Northwest, will preach morning and evening. At 11 a. rn. Dr. Boyle's subject will be, "A Lost Art," and at 8 p. m., "The Dynamlo Do." At the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church the Rev. Dr. Thomas J. Stevenson, of Toungstown. Ohio, will preach morning and afternoon. There wiil be anthems by the choir at both sen-ices. Dr. Madison C- Peters' s subject to-morrow morn ing at 11 at the Baptist Church of the Epiphany will be: "What Will We Do in Heaven?" At the Marble Collegiate Church the Rev. Otto L. F. ilohr, will preach at both services. Morning service at 11 o'clock; subject, "Why Be Down hearted?" Evening service at 8 o'clock; subject. "A Great Warfare." 3y special request President Lewis, of MorninsT side College, will continue one week longer at St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church, and will preach there to-morrow mornin,;. There will be no evening service. ■ At the North Presbyterian Church, the pastor, the Rev. Dr. Wilson D Sexton. D. D-, having re turned from his vacation, will officiate to-morrow at the morning service at 11 o'clock The new edi fice In West 156th-st, is now complete except the furnishing, and will be rea-iy for occupancy on or before October 1. The Rev. Edwin Whltttor Caswell. pastor of th« Beekman Hill Methodist Episcopal Church, having returned from his vacation, will resume his leader ship of the Palmer Holine 93 meeting Tuesday. kHWS at tho home aeno'min^ns raiaer. NO. 35 kS ISth-st. All denominations are in vited to Join in the services. The Rev Mark Guy Fearse. of Lor.don. England, will preach at both services on the first three Sun days of September at Hanson Place Methodist Episcopal Church, at Hanson Place and St. Feiix st Brooklyn. He preached to largo congregations in 'this church in April. 1904. and no doubt many g-SJSff vears^^late^^^H^^ce Bass 'BsHSSrfi sSpj^&gis Charles Edward Locke. "The Dignity of Labor" is the subject upon which Dr. Charles Bayard Mitchell will preach to morrow morning at 10:45 o'clock at the union ser vices in St. John's Mjthoclist Episcopal Church. Dr Mitchell believes thero is a false notion cur rent among some laboring men that the Church is out cf sympathy with the laborer, while as a matte- of fact, the Christian Church and its min- SSvasserttne worth o* the laboring man. In the eVentagDr. Mitchell v ill preach bis last sermon this season before the united congregations. Sub ject. "What Will You Get?" the seventh sermon in the =eries of seven great questions. The meetings to-morrow will close tho Union Church sen-ices this year. There wl'.l be a great celebration among the Hungarians in this city to-morrow. Their new Roman Cathollo Church. No. 420 East Uth-at., the Rev. Ladlslaus Perenyi. rector, will be conse crated. The festivity will begin to-rnorrow morn ing at 8 o'clock at tho Manhattan Lyceum, East 4th-et Where eighty Hungarian Hocieties will rather and parade thnugh the streets, and Mon s!*nor Edwards will then consecrate the new build ing. Hungarian singing societies will sing bymna, In the evening t^.ere v.ill be held at the. X^nhattan Lyceum for the benefit of the church a Hun garlan theatrical performance. _ •' The church itself Is attractive, Above the altar ♦here is a picture representing the christening of the Pagan Hungarians througn St. Stephen. who°e name the new c.v.r 1 has ■ looted, and who was "the first King of the Hungarians. half way through with it. her Imagination wxrjld get the better of her judgment. Before the apples w*re finally -oncealed ia the paste this or that spice, that had not been even remotely h;nted at in the recipe, would be sjre. to flnrl its way Into the interior of the pudding; a slice or two of lemon or B«me other utterly Irrelevant lngreU'.ent would be inserted and with the addition of one or two flavor- Ing extracts not to mention a few nils' or cur rnr.ts, the proposed apple dumpling would come to the table a wtird conglorr.erati-jri to whot ■ togredt er.ts no truthful person cou'.d hon-stlv testify. He could cr.ly speculate i-nd thir.k strange thought*. Now, this woman is by no means singular— ln fact. r>:;e is tempted to think she is so numerous as fei be almost ontverall • . Now men are admittedly more successful cooks than women for the very reason that women are not. A man is invariably mere particular about ■ bat hi -;ats than a woman, boih as to quulity aau to quantity: Indeed, so much ia this the e»«e that one is tempted to believe at times that he. regards eating as a species of rtliKlous rite, not i> be pro faned by bad cookery. So that, belonging to h nex that from time Immemorial has had a sacr-<l regard for what it eats, and not being troubled with an erratic imagination, a man cook always takes his profession s*r:ous".y. He does everything Just so, and wou'-.l not be guilty of experts) with a redj . he religiously follows the dtrec ti ->ns, and never elt»ifr ndits or takes from th- Kiven qoantitiea. The r:suit 1h that he pres< a tish without varieties; If he ealla It un apple pi« we may take h!« word for it. and can depend upon it not being a marmalade puUdlnf- it U wnat t>o 6tarted out to make, and nothing m"re or less. What we womfn must do. therefore, to gain eT cellence in cooklrs; is to cultivate an epicurean taste, and to regard our diet and that of our lords with the same sertoosKMsa and enthusiasm that we attach to the purchase of our spring huts. 'We ull woul-.l regard vrith hirror thf addition cf ■ few feathers, a pinch or two of ribbon. :i handful of buckles, a what not. Just thrown erratically In upu;i a carefully prepared design for *. Paris toque. Why, th»n, tamper with a recipe for a pnddtas;, a dlfiti uf veal cutlets or an omelette? What is an t-gg more or less, and how can <i little extra sugar or butter mar a dish'.' Thiat is the general atiltuiic Of wuiacn toward tht. i^uat perfect r«clf>«s. They Jt fftkmtfy (T/me Store Closes at 12 o'clock Today A CORDIAL WELCOME For V.sitors This Morning TFIS is a unique store. It possesses 1 many features cf individuality which appeal especially to trar elers. It is homelike and entertaining. One docs rot need to come here to buy. There is music for those who lore it — an Art Gallery filled with original Paintings from the Paris Salon3. pro viding hour? of enjoyment for lovers of art. Ceramic art fills a large salon in the Basement. The art of Fashions is splendidly represented, even at this early date, by the fine showings of Apparel for women, from high sources of authority, at home and abroad. All over the store the new thing? are popping out into public view. Wanaxlixxe's is interesting alwayt, to the sightseer; and satisfying to the purchaser. WELCOME. Derbv Ha's, $2 Convention has decreed that Labor Day sounds the death knell of the straw hat. It is agreed. We are showing a popular-priced Derby hat in onr Hat Store. It is two dollars. It is a better hat in every way than any other $2 or $2.50 Derby made. That*3 a strong etatement — but we are prepared to let the style and waar at the hat itself stand back of it This two-dollar Derby has an un usual amount of style. It may be had in a wide choice of brim-widi&fi and crown-heights. The brims are hand curled. Any man of any age or taste may be suited. And it will give good, satisfactory wear. Two dollars. Hat Store, Second floor. Ninth street Men's Fall Scarfs at 50c The man who has a well-defined idea as to what his neckwear should be like — who believes that the scarfs he wears reflect his taste — is sure to be pleased with this handsome collection of new Autumn Four-in-hands. The first Fall shipment — we got them in yesterday. In styles, colorings and designs they are as rich and hand some as any scarfs we have ever shown at fifty cents. Greens, grays, dark crimsons, brcro and purples, in neat, quiet uarigns. Others more striking. Also some rich changeable effects. Some lined; some French. 50c each. BroadTvay and Ninth Btreet Parasols Under-Price Plain and fancy taffeta in attractive, correct color-tones. Some show marks of handling. At $1 ; were $1.75 to $3 At $2; were S3 to $6 Broadway. Over-f he- Holiday Candy The Week-End Candy Box — pleasing at any week's end — especially so at th». Going on a Labor Day visit? Fiv* pounds of fine bonbons and chocolate* for $1.50. Single pound, 40c. Fmh today. More sweet messages: The Labor Day Boxts. Purchases of 0«r re?uiar 30c and 60c Assorted Ciocolatet and Bonbons will be put up in pretty <U» and-shieid boxes, in honor of Labor Day. Butterscotch Jumbles, delicious and wholesome, aoc a pound. Candy Store, Basement JOHN WANAMAKIK, Formerly A. T. Stewart ft Co, Broadway, Fourth avenue* Ninth ar.d Tenth street*. cannot be pars-jaded that cooking i« an eract scit-ace when It comes to handling; and mingiinsj quantities. When they can b« brought to nsalisj this then and then only shall we be able to reir upon the dishes that are pl*c*d b«for4 us at meai times ar.d to feel that we may partake of tnena with 'confidence To ask for br»«d and to *«i • atone Instead, or something that r*els uncommonly like a stone af.er it has been partaken ox. and to attack with pleastn< anticipation what purports to be a cutlet, only to find aoixjething of the nature o f India rubber, 13 by no means an uncommon ex perience in our households. And is It not all be cause we women will not be serious about o«r cockinK.' A COUNTRY CORRESPONDENT. Btnr.lngton, Vt. COOKS HAVE NO METHOD. Tcu ask why good cooking L» not universal? It ia DSCSIISTI co<.JiS lack method; they seem thorough ly deficient In method. Why U a man cook always so much better than a woman cook? Simply be cause a man la more methodical in his arrange ments; because he relies more upon his weight and measurements. If you should ask a master mechanic, an engineer or a doctor, they will to'l you. I am sure, that they wart from a method. Cboks will not stop to stu their art: so. nt course, they never sacel in It. But I know of no aoaiUve stiir.dartl for good cooking. Mrs. JBSSIS M. BIRD. No. 3o Centre-s:.. Putnam. Conn. JERRY. Mv cat stories were stnt under the Imr-r-^sslori that the reasoning power of dogs was admitted. ; ar.d that only that of other domestic an!ma!a wu ir. Question. But if "every dog" la to have "his day. " our Jerry must not be left out. Jerry was io lar human thai an old friend insisted that h* aid "not think he was a dog; he thought h<* waJ •folks* !" It Ia unne^-essary to enlarge upon th« usual do6 attributes of gratitude, devotion, etc. But his reasoning powers were ir. evidence. When he wantid a. drink, he sat up befor* th« kitchen sii.k and begged ior it. When a nearby built room was ju*t tinished. th«: gas pipe protrud ing from .he wall, scaled W.th wax. Jerry w«n: with the family to inspect It. and wm sooa dU covered In front of the gas pipe begging for a drink A common game «u to cover h!s eras, while his t>a.: was hidden. ll* always w«ct first ♦o the places where it had befor« been hidden, then "thought up" new one*. Once it was placed on the edge of the mantel. On seeing it, Jerry studied awhile. th«n Jumped on a chair, from there to the piano, whence he could Just reach tae bsUi *ml knock it ofT. . Like other dogs, he sometimes buried a bone. One day a plate of dinner was *»t on the grass) for him Ho did not want it them, but I saw Win Brat studv the situation, then bite off grass, which he spread over the eatables until they wer« «B tlrely covered. Stories of Jerry could be told by, tho yard, but perhaps this U enough. aV J. JL Brooklyn. .