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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 29, 1910, Image 9

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Of Interest t c Women
TUNICS AXD TRAINS
jfcy-Do Not:. Shine in Each
Oilier 's Company.
«*jt runif strang» to *xy. is to be blamed
prsi**<l- for the shrinking of the train.
■ tM i »ho have- tried it over Ions; and short
Lrtf i»^ *<•«•« that the best effect is
rr^scc3 when the overdress falls to a
jjUip ueiow the kae«» and the foundation is
, «arro* Mtin skirt. Just touching the
"tk* N^ •"^ of th new evening; frocks.
ggerisUy fpr debutantes. ar» of the round
GOVTS OF WHITE TRANSPARENT VOILE. TRIMMED WITH EMBROIDERY
AND FRINGES OP WHITE SILK. WORN OVER A CERISE FOUNDATION.
EAT OF CHESTNUT COLORED STRAW. WITH TULLE AND RED ROSES.
cut. which is particularly becoming to ' or leas realistic, as circumstances permit.
y ir.z threats and necks. Some of these Real water and real rocks add tq th©
Ti-^ts bay« shallop- yokes of whit* trans- j pleasure and real planrs and vines ought
psrest material, •..-• or four inches in jto be used for the decorations. If there Is
injtr. to diminish the decollete. i real water in the well, the gifts which the
Th« zr.isz charming color combination for I children fish up should be of a kind that
th* rour-c girl is pastel blue and pink. A j water will not injure. Only the mirror
celiehtful ejcample^of this was seen at a j should not be real. It is only a -piece of
jssicr coti'.lon on a petite blonde. She wore j ordinary glass punk horizontally in a
w&te tulle over a silk which was sprigifed j frame of rocks and smilax. A series of
T*ft pink roses in graceful design. The j pictures selected to Indicate the future of
!c«tr r£J"t of the white net skirt was bor- J each one- of the little folks Is In readiness,
frr~& s? regular Intervals with bands of I and as each child peers Into the mirror th*
*t 3«>f: b'.ue sijic and lace insertion. The j picture Is changed. Thus a boy who loves
Mice a-id Eteerea were trimmed in the ! th« -p«a will behold a arallant battleship rid
, !.«.♦• injr on th«» waves, the little girl who is
tame BMnatr. snd a sash of the tame pal«i fond of hooks will see a earned person in
Hat wat tied with a ja'inty bow and tons j cap and (own, and the child who longs to
Otif a* the left of the back. Another j be a great singer will see, gome famous
ir~k that was designed for th- petit- i pnma dorma ' .
r?urr ppri«on was mad*- of rnauv flowered j GIRLS WILL BE GIRLS.
ct^Tin over a rounds 1 of light green ■
w^St^wJS, ?^ona^ kWUrm " a
te"s by a shirred beading about four She— And just about as interesting.—
• --• vide, through which a pale rreer, i Boston Herald.
JVet&j of the MarKets
MEAT. , c«nts a bunch, mushrooms are 60 cents a
inife cenflttions ... Wa.<?h;r.?rtcn Market I pound, green dandelions are 10 cents a
«* gloomy and d-pre^sirur this wek. Mart j Q'jart, and new carrots are in cents for
* tte <J^«!ers avrr that a !J the talk «f i three bunrhe?. Asparagus is 70 c«nts a
wr^rtt i s r « t making th^ Bllghtest differ- 1 bunch, pndive Is 25 cents a pound, chive [a
B» tn -h'TTi but th- butchers enme out j 10 cent? a bunch, and okra is 20 cents a
5n the op*, and d^lare that th^r#> i? a j Omen. Celery is 20 cent?, and rhubarb
»a*«! ir. th^ir iin*» of business | l f> cents a bunch; Bermuda, potatoes and
Un*. even in th- fan«-y cut*, ha? com", J "^t potatoes are 15 cents a quart, and
Wfs "r.« «-t a pound, in seme cases mor, j Cuban ■*• onions are 20 cents ■ quart.
«* will Fhonlv m lower; pork, too, is dis- ! Eggplant is 20 cents apiece, and oyster
i*7<AS a downward tenttency. i plant Is 10 cents a bunch ' FrPnch rcen
1 peas an 50 cents a pound, wax beans ar»
FISH. j 20 rent? a quart, lima beans are 50 cents
Tie r-onsumr'ti'm of Tr»»at has | a pound, and Brussels sprouts are 20 cents
*tt tna>J«- my more' trade for the fish deal- j a quart.
*^. exrpj-r t<s a limited extent -with the j FRUIT
•jfcWMt*. and the r ri<-es have not risen. ; j^£*£ grapes are |l a pmmA. ana-
OW»2 Th£ mild *«« bcr - in fart ' "° m " ; cats are $2 a pound, and Malagas are 25
--rft hare com* down a lin>. f=ea ha**, l a pound. Kum<lliats are 25 cents a
"jaaot ar-i caKlts are IS cents a pound; . hr , x Cnjuinas ar. from 30 to 50 cents a
Bagger ar# ir. cents: frosrftsh. ro*l. ; doz^ n> -ranges are from 40 cents to $1 a
«*34t» ud haddock »r- 10 cents: white- ; <iorer' and Brapefnrit are 10 and 20 cents
22» cw«; yellow pike and Spanifh each. Pnmesrsn&tts are %i a dozen, per
=t»*r«!, ;s cents, and yeHow perch 1- | pinin . |On .. are $! M a dozen, mangoes are
■Wtapenn,! ar" ajra in 3«> cents & dozen alligator pears are 50 c«>nts
•TWA: scallop, are high. "' cents ■ €ach< and sucar pine* are 35 to 75 cf nts
ran. Bu-i. 5^4 ••■ „>] gs eacli, and roe r*,- r South African peaches and apricots
«*i -m »cro U7 n nf th- d"!icary of the "*■ arP $ . and IS a dozen lisnai!»l»ly. Pure
d^jb!e ihat pric. bejr>jj "- 50 each. whJfe c)ov< . r hon^'comb Is 25 cents a box.
'•-r» are feyhions in fish as well as in j l+dy apples are 50 cents a quart. Newton
J^T.hizg /-Itt a r,4 t!-e roe ?.-as formerly j ptppina are 60 cents a dozen, and Spitz^n
**« o-t '' the r\Jk/l. W-.f-cf nein? then no | berCß arc f) to H75 a dozen. Anjou pears
J*B*QJ-fer It, and so!d for bait. j „,, 75 cent s to %1 50 a dozen. Forrels are
VEGETABLES • SI -■> a doxen, and Kunus pears are |J 25
To to»J" ™ ~U«eii developed j to 52 a do.-n. Strawberries are So cents
V^s^ toward v.^tarianism" the market ; to Ji 50 a quart box.
«•« a mMc choice of exc«llent **"*' \ EGGS , BUTTER AND POULTRY.
l **. wraeirhat hieh rriced however. The ' cu<jo, ow
•« SSS2Sta^«Sttk!m at There is * welcome drop in the best e»a
* «»« a iead. Ehbw. a beautiful, firm ] to «3 cents a dozen, and butter is only S8
I *?«. asd there is a good line of new cab- : c«ltS ( while sweet butter has dropped four
*■** « U cem, . hoad. R-d cabbages, point., to 40 rents a poun* TU-e change,
«■* «re i^, taj are M c .nts each; ru- ; are due solely, the dealers say, to milder
«^ c arP ,i f .; n . s fHcht , ettuce l 0 cents v,cath.r. and not to the present agitation
[}'**. a:i<l norida tomatoes 15 cents a , against hlgH prices.
J»J A aUrtment of Spanish Poultry fbow.
g^J ha ._ rO me in; they are
wn firzf.,' ;r«i"th« in .!i-i'net*T and are conditions *»*»*«■• of -ustom.
5* «li T^^'; l-ortda b.'^ are 10 » ,how a noticeable absence of custom.
The
Tribune
Almanac
1910
At Newcstaads
or
By Mail
25 Cents
H b °.w WaS drawn ' Th- MM wa«= of |M
«n<J the bodice simply trimmed with a fine
net and lao» fichu.
.. Th waistlln* may properly be located
p " v ' Th normal line even in the newest
"I!.T. adaptations. For th« »l«nder
"! m " tho h «-h K^rdle is often the most
effecUve way O f obtaining th? high walst
llne - The normal waistline defined by the
narrowest of belts, is supposed to be a par
ticularly youthful style, but it hi often just
as b*oomins to The matronly figure as to
the young and slander or«
LET THE FAIRIES HELP.
A fairy grotto, with a wishing well and
j magic mirror and a fairy grodmother pre
j sidins over it i? Fur* to make a children's
! party a success. The jrrotto may he more
A Comprehensive
Little Volume
That Give* You
Practical Information
As Kssential to
the Business
Man as an
Encyclopaedia
f u \\ of Facts
I
VKW-VORK DAItY TRTBT VK. SATT'PDAY. JAM'ARY 29. I^lo.
rOOR RICH FATHERS
Separated from Children by
.Business and Nurses.
"One n«»ver can tell how a father is
going to. turn out.'" was the very page
remark of one of the smart, elderly bache
lors at a club th«? other day. The speech
was distinctly a thrust at some of his
fellow members for whose children he
had been godfather. "Look at me." he
continued, "and behold a model godfather.
I remember the name of all the children I
have stood sponsor for: and. by Jove:
■Tom' Collins foreot the natn* of his
youngest the la*t time I was there, and
made matters worse by giving as an
npology the fart that he had not seen the
little beggar for a month. The trouble is,"
this authority went on- to say, "that the
strenuous social life led by the average
married man leaves no hour either after
breakfast or before dinner wh»n a father
may becom* acquainted With his children.
Even to look at them after dinner might
disturb their plumbers; and so time goes
en Indefinitely without more than a casual
greeting in the morning or at night."
The up-to-date father of a family, as a
matter of fact, has but little time la which
he may cultivate home life or home rule..
«nd beyond supplying hi« children with
"very luxury he does littlo to gain their
affection, and is more often than not held
up to them by their tutor or governess
In the light of a destroying wrath to whom
any nauarhtin<*rs will b« reported and from
whom a swift vengeance trill he forth
coming. Of course, with the flr?t child he
found more tim« for inspection, and for a
while he gave up part of every Sunday to
playing with this very novel toy. But the
day of the average man *£ the world is
far too short to hold all Ida engagements,
and in consequence they lap far over into
the hours of the night, for sleep. The social
affairs, moreover, often combine business
with pleasure, and it seems impossible
to cm them out. "When the child ceases
to he a novelty, therefore, it gradually
comes to occupy less and less of the
father's time and thoughts.
The martinet wli^ rules the modern nur
sery, namely, the trained nurse, dees not
encourage advances from the rather, either.
When he is playing with that precious
first baby she hovers ever in the back
ground, ready ! to swoop down upon her
charge, at the first squeak, and never will
?he suffer the children to visit or be vis
ited out of the scheduled hour*. At the
time when she is read>- to have them vis
ited In the morning- father is usually hav
ing his breakfast, with the paper open at
"quotations." and he in turn doesn't want
to be disturbed. Sometimes there is a
quick patter of little feet, and small in
truders rush in for a few moments; but a
"Run away is soon the command, or else
nurse captures the- truants, and the Inci
dent is not repeated for days. 4 "
Sunday is no longer a day at home for
the wealthy, unless visitors are expected,
and then the children are kept strictly
within bounds— just exhibited, as it were—
and then taken into secluded realms. If
no one is coming there may be play for
part of the day. after which the parents
depart for luncheon, drifting home only in
tune to dress for some dinner.
It is quite pathetic to hear the tots dis
cuss every detail of what "father did."
what he said and wh^t he wore on the
occasions when they were permitted to be
with him. And it is singular how vividly
for year? to come these incidents live in
their minds, almost as great events, be
cause so few and far t»*tween. As time
goes on the boys are sent to boarding
schools, and the teacher? actually know
more of each child's character in the first
month than the father has learned in years.
The girls have their governesses, .and lead
separate lives from the rest of the family,
except for the daily meeting at luncheon
and the rare pleasure of dining with the
parents when no function claims them.
Apropos of the customary absence of
the children of the rich smart set from the
table of their parents, the following story
is told. A very rich young matron, with
several children, was. engaging a new cook
at an intelligence office that only supplied
the best class of servants. The applicant
for the place was doing her share of ques
tioning, and the mistress of the house
was giving very satisfactory answers, so
all seemed well until the hour for dinner,
was reached. The would-be employer said.
"I wish dinner served every night at 7:45
o'clock, unless Mr. Blank comes home early
and we. have no engagements. Then I have
a simple dinner at 6:30 or 7 o'clock, so that
the children can be with us."
"The children?" said the cook; "the
children? Then I'll not take the place, for
you're not rich and you're not fashionable,
for fashionables never sees their children."
SUFFRAGE PLAY.
Boom for Cause at Criterion
. Theatre.
It •"•as woman's day at the Criterion
Theatre yesterday. Woman's puffrag* and
girls' athletics gof an equal boom, and the
girls' branch of the Public Schools Athletic
League, for which the Twelfth Night Club
arranged the benefit performance, will be
able to buy quit** .1 bunch of* tennip rackets
and basket balls with the proceeds.
When Miss Beatrice Forbes-Robertson
and her fellow actors and actresses came
on in the playlet "How the Vote Was Won."
however, suffrage had the day. "Mrs. Clar
ence H. Mackay, Dr. Anna Shaw and the
rest of the suffrage leaders in the audience
didn't say whether they intended to advo
cate the drastic measures which the women
-,]• the playlet resorted to, but suffrage
feeling was worked up to such an extent
that people left the theatre discussing the
question in most acquiescent tones.
The teachers and children of Public
School 43. in The Bronx, opened the pro
gramme with the first art of "The Little
Princess." Miss Nance O'Neil read an ad
dress telling what, the girls' branch has
don*. There were two playlets besides the
suffrage on«. and brief features by Otis
Bkinner, Chauneey Olcotl and Donald
Brian.
Mrs. Mackay had a box, a* did Mrs.
Ezerton 1... Winthrop. jr., Mr. and Mrs. Me-
Gee Ellsworth. Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Gug
genheim, General and Mrs. George W. Win
gate and General and Mrs. Charles F. Re-.
Miss Maxine Elliott came In late. Mr.
Korbes-nobortsonwaa there, shaking hands
with people and saying. "A very clever
little suffrage play."
SUFFRAGISTS SEE WARD.
Assemblyman Asked to Help Get the
Bill Out of Committee.
As leader of the Woman Suffrage party
<■>:' the 3Sth Assembly District, Mrs. William
M. Ivins. accompanied by Mrs. Carrie
Chapman "'nit. the head of the party; Mrs.
William dimming Story and Mrs. John
Winters Brat. nan. called on Assemblyman
Artema3 Ward, at Ms office. No 79 Wall
street, at noon yesterday, to ask him to
do his best to --' the woman suffrage
bill out of committee this year. He is a
member of the joint judiciary committee,
which has the matter In hand, and all the
legislators on the committee are being
waited upon by the euffragist3 throughout
the slate.
Mr. Ward would not commit himself.
MEATLESS MENU FOR SUNDAY
■? ■■"
BREAKFAST.
Sako co«U»'i In milk.
< Xlrtle.l <>g|fS.
Kri-d •■" ■•»' pot.toea I •»■-«.; toast
Oranff" marnialn<J«» coff«#.
PrNNEH
Cream of rir- *' 'V
Oystar loaf.
Per»t"W' rh rh **"* •-rl*»
trtllC ' rr»atn*d onion*
rtlffy Ml»«J « i«h n'«vinnii«,
Almond ic<! rr»am.
Sponge «-^^ ) ppER Ce«M
1 'h»*»* SB tna»i
walnut cockl* 8 ' _____ | >lar *
OYSTER LOAF.
An o*'«tw Ifla£ ls Rirr| rly a dt?h of escal
loped oysters which is ihi«'k enough to
Mat)4 j| alone af»Fi h»in 5 turned out ct the
dish it was baked in.
CHURCH AND RELIGIOUS NEWS NOTES
FIFO CONGREGATIONS TO DEDICATE NMW
BUILDINGS TO-MORROJV.
The Bedford Fresbyterian Church, R«e>
trand avenue and Dean street. Brooklj-n.
will dedicate a new $ior».rifin edifice to-mor
row morning. Professor Henry van Dyke,
of Princeton, will *p*>ak The act of dedi
cation will be carried out by the Rev. S.
Edward Young, pastor. Services and so
cial affairs will be held throughout the
week to mark the occasion. The new build
ing will seat on" thousand person!*, and the
adjacent chapel bring? the entire seating
capacity up to fifteen hundred. Th* lot is
S3 by inn feet. The structure is of light
Roman brick, with stone and terra cotta
trimmings. »
The interior instantly irr.fr^sses those
THE NEW BEDFORD PTIESBYTE RIAN rHfRCH AND TTS PASTOR.
entering for the first time with its beauty.
The wood furnishings are or weathered oak.
Three galleries overlook the main floor.
The n«w organ, costing 55.000. represents
the most advanced type of reed instrument ,
construction. .The walls are equipped with
a form of cushion making the auditorium ;
sound proof against the rumble of streetcar
traffic. The best heating and ventilating
system has been used.
Bedford Church supports three mission
aries and shares In the expenses of a
fourth. The membership is approximately
seven hundred and fifty.
The new buildings of the Bethany Me
morial Reformed Church, the Rev. Arthur
B. Churchman, pastor, with the institu
tional building and the Bethany Day Nur- i
scry building adjoining, are to be dedicated
on Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. These
buildings are in First avenue, at 67th
street, and have been in course of erection
for over a year. They are planned to con
tinue and greatly enlarge upon the work
done for so many years in the former
Bethany buildings, at 60th street and First
avenue, which were demolished to make
.way for the new Queensboro Bridge.
At the service of dedication the Rev. Dr.
William Carter, pastor of the Madison
Avenue Reformed Church, is to preside,
and addresses are to be delivered by the '
Rev. Dr. Abbott E. Kirtredge. ths Rev.
George C. Lenington. president of the
ClasEis of New York; Augustus C. Bech
stein. for twenty-eight years superintend
ent of the .Bethany Sunday school; the
Rev. Mr. Churchman, paster of the church, '
and Benjamin A. Williams, builder of th« (
New York Stock Exchange, chairman of
the committee in charge of the construc
tion of the buildings, upon whom will rest
the duty of passing over the keys. The
sirvicc will be supplemented by an evening
service.
On the following afternoon and evening
the buildings will be open for inspection.
GENERAL ITEMS OF THE WEEK.
According to a report issued by the Free
Pynasogue, "which will celebrate its third
anniversary on February 8, the member- :
ship of the church, of which Rabbi Stephen
S. Wise is the head, hat; increased from
barfly a hundred in April. 1907, when it was •
founded, to nearly five hundred at the be- J
ginning of its third year. The income and
expenditures during its first year amounted |
to $10,000, but for the current year the income
will be 520,000. Plans are being considered
looking to an extension of the work in
Brownsville, a thickly settled Jewish sec
tion of Brooklyn. Rabbi Wise announced j
on Wednesday that beginning with Oc- j
tobcr, 1910, services would oe conducted in j
Carnegie Hall. The change, he said, was ,
due to the crowded conditions of the ter- ;
porary quarters and would last until a per- '
manent home had been erected, for which ;
J75.0n0 has already been subscribed. Rabbi j
Wise will leave on February 16 for London, <
where lie will lecture under the auspices
of the Jewish Religious Union, returning
in March. I
Th« gift of $25,'™ by Mrs. .1 Jarrett
Blodgott. of No. 5 East 62d street, for a j
new choir school building at the Cathedral i
of St. John the Divine is the beginning of
a fund of £50.009 for the purpose indicated. j
The new building will stand on the east |
side of th*> Cathedral campus, about half j
way between tilth and 112 th streets, will b« j
several stories in height and will be of
light colored brick, with a gray stone facing
to match the other buildings.
The Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, the
Rev. Dr. Charles F. Aked pastor, will ac
cept the offer of Temple Emanu-El, the
noil known Hebrew place of worship at
if th avenu* and 43d. street, for Sunday
nights only. An arrangement has been en
tered into by which it will use the grand
ballroom of th* Hotel \-tor on Sunday
mornings. Temple Emanu-El congrega
tion has a meeting on Sunday mornings,
and while the president and other officers
of its congregation desired to do all In
their power to oblige the Baptist e«sgre-t|
gation the- latter were not willing to ac- ,
cept any offer that seemed to Inconven- ;
ience another body. So the Hotel AMor was
finally decided on? i
j
The subject this coming week at Dr.
White's Monday morning Bible class In the
Marble Collegiate Church, will be "False !
l'rophets of Our Times."
Booker T. Washington will be the speaker
at th*» people's popular service of the Miidi
con Avenue Reformed Church to-morrow
night. He will present a new view of the
negro problem, and, coming from the fore
most negro of perhaps the whole world, it
will be a deliverance of some moment. The j
service is under the direction of the Men' 3
Club of the church. '
At the Church of the Holy Comimunirm
the Rev. William Powell Hill will el ths
fr^aker to-niorrow morning and afternoon, j
and Dr. Mottet will preach to men in the j
t\ tnlag.
"The Crucin>d Christian and a Living j
Christ Within" juill be »he Rev! I. M. Hal- I
d»man's "xt at the First Baptist Church
to-morrow" morning.
I
At th» Harlem Prosbyt-mn Church to
morrow evening the R»v. Dr. John Lyon
Qtughey will clo«e » •«ri«s ft 5-rmons on
'iome Superlative CharactemUcs.'" . t
At. Union Methodist Episcopal Church.. J.
L*wls Hartsock will speak to-morrow morn-
Ing on "The Greatness of a Servants
. At the Church of the Ascension the Rev.
Percy Stlckney Grant, rector, -will preach
to-morrow morning. At 4 p. m. "Jubilate,
Amen." by Bruch. will be given. At %
p. m. Alexander Irvin* will speak on "A
Tear of the Taft Regime." At 9 p. m. Mrs.
Lucia Ames Mead,, of the Pear-- Society,
will address th* after meeting.
At Metropolitan Temple the pastor, th?
Rev. John Wesley Hill, -trill occupy the
pulpit momlnif and evening At II a. m.
his subject will be "Ministering Spirits" :
at 8 p. m.. "A Message from th» Dead."
Evangelistic service, at 3:45 p. m.. will be
conducted by P. W. Radclin>; address by
d. Frederick Steil, deputy controller of the
Bank for Savings.
"Bringing Back the Kin*" is the sug
gestive theme of discourse by the Rev. Dr.
Robert Stuart Mac Arthur at Calvary Bap
tist Church, at 11 o'clock to-morrow. At 8
o'clock there will be a mass meeting under
the auspices of the Young; Men's Christian
Association, at which the rector of St.
George's Episcopal Church, the Rev. Hugh
Birekhead, and Orlando P. Lewis will make
addresses. The one hundred voiced choir,
under the direction of Edward Morris Bow
man, will render special music at both ser
vices.
The quarterly meeting; of the Religious
Society of Friends will be held this morn
ing at 10 SO in the Fifteenth Street Meeting
House. Isaac Wilson expects to attend,
and he will be at the Brooklyn meeting to
morrow morning. Henry W. Wilbur will
attend the N»w York meeting to-morrow at
11 o'clock. This afternoon at 2:30. in the
Fifteenth Street Meeting House, there will
be a public meeting addressed by Elisabeth
Stover on the topic "A New Emancipation
Movement."
At the Lafayette Avenue Presbyterian
Church to-morrow, the pastor, the Rev. Dr.
Cleland B. McAfee, preaches his annual
foreign missions sermon. The Young: Peo
ple's Association will give an entertain
ment, entitled 'The Charms of Music," on
Wednesday evening.
To-morrow afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, at
the West Side Young Men's Christian As
sociation, Dr. J. Herman Randall will con
tinue his second course of lectures. H» is
taking subjects of vital importance, and his
treatment of them has been so scholarly
and straightforward that he has commend
ed himself to all who have heard him.
The Rev. Dr. Anson P. Atterbury, the
pastor, will preach In the Park Presbyterian
Church to-morrow morning at 11 o'clock,
and also In the evening at S.
Ths Rev. Frederick Lynch, pastor of Pil
grim Church, will preach at Columbia Uni
versity Chapel to-morrow at i p. m.
The Rev. Dr. An?on Phelps Stokes, sec
retary of Yale University, will preach at
th« Madison Avoniw Presbyterian Church
to-morrow morning at 11 o'clock.
The Rev. T. R. Slicer will preach to-mor
row morning at All Souls' Church on "The
Truth's Best Witness."
At the Brick Church the Rev Robert
Davis will preach at 11 o'clock to-morrow
on "Unused Possessions." Dr. Henry van
Dyk« will preach at 4 p. m. The evening
service at 5 o'clock- will be entirely devoted
to exercises memorial to the late pastor.
Dr. William R. Richards. At this me
morial service Dr. Grosvenor, of the
Church of the Incarnation: Dr. Sttmson. of
th*> Manhattan Congregational Church; Dr.
Cot, of th* Reformed Church, and Dr.
Alexander, Of the University Place Church,
will upeak.
At th* West Presbyterian Church the
Rev. Dr. A. H. Evans, th» pastor, will
preach to-m >rrotr at 11 a. m.. on "Making
Valuable Discoveries." and at. 8 p. m. there
will b° a special musical Service at which
the choir wilt sing selections from Gaul's
"Holy City," and the subject of the pas
tors address will he» "Immortality Brought
to Light."
The service of the Emmanuel Healing
Mission at St. Mark's Church will be held
to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock. |
— — — — —
"A Fine Opening for the Right Party"
will be the theme of a short talk to-mor- '„
row evening by the Rev. Dr. George P.
Eckman at St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal ;
Church.
Professor Ezra Squier Tipple, of Drew
Theological Seminary, will preach in the I
St. James Methodist Episcopal Church to
morrow evening. Th© Rev. Allan Mac-
Rossie will preach at the morning service, i
i
The. New Thought Church services will ,
be held ir the Bclasco Theatre to-morrow
at U a. m. Julia Seton Sears will speak j
on "Cosmic Consciousness."
— .^~— —
At Calvary Methodist Episcopal Church
Dr. Charles L. Goodsell, the pastor, will 1
preach at both services to-morrow. The
Gospel services which began with the new
year will close on Sunday evening.
At the Church of th« Messiah (Unitarian) 1
the minister, the Rev. John Hayne* j
Holmes, win preach to-morrow at 11 o'clock
the fourth of his merles of special sermons
on the Unitarian faith, subject. "The
Froth*rhood of Man— lts Meaning In Prac
tical Life." Dr. James fc*> Mason, professor
of political economy in l.iving»tone Colleen
and Industrial School, Salisbury, X. C.
one of the leading n^gro educators of the ■
fouth. ■will address the Good Citizenship :
Forum A concert will be h«ld at the
church on Friday ?venlr c.
There win be services at the West End I
Presbyterian Church to-morrow- m"mi.is j
and evening. Th*. pastor, the Rev. Dr. A-
Edwin Keigwin. wm preach at s p. m. on i
"The Street" of Cairo and th- Heart* of
Men."
The subject of the lesson-sermon in the
Christian Science churches to-morrow wilt
be • L,ov«.
At Plymouth Church. .Brooklyn, th« pas
tor, the Rev. Newell Dwt| ■ Hiltis. will
pr-ach to-mt>rrow mornin? at 10:<5 o'clock
and In the evening at 7:£ L Morning sub
ject: -Prayer— Are the Scientists Right In
Their New Claim That There '- th- Best
Possible Place for Prayer in a Universe
Controlled by Uniform Laws?" This will
be the eighth sermon In the series on
"Building a Working Faith." -In the ev«»n
lng Dr. Hillls will «rtv» the third vrmon tn
the series. on "The Great Poets a» Re
ligious Teachers." his them- being ".Tames
Russell Lowell's 'Vision of Sir LaunfaL*
with a Study of His Poems Upon Social
Sympathy and Service."
iarvices will be held to-morrow morning
at Temple 13eth-El.
At the Scotch Presbyterian Cluirch the
pastor, the Rev. Dr. David G. Wylle. will
conduct trie services and preach to-morrow
at 11 a. m. en "To-fiay. YeStPrflay Over
Again; or. Th- Present a Repetition of
th« Past." In th- evening at S o'clock Or.
V.'ylio will conduct the services, and MBS
sermon will be preached by the Rev Ljouls
Merer, on "Tfce Influence of Preaching th«
Gospel to the Jews."^|§
Fellr Adl«r will deliver hi« MM public
lecture until Earter to-morrow morning at
11 o'clock before, the Ethical Society, at
Carnegie Hall. After having defended
American ideals for th- last year as Roose
velt professor at the University of Berlin.
Dr. Adl-r purposes to discuss to-morro^r
morning "Our Ideal of American P^wtor
racy. and the Actual Conditions in Ameri
can Politics and Business."
Dr. Edgar Whitaker Work will preach
both morning and evening to-morrow in
the. Fourth Presbyterian Church. His even
ins; topic will be "From Workhouse to
English Peerage. " the sermon being based
or. the recent autobiography of Henry M.
Stanley.
In Chi lit*! Mission the Waldensian Union
will meet at 2:30 p. m. to-morrow, when
Professor Alberto Clot aril speak In
French: and at 3:30 p. m. the Rev. Jam**s
A. O'Connor will take for his subject "The
Futility of Non-Catholic Missions to
Change the Religion of Protestants. "
At the Collegiate Church. West End ave
nue., to-morrow the Rev. Dr. Henry Evert
son Cobb will preach in the morning, and
at felt p. m. the Rev. Thomas Mcßrido
Nichols will be the speakfr. ' *
At the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian CHiaHh
the Rev. Dr. Howard Agn^w Johnston, of
Colorado Springs, will preach to-morrow.
Dr. Johnston was formerly the pastor of
the Madlscn Avenue Presbyterian Church.
His morning subject will be "The Reason
ableness and Reality of the Christian
Faith." Tn the afternoon he will, by re
quest, speak on "Glimpses of Christian
Progress in Asia. "
At the Collegiate Church of St. Nicholas
to-morrow, at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.. the
preacher will be the Rev. Dr. Henry c.
Minton. of Trenton. N. J. ~" %
At the Marble Collegiate Church the Rev
Dr. Burrell will preach to-morrow morning
on "The Golden Silence." At the evening
service his subject .vill be "Good Night."
and printed copies of his sermon on "The
Best Ten Books" will be gratuitously dis
tributed.
The Fourth Avenue Presbyterian Church,
the Rev. Dr. Walter Duncan Buchanan,
minister, will hold its services ro-rnorroT-.
and until further notice in th» large as
sembly rooms of the United < 'harities
Building, No. !<*) East 22d ?treer. corner of
Fourth avenue.
The pastor. Dr. George Clarke Peck, will
preach at St. Andrew's Methodist Episco
pal Church to-morrow morning and even
ing. In the evening the last of the infor
mal musical services, which have been so
much enjoyed for sevfral months past, will
be given.
RELIGIOUS NOTICES
THE MIDIII.R fttHWIIUI CHURCH.
2d Are. and 7fn St.
R»v. JOHN G. FAGG. D. t>.. Minister,
■rlil preach at ll a. m and S p. m
THF. MARBLE COI.I.ItGIATE CHURCH.
sth a--» and 2flth St.
Rev. DAVID JAS. BURRELL. P. D. Minister,
will preach at Ha m. and * p. m
Momtnjr: "The. Golden Silence."
Ev«nin?: "Good Night."
THE CQLLEGIATE CHURCH OF ST.
>ICIIOLu\S.
•*>th Aye. and 4«th Pt.
Rev. HENRT C. MINTON. P. D.. of Tr»nton,
N J.. will pr-ach at 11 a. m. and « p. m.
THE TVEST END COLLEGIATE CHURCH.
V.*»»t End Ay«. and 77th St
Rev. HENRT EVERTSON COBB. T> D. Min
ister, -will preach a' 11 a. m. Rev. THOMAS
McBRIDE NICHOLS will preach at 4:30
p. nv
FIFTH mm PRESBYTERfAN CHURCH.
FIFTH AVENUE AND FIFTT -FIFTH ST.
S»n-ice3 a' 11 a. m. and ♦ p. m.
REV. HOWARD AGHEW JOHNSTON. 0. 0.,
- ' Colomilo Spr-.ngj. will preach.
M^rnin* Topic: •'The Reasonableness anil
Re»utj' of the Christian Fsith." Afternoon Sub
ject: "Glimpses of Christian Prosrr*>s« in Asia."
Sunday Bchael meets at {»:n«"» a. m.
REV. WILBERT W. WHITE, 0. D.,
Fre:«Ment --■-■. K)ibi« '-,-.■-■ Training P'-hool.
will «d<lr*'!'s th« M*n'« Blb!» ria.*»
at 10 a. m. en "On« of th» Five Urevtest Chap
ters in th<» Bible. ••
REV. LEWIS 6. LEAPT, Ph. 0..
at th» Wadnasiajr svenins Lecture -n-11l speak
on "The Proper Use. of Thorns.'" on Feb. 2.
-it >• 1" Ptrangers are .-ordially tnvlte<t.
i FNTRAI. IRf>BVTKRIW CHUR1 7 h7~
West 57th St.. ber. Broad-way «n.i "th Aye.
Rev WIL.TON MERLE-SMITH. D. D. Pagtor.
Rev. G. H. SMYTH. Jr.. Assistant.
Pr MERLE-SMITH preaches at II A. M.
At « P. M. • meeting will be h»\(\ in the ln
fer-st of the HAMPTON NORMAL, and AGRI
CULTURAL. INSTITUTE. Th« chaplain Rev.
HERBERT B. TURNER, ivlll explain its pur
pose and -<vorfc, illustrated »-ith St*re<rpti<ron.
Major ROHERT R. MOTON. rommandant. will
Rive int»re?«tnff fact.* from his own exp*riertr»»
smon X his people. HAMPTON QUARTETTE
will sing plantation sonp«.
■ »ir;<iti«n Endeavor Meeting- Sunday morning
4' 0:*5; funday School. 3 P. M. Devotional me»t-
Ing Wertnegday erenlng v $ ALt-TVEL«"v»ME.
DR. WHITE'S
MONDAY MOBNINB BIBLE CUSS.
11:30 TO i: "'■
SUBJECT JANUARY 31ET.
"FALSE PROPHETS OF OUR TIMES"
tCONTIXUEDV
MAIN AUDITORIUM
MARBLE COLLEGIATE CHURCH,
FIFTH AYE- AND 29TH ST.
trinity Cburcb
Sunday Services: 7.30, 10.30 a. m.
(Sermon): 3.30, 8.00 p. m.
Week day Services: 7.30, 9 00 a. m.;
3 p. m.
CHI'RCH OPEN ALL. DAT.
The public is cordially invited to the spr
vices. both on Sundays and on week day*
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH
(L'nltariar.). Park Aw and 3-lth St.
xwLtl* -, JRw. Retort <v.|!y-r Lit. D.
Minis. era I R ,. v .I.ihn HHVMfi Holmes.
10 A. 11. Sunday School and Adult iiaiMi.
11 A. M MORNING SERVH-E
Rev. ' John Hnyne-i Holme* will preach the
fourth of !i'--» series on
"Th* I'nltari-jn Faith." Subject:
•THE BROTHERHOOD OK MAN
it MEANING IN I > RA<m«*AL. UFQ"
12:30 p M. Good <I»i»^n Forum. Address by
PR. JAMES C MASON mx
"OUR BROTHER IN BU\«*K."
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH.
Hrnudwar mid 79th Strict.
PASTOR. I M. HALDEMAN.
11 A. .M.— "THE CRrciFIED fIIRISTLW.
\>d a living cnßivr WITHIN
< p' M._ "l* I K>l « r II KI«T— APART FROM
Hl* MIIMf'I-E^-WORTII A> lIONF.*T
M \ys BELIEF AT AM.? Is TUB >KW
THEOI.Or.V WHICH s.VVS HE I>. F.VF>V
I>E( EM INTEM.F.rTrALIS^I. OR I.* IT
(•IMPLY IMF oik BOXDXESS OF l'>-
R F,,!r>ri(VTr PAGAN KM?"
Madison Avenue Baptist Church
iIADr?ON- AYE. COR. *IST STREET,
CHARGE* A. FAT«»N. D. D.. r*."-r
11 a. m — "A M-«- to th^ m. \\'h* Is
Ha vim • H*i i Tlm»."
S n. m. — "Can a Man B# Good anil Bad *t
IM S*m« Tim*? if go. is H* * Hrp°
erlt*? It N*«t. '* H* All Bad r h»n H* I*
. Df»lne TTronir and All Oo<?4 When H© t»
pning night?" *
fOMF. A.VI> HEAR IHF, ANSWER.
ALL x (JEW CHURCH. n>»t End ay*..
«l»t tt. Rev. P DE LAN'CEV TC^NSBNP.
r> r> . R»ctor.— Holy communion. * a m
Mnrnln? service, 11 a. m Eveasan;, 4
eu-ar-xir*. v\ticom«.
RELIGIOUS NOTICES.
St. Bartholomew's Church,
Maillon Avenue, corner 4Uh »tre*t
The Rev. LEIGHTON PARKS. D. D.. K«ctor.
S:3f> a. m. Holy Commtrafn.
11 *. m. Pr-*ch*r. Very -- - - -*- H^ia»a. D.D.
Dean of Oanaarl4a» Th~>lc*Jcal Mast.
4 r.. m. Pr»»»ch»r. Rev. R. 5. W. W««N|
Excerpts from XeMoMaaatai'* "St. Paul "
. 5 p. in. Orsrin R»rttal. .
UNIVERSITY PL.\«"E PRESBITERIA.V
CHURCH, ror. of tttth St. (on* Nock w**t
fmm BrondTray*. — GEORGE ALEXANDER.
D. D.. Pastor. Public worship t»-m<jrnr» at 11
a. m. and »p. m At the ciorato* •»•"" *• th»
Pastor will preach. Th* eveninir vrrtce. la tS-»
Interest of the arniv branch of th» T. M. C A-
A detachment of soldiers from th' fnrt% wIT: *•
present. Service preparatcrr to the c'owaaaasßwSß
win be huld In the Chapel. w-dneadar •"— ts»
Calvary M. E. Church,
12^lh ■Mcl as.l Jtwi'h A i —a it.
R-v. CHARLES U GOODELU D. D-. -«- —
10:45 n m. and 7:15 p. m. — Dr. CHARX23
L. COODELL. - ■ t
4:30 p. m. — Men's M»»tin«. Mr. DON O.
PHELTON and Dr. GOOOELL wtti aewaXc '
Assegtanon Mate Qnartet. Orchertra.
Fourtlk Presbyterian Church,
■•-•"', and BlJt st.
EDGAR WHTTAKER WORIC. D. D P*rt«»r.
P. ELWOOD ERICKSON. A»«i!»tant.
Dr. WORK preaches •• 6ct!» BBr-. »«••.
T.x'x Tonic — "Fr«ni «»r'.hmi- '- r.»a-''»»»
-■. Stery of ... M. -•»- - _
MADISON AVENUE METHODIST EriiCt^-
PAL.rHrp.CH.
*"orner *ita str«*t.
E»v. trALt«\Oi: MACMULX.EN. D. D. PaatSVW
Ham — Pr*ach!nif by the Pastor.
.* r- m.— SPECIAL MT-SICAL- ■.■nrri'-B. at
••tii<-h tb» Cantat* "Th* Dau«Sf«r of J4tr3»*
will t*> render«<l hy the ehetr. ■— H'»J by an «•>•
tr* »}q<n»t. •
The Charch of th* Pirin* P»t»rTTttr.
Central P*rk Ti'e»t ud 7«t> i»rr»*t.
T«una- P-«pi»» Day." v FRANK OLtVS^
HALL. D. D.. poster wtii ir*a;h a* 11 a. m
subj-ov 'MaITE?* OF FATE.**
• Vesper fi«^-l«>e 4:30 p. m. Special M'isi?.
Ouarr-t <-*«-,,,, «~hoJr. Val« Qnart« and VMtfla.
AddreMes by ROBERT "vT. HILL. National —^^
T. P. C. U.. and KrNGSBURT FOSTER.
FIFTH AVEMUE BAPTIST CHURCH
8 ••r Fort-!--sfctt> >tr-»».
The H£V. CHARLES F. AKEI>. D. D .
will preach to-morrow morning and •■> M i*.
Services at IT and * o'clock.
nniLE ci.assf> for Tor>"<» mjtv *vt»
YOr.VG WOMXtt AT f»»3O A. M.
BRICK CHURCH
Fifth Aye. and Thlrty-^eTenta Str»#t.
Her ROBERT DAVIS will preach •• 11 o'ei«^
Dr. HBNRT VAN* DYKE a* 4-
Mtmortal ?errtees to Dr. Richard* at 0.
B4bJ» *-h««»i and Clashes. » *» a. m.
W>diTP«iar ggrrt^ at a. Friday V— per* %i J f
Broadway Tabernacle,
Broadvrar and Mta Street.
Rev. CHARLES B. JEFTERSOX. t>. D.. ?a*tcn^
Public Worsalpll A. M.
REV TiEDERICK . " ? >:' - A - - »tll pr»ac!u
BP. m s?»»ctal a«rrr<- > ■ »?r7-»
W-^Tv-ytay .5 P. M. — Prayer M«aifin«.
CHURCH OF THE .wr>*in>
Fifth Avenue and Tenth 9tie«t.
RE^.-. per,- ?TICKNET .-»» - iuarraavi
11 a. m. Momizic aer^'ic* and »«nncn «reeter>»
♦ r- ■ "Jubilat* Ao»n." Bruch.
R»r. "Wai— E. CMften Smith win prats.
Bp. m. Mr. Alexander Irvin-. Spe*lc»r.
» p. m Mr* r.u<-ia Aim M«a<i.
Madison Sq. Presbyterian Church
iladisoa ,\ -enu» Mat 24ta guest.
REV. C H. PA RKHURST. P. D.. PaJTOR.
REV. G. R. MONTGOMERT. PH. D..
Assistant ■asjasss
Th« pa.«rar win pr*ach at lla. m. anl 0 ■>■ st^
North Presbyterian Church.
135 th St.. bet. Bi~>edwar and I inai i T— hi " i i
Rev. John R. Ha oka r ph. D.. Pastor,.
11 a. m. — "The Sunnyst:J# of Ulaitr.*!
& p. m. — '"Wtlghed ia th» Balaec*."
Society for Ethical Culture,
CARNEGIE HALL. 37th st 7th are.. 11 a. ex.
—DR. FELIX \DLER—
will discuss "OUR IDEAL OF AMERICAN DS%-
MOCRACT AND THE ACTUAL CONDITIONS
IN AMERICAN POLITICS \2iT> PUSECE3S." ■,
CHURCH OF ZION A>"T> ST TTsK>THT.
33* West 37th &rr«*t
Rector— Rev. heo;rt l.i:be<""k. V. C. I* '
Heir Communion . . • a »«j
Mominij Prayer: Pr-ach-r. th- Rector... 11 a. sb. '
Choral Service: Preacher, R»t. Dr.
Rt">HTON . .. . . op. n«.
KL'TGER* FBf«BYTKRUN CHVRCH.
BroadTrar and 73d it.
I'r-ai-hing 11 a m and ftp. m.. by tIM
REV. JAMES ALEXANDER, P. T>~
Pastor Finn Presbyterian Chorea. Boston. Mm.
• Morning topic: "Faith A* a Condition of Fewer.'*
Ev»nin? topic: "Christ Our Beth— da."
ADA Mi? CHAPEL. UNION THEOLOGICAL,
Seminary. 70i> Park Ay«. — Sunday a.tt*raorm
cervices at 4:30 o'clock. Th« fourth of. to-*
, series of sermons on QUESTIONS ABOUT
! RELIGION. Preacher. the «•'• HARRY EM
' ERSON FOSDICK. B. D. Subject: How Shall
: T\V T>eniie th- Term "Go*!"? All ar- welcome.
BEDFORD PRESBTTGF.IAN- CHURCH. No«>-.
tran>l a-». an<! Dean •«.. Brooklyn. Pastor. ?.
EDWARD TOfXG. Dr. HENRY VAX DTKII
will dedicate the new edifice and pr*aea at 10:45.
The Pastor will pr-ach, and Organist R. gill -
in^rnn Woodman will conduct musical sarvtas.
with Parvtone. John '" Dempaey.
MADISON AYE. REFORMED CHURCH, "
57tr» st. acid Madison are.
II A. M. -Preacher. Dr. CARTER. th«» FSSST.
<» P. M.— Speaker. BOOKER T. "WASHrNGTON".
Suhje.'t -••Solving. the N'ejm Problem."
St. Paul's Methodist Church,
■West End avenue and S6th »tre*t.
Rev. GEORGE P. ECKJIA.V, D D- Pastor.
11 a. — THE FERMENT OF REI^I'-.IOX *
<i p. m — IMPROMPTU PRAiBE SERVICE.
CHtRCH OF THE INCARNATION. 9faA>
son aye. and .33th at. Ray. W. M. GROS
VENOR. T». D.. Rector. — a. m.. Holy Com
munion: 11 a. m. Morning Serrtc*» and •»»
mon •R-.-tor-. 4 p. SB.. £p«cta! Mnstcal Service.
I *ith iiMi»a ■ Rector', Gauls Cantata. "Israel."
FOrRTTI AVK. PRESBYTERIAN CHX*RCB.
B»v. WALTER DUNCAN BCCHANAN. D. D..
( Minister, preach** to-morro-w in the As**"''
! Room of the rniied Chanties Building. 10» Kart
2M st.. at 11 a. m. and » p. m. MliJrveeic
pr*r*r ra»»ting. W#dn»sda». *p. m. _
r^eUh;iot"s societt of friends -Msei
in** for worship. 11 ■ m.. at 221 E. 13th St..
• Manhattan and 110 Sch»rmerh<»m St.. Pro-
l;;^,- WIL.9ON <?Tr**"t» to attend th» FrookljTi
Me»tlnsr. find HENRY W. WILBUR the N-~
York M~ttng. §
OLO FIRST CHURCH,
Fifth ir«.. 11'h •■) 12th «t.
HOWARD DUFFIKI.D. D. D- Paator.
Services. ll a. m., < p. m. __^
-^rtTAhMov w cr Dr. macarthitr. it.
•^C/*™- vrtnl **••" Hringlng Back th«» Kte*":
■"■/-^ *. T. 1 C. A. s«rvJc«. B*v. HIGH
m. /a. BIR4~KHEAD •?'. ii»org«»i. apmaar;
Special Mnalo.
I AT LKNO.V AVKNii; I'MTAKIAN ( HTRI-H.
Corner 121 st Str»»t. S«»rvic*«i at El-**t_
"ETHMS OF CHESTERTON."
Rwt. MEXwLE ST CROIX WRIGHT. t». D..
Minister.
JI.VDISON AYE. rRESBTTZKIAN" CHrWR,
northeast comer of "3d st.
Rev. AXSON PHELPS STOKES. D. D.. wIJJ "
preach at 11 a. m.
R*v. W. R, JSLLIFFS at * p m.
M. AXPREAVV* CHl'RClf. ■
TKth St.. «»,r of • olumbui Aveno*
OEOBOT CLARKE PECK. D D.. sl!a!«er.
lla. m. — Srmon by tv,, Minister.
« r m. — Informal Musk**! -«.- --
WEST KM. PR£SBYTERL\>- CKTBCII"
-», Amsterdam Are. and l'>3th ?t.
Re-r. A. EDWIN KEIIiWIX. D. D., F%«t«.
preaches at 11 a. m mat ■p. m.
E-te-ntag; !»»<-ond TmrH Lertnr* na -gyrat.'*
west PRESBVTERIA> CnXBCH. *
On IM St. bet-re-n itH and #h att«
Rev. ANTHONT H. EVAN?. D. V Pastor.
;.r<vi ■-!««» at li a. m. •«<! % p. m.
Booker T. Washington ■*&»** at »im;n| >»rrtg<>.
REJJGinci snrTETT OF FRIENDS »OrthodenV
— M'-ttnes for Worship, m East 2OtS »t.. - . m
T^rk. 11 TVainin?ton and I^r»>--'t« »•. .«
Brocstrn. .*• : • r^T la Silj ==ic«r t"»um* at
fwUng N«w > "Tit Me.ttng.
Smith rhnrrli Madi?ON-ave.
OOUIII V_-lUlrUl, AND 31TH ST.
Rev. THOMAS REED BRIDGES. V D..
Minister— Ha. m.. Morning "' ' ■'* and >i iwa.
CHURCH OF THE HEAVENLY REST.
"»h at.. at»»»ve 43th M.
Rev. HERBERT SHIPMAN. R»<-ter.
STvtcee. - and~U a. m.. - p. m.
Washington Height » Unitarian Services. <3iin "W.
l*l!t street («. w. r-««- of _-. >ffe««lea a* V
S:<V> r . m.. RET. CALEB S. S. DUTTON. "TK3
, INTIMATE NOTE IN THE LIBERAL. FAITH.-
ST. '---.>•«• 10th it.— R*r. Dr. U
W. BATTEN. R-«>te>r- Hotr Omrairaton. «
m. m. M rnin« Prayer and Sermon. la. m. -•-
, , !•■♦ ->f the Kmimiii'i'l Healing \'l«!"n. * p. tn.
M EM' • RIAL BAPTIST. Washington Squar-
EDWARD JI'DSON. Pastor. 11. N»r-mi*h. or
Itayei fulness." EDWARD p. SIMM As
»t!itant Paator. •. "I>r»vl' » Christ Awar."
RKFOKMEi> PATUoUC SERvTcES. "^rtaTi
Mission. 331 West 57th nr. — Afternoon. pi,
i nnnor a aabject: "FutlJlty of Missions to Coa—
! vert Protenutntg to Rnmanlacn.
• ALL. SOULS «T*nltartaD>. Fourth are. IKb M
Rev. THOMAS R, SIJv*ER. Pnstor. will praam
' en "THE TRUTH'S BEST WITNESS." S*rvlces
lla m. All rorriiaHy lnrited.
Th* Rev. HERBERT PITIPMAN. Rector of.
the »"hurch of the H«*v«n!>- R«t. will pr-ij.i
tn «;raee ihun'h. Broadway and loth street.
Sunday, at 11 o'clock.
Spiritual and Ethleal Sorter y H2 West 123:h.
Bain Tempi* Fri«ham mornlns and evening.
Kvenlnu theme. "Spiritualism and the Bible.*
lioort music.
AT TEMPLE BETIFEU»3th t««. and Itttb »tT7
■■■day. It a. m.. Dr. Schxxlmaa on *Th»
Ethical Valu* of Jewish Monotheism." AIJ are
w^lfcme. .
LENOX AVENt'R rOLLEGIATE CHTRCH.
f«n-r 11"M Rtv. EDGAR TILTON. Jr.. t>. D .
Pastor.— ll a m and* • p. m.. pfartilni by th«
_Pa«;or.
ST. Madison ay* and laShVt 11. Senrien
lAMtre hv R * v ALLAN MACROSSIE. «.
JAMES S>rtnoa by Prof. ESRA ?. TIPPLS.
NE%V THOUGHT CHURCH. B»la»co Th-at?i.
w. «M ■» . near ar«*«wav SundaTn. II , „.
j JulK Setup s»ar«. M. P.. »r*ak«r. PnMte IrtTtr^rt.
ALL .i'">L'U-' 'Aatlicn M»mon»l -»iurr^. J»
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«■» PRATT. f>ctor — Serrt<r?t, T:3O. 11 >nd ■.'
PARK PRESBTTERIAN CHURCH Mth'n"
»n<l *Tn«t«r?iam ay* — The Paster. T>r AX*c**i
V ATTERBURT. »-m pteiea. II >. m ..' g^m?
v;.<"i;.t.an * ~
AJCIiCAfI TSACI iOCXZTC. 130 lumi »». , tom j^.
9

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