TO RECEIVE AID
MASS MEETING ARRANGED FOR
PROMINENT CLERGYMEN AND
LAYMEN TO ATTEND
Bishop Wilson Lewis, Recently Re
turned from China, Will Be
In aid of the laymen missionary
movement, which will hold a conven
tion in Los Angeles early in Feb
ruary, a massmeeting will be held In
the Temple auditorium Sunday aft
ernoon at 3 o'clock. Prominent cler
gymen will be present and take part,
members of the Southern California
executive and co-operative committees
of the convention to be among those
on the platform. Dr. John Willis Baer.
president of Occidental college, who
has had much experience in the lay
men's missionary work, will preside.
The principal speaker of the after
noon will be Bishop Wilson Lewis.
who has recently returned from China
to assist in this work. Rev. Frank
W. Bible, a missionary from China,
■will speak at the service Sunday aft
ernoon, for which a special musical
program has been arranged.
Will Celebrate Anniversary
The forty-fifth anniversary of St.
Paul's pro-cathedral parish will be
celebrated at that church Sunday
morning with special services, at
■which Rev. William MacCormack. tho
dean and rector, will preach on "Has
the Church Failed in Her Duty to the
Hocial Problem?" In the evening the
choir will sing Dr. Lee Williams" can
tata, "The Last Night In Bethany.
This parish was organized under the
name of St. Athanaslus and was tho
first Protestant church in Los Angeles,
occupying a little church near where
the court house now stands. On its
removal to its present site the name
■was changed to St. Paul's, which now
has about 700 me~ibers in the parish.
The first two grades of the primary
department of the Holy Cross paro
chial school will be opened Monday In
a small building adjoining the church.
Miss Julia Kllfoll will have charge of
the work, assisted by Miss Anna Lane.
Rev. T. F. Fahey, the pastor, la plan
ning to erect a parochial school build- |
Wales Pastor to Speak
Father Harrington, who Is vlsltlnp
Jn Los Angeles from Wales, will
preach at the 10:30 o'clock mass Sun
day morning at the Cathedral of St.
Viblana. Father Brady will give the
evening Instruction. The League of
the Promoters of the Sacred Heart will
meet at 3 o'clock.
BisTiop Conaty will preach at the
10:30 o'clock mass Sunday morning at
St. Agnes' church in celebration of
the feast day of the parish.
Dr. Charles Edward Locke, pastor of
the First Methodist Episcopal church,
will preach Sunday morning on "Work
Out Your Own Salvation." After the
sermon "Membership day" will be ob
served. In the evening Dr. Locke will
continue his series of sermons and
preach on "The Truth About the Last
Judgment: Shall Many or Few Be
\ Rev. E. Stanton Hodpin will speak
on "Reformers and Reforms" at th■.;
First Unltarium church Sunday morlng.
Will Sail for Hawaii
Rev. J. Q. A. Henry, former pastor
of the First Baptist church, will close
his evangelistic services at Glendale
Sunday, and on Monday evening will
.leave for San Francisco. The many re
ceptions planned for Rev. Mr. Henry
and family have had to be abandoned
as Dr. and Mrs. Henry will go to Pi'n
ryn, Cal., to visit the former's aged
father, who has recently received a
serious injury from a fall. Hie father
had intended Joining the family in San
Francisco. Sunday, Janunry 30, Dr.
Henry will speak three times in San
;Franeisco at the Calvary Presbyterian
church in the morning. Young Men's
Christian association in the afternoon
Boys and Babies
Sales Increase 126%
Within 90 days on NATURE
FORM SHOES for boys, girls
—all new goods direct from factory
—perfect ' fit GUARANTEED. Our
least experienced clerk has had four
years continuous practice fitting chil
—prices 25c to BOc per pair lower than
same grades are sold for elsewhere,
—see the 185 styles and values in our
Saturday Broadway windows and you
Saturday is always Children's Day at
Regal Shoe Store
Entrances—3o2 South Broadway and
224 W. Third Street (Bradbury Bldg.)
and in the evening at the First Baptist
church. Monday the Ministerial asso
ciation and Young Men's Christian as
sociation of San Francisco will tender
him a luncheon, and Tuesday morning
the family will sail on the steamer
China for Hawaii, on route to China
and thence to Australia, where the
evangelistic campaign will besln.
Bishop Bell to Speak
Bishop Bell will address the. vesper
service at the Foung Women's Chris
tian association Sunday afternoon ut 4
Miss Eva Clark, a native of India,
will speak Sunday evening in the Pico
Heights Congregational church m "An
Evening in India."
Rev. C. D. Williamson will preach at
Betheada Presbyterian church Bunday
morning. In the evening Dr. W. F s
ter, who is a returned medical mis
sionary from Bolivia, will speak on.
"Work Among the Latin American
People." The Bethesda male quartet
will sing at both services.
Rt. Rev. Bishop Joseph Johnson Will
pay his official visit to Trinity church,
Santa Barbara, Sunday morning and
will leave in the evening for San Fran
cisco to be present at the laying of the
corner stone of the new Grace cathe- i
dral, which will occur In that city Mon
day. The bishop will return to Los An
Plan Industrial School
Plans for the industrial school to be
established by the Methodist church
south in the San Fernando valley are
expected to be completed early in Feb- i
"Labor and Walt" will bo the Sun
day morning topic of Rev. E. P. How
ell, pastor of the Trinity church, j
South. The Home missionary society j
of this church held an all-day meet-
Ing at the church last Tuesday. The
Gleaners' Sunday school class met:
yesterday for a social time.
Rev. P. M. Dowling will preach Sun- |
day morning at the First Christian
church. In the evening Rev. A. G.
Smither will continue his Illustrated
lectures on Egypt, when he will speak
on "Amid the Temples of Egypt." The
evening sermon subject will be "Mar- ■
rlase and Divorce."
The new members of the Central !
Baptist church will be tendered a re- |
ception at the church next Friday
evening in celebration of the member
ship reaching the 600 mark.
Will Go to Scotland
"How I Know I Am a Christian" will ;
be the Sunday morning topic of Rev. '
William Horace Day, pastor of the j
First Congregational church. In the
evening, Dr. Day will give an illus
trated sermon under the auspices of the [
Men's Brotherhood of the church on j
"Peaks, Preachers of Aspiration," will j
be illustrated with stereoptlcon views
of California mountains. Dr. Day is
planning to reopen his class in religion
and health in the church early in Feb- -.
ruary to be held each Tuesday after- i
noon and to be open to the public. This
class Is carred on along the Emman
uel movement lino. Dr. Day has been
granted a five months' leave of ab
sence by this church In order that he
may attend the missionary conference
in Scotland, to which he Is a delegate.
Dr. Day will leave June 2, and after
attending the conference will tour
Egypt and Palestine, accompanied by
Mrs. Day. They will return the last j
To Observe Founding of Order
The convent of the Good Shepherd
will join In the international celebra- |
tion of the order in observance of the
beatification of Blessed John Eudes,
who founded the order in the seven
teenth century. A tridium will be held
In the convent chapel, to open Februa.y
1. The services will consist of solemn
high mass each morning at 9:30 o'clock. j
Rt. Rev. Mgr. Harnett will celebrate
the first mass, at which Bishop Conaty
will preach the sermon. The service
Will be followed by the confirmation of
thirteen girls of the home, three of
whom will receive first communion at
an earlier service. Monsignor Stock
man will celebrate the mass on the sec
ond morning, at which Rev. J. J. Clif
ford will prt-ach the sermon. Ver. Rev.
Dr. Glass will celebrate the closing j
Laymen to Givo Dinner
The Baptist Laymen's association
will give a dinner to Col. B. H. Has
kell of New York, president of the
American Baptist Home Mission soci
ety, next Friday evening at the Hol
lenbeck hotel at 6 o'clock. Col. Has
kell Is a guest at the Hotel Maryland, j
Reynold E. Blight, minister of tho
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNIXC. JAMUTtY 22. 1010.
Los Angeles Fellowship, will speak in
' Blanehard hall. 233 South Broadway,
1 on "Soul-Hunger," with prelude on the :
British elections. |
"Shameful Sons" will be the Sunday
! morning topic of Rev, A. S. Phelps. pas- |
tor of the Central Baptist church. In !
the evening a stereopticon song service
will bo given on the subject, "A Ship
Without an Anchor." The evening ser
vice will be followed by baptism.
Second Church of Christ, Scientist, '
! will hold the usual services tomorrow !
at 11 a. m. and S p. m., at the church
edifice on West Adams street, near!
Hoover. The lesson sermon will be |
from the Christian Science Quarterly, i
the subject being "Truth." The read- •
ing will be from the Bible, with cor- ;
relative passages from the Christian
Science textbook, "Science and "Health,
j with Key to the Scriptures."
WOMAN'S club of Hollywood will
finish thfl January programs
Thursday with a day devoted to
Spanish art, Profesorr WUMom Lees
Judson, college of fine arts, V. S.
C.i being the speaker of Iho afternoon.
Hostesses will be Mrs. George Schnei
der, Mrs. Lawrence Ernst, Mrs. F. M.
' Douglass and Miss Minnie Brydges.
The programs for February and
February 2 —Common Sense in the
i Home, Mrs. Emma Greenleaf. Ho4
esses, Mrs. A. d. Bchloesser, Mrs. Fran
oea Lyon. Mrs. Charlei Lippincott,
Mrs. \V. S. Curamings.
February 9—Art day. Athens, the
! Violet Wreathed, Mrs. Cecilia Whito.
: Hostesses, Mrs. H. E. Rodenhouso,
Mrs. S. W. Garrettson, Mrs. Geoige
! Stockwell, Mrs. J. R. Toberman.
February 16—Literary day. Origi
! nal Monologues, a travesty on the
vagaries and inconsistencies of woman:
Mrs. Bessie Tliew Miller, assisted by
Mrs. A. D. Cheshire, mandolin. Host
esses, Mrs. F. A. Brown. Miss E3. C.
1 McCullougli, Mrs. Jacob Stern, Mrs. R.
; r. Tiisher.
February 23—Civics day. Municipal
' Art, Mrs. Willoughby Rodman. Host
esses. Mrs. Ida .T. Walker, Mrs. J.
Pasheholv. Mrs. F. W. Wellman, Mrs.
J. J. Pickett.
March 2—The "Last Day" of a Coun
try School When We Were Yonnpr.
by club members. Hostesses. Mrs. Q
1 T, Gower, Mrs. B. T. Curtwriß't Mrs
Harry Dow Kirk. Miss Anna Hnff.
' March 9—Current Events, Mrs. Lou
V. Chapln. Hostesses, Mrs. W. H.
! Code, Mrs. W. C. Finley, Mrs. L. G.
I Somers. Mrs. Randel.
March 16—Literary day. Book Cir
cles, Psycho-Therapy, History. Bi >g
raphy, Children's Books, Fiction.
Hostesses, Mrs. O. R. Stratton, Mrs. F.
H. Mcßurney, Mrs. J. F. Leland, Mrs.
March 22—Education day (open meet
ing). Professor George Leslie, Mrs. O.
Bhepard Barnum. Hoste ses, Mrs.
Adolph Frese, Mrs. N, P. Bailey. Mrs.
L. J. Andrews, Mrs. A. L. Leonard.
Walter Lindley M. D., LL.D., trustee
1 of the Whlttier State .school of Califor
nia and special commissioner appointed
by Governor Glllett last March to ex
amine Into the methods of the indus
trial schools nnd reformatories of Ore \t
Britain, addressed the Friday Morn-
Ing dub yesterday on "The Delinquent
Child." . I
The speaker prefaced his address by
1 a reference to the method employed
by France in caring for her dependent
children. The government of France
neither supports nor assists in support
ing a single orphans' home, rutting
the children Instead in agricultural
I families—one to a family.
It was shown that the greatest step
that has been taken in England toward
the prevention of delinquency is the
children's net of 1908, which became a
law in 1909.
One fertile former cause of the de
praved childhood and criminal adult
life was the almost universal hnbit of
drink among both men and women o"
the laboring classes. Nine-tenths of
all the bar tenders in England are
I women, and before this law was
adopted it was quite customary for a
mother to go into the barroom with her
i babe in her arms and sit and gossip
and drink until both she and her child
were in a sodden state. This now net
makes it a crime for children under 14
tn be admitted to a public bar; also it
provides a severe penalty for gi'i'ig
intoxicating liquor to a child, except
i upon an order of a physician.
, Another step in the prevention of de
; linquency is the rapid development of
I the public school system of England. ;
j There are 600.000 children in f'e public
i schools of London alone, and 150,000 in j
I the private schools of London. Com- i
• pulsory atten.lance is required from B I
! to 14 years of age, but the children of
j 3 years nnd over nre admitted to h"
' schools if the mother cannot stay at
home. Destitute children are provided
i with free meals and nil are provide 1
i with free books. During February it
ms nothing unusual for rr.noo school
! children to be given hot free lunches.
Still another important voluntary or
' ganizatlon is the after care committees |
which pssist parents in finding careers !
for defective children. 11l heilth and
impoverished childhood are great
causes of delinquency, as the child in
i that condition is naturally backward in [
his studies and drifts from that to tru- ;
| aney, and from truancy to crime. It
has been proved that industrial school
boys at the age of 14 are nearly seven
eg shorter and twenty-four and
three-fourths pounds lighter in weight
than boys of the same age in the public
To improve the bealth of children and
thus prevent delinquencies numerous
I open air schools are provided in the
suburbs around London. Pupils for
these schools are selected by medical
inspectors. They leave for school when
their parents leave for work, and are
given a bath, a good warm breakfast,
luncheon, and a warm meal before go
ing home. While the weather permits
they have their studies outdoors, and
are also given nature lessons and work
I in the ijarden.
After luncheon all lie down for two
hours, getting absolute rest, and the
improvement of these delicate children
in these open air schools is marked.
Another important preventive of de
linquency is the evening school. There
are 128,000 pupils In the evening schools
of London. Government inspectors are
constantly visiting children whoso
names are given as absent from school.
After due warning they are placed in a
truant school. Twelve hundred children
are in the truant schools of London,
and -300 are out on parole.
The actual d< llnquetit is sent to one
of three classes of schools—the day In
dustrial school for children under 14,
residential Industrial school, the re
Every effort is made to keep the chil
dren in their homes, and in England
there are over 3000 children in these day
nidustrial schools. The. residential in-
Industrial schools. The residential ma
re very similar to the induwtrta!
schools of the United States, except
that the former have children under 14
years of age, and the latter from 14
Fifty-one per cent of the inmates of
the English industrial schools axe either
illegitimates, or one or both parents
are dear, or they are the offspring ol
criminals or parents who have deserted
In tho schools for girls tho pupils are
educated with the idea Of being domts
tles. In the industrial and reformatory
schools for boys they are tausht trades
yr va *a
._,„...,„_,„ m i iiiiiih«iiii||Bl]llML JJJJ^grrigir^Wß!iilfl^
TO KEEP OUR TAILORS BUSY
All of our new goods arrived Thursday-all high-grade cloths, direct from our own woolen mills in
England-the finest lot of materials ever shown in Los Angeles. No other tailor could afford to im
port such woolens, but our chain of 28 stores all over America make it Possible. As a mid-season
trade reviver, we will sacrifice all profit for one day only, and sell our regular $40 and $50 Suitings
for $17.50, made up in the same manner as if you had paid us regular prices. All work guaranteed
and backed by a reputation of 15 years of fair dealing.
Today-Saturday-One Day Only
Today you can buy a Suit tailor-made i^ff^"^i All Garments Guaranteed
for the same price the tailor buys it. JpL^^il Positively no coat fronts break, no
Now it's up to you-if you need a suit f 1 Positively no coat fronts break, no
and don't come in today and buy it CT^ Cx-% co?, tS break Undef the °011 lr ' no ,coat
you will probably pay $20 or $25 profit W^f 2^ SBL collars tup over your neck, and no
to some other tailor for the same piece Yk drj&? >*^§ i \u M - lapel of your coats drop down and sag
fjy^sjt Wt\ /tjjf .^^ Mil 'iWvi^iw.
This Is Positively for One Day Only
Suitor £T* |*7 Ci^l Suitor
Overcoat IB I jl 1 Overcoat
Made to Order *f^ -*> • V/ Made to Order
We can get your Suit or Overcoat out on short notice, as our working capacity is very large. We fit
you perfectly, cut your Suit up-to-date in our own workshops here in Los Angeles, and invite you to
inspect our workrooms. Remember our price will be $17.50 for any Suit or Overcoat made to order of
our imported or domestic woolens on sale today only. English goods in 150 styles costing from $4 to $6
a yard—never made up in a suit in our house, or any other tailor shop, for less than $40 to $50.
DIAMOND & CO. 504 SOUTH BROADWAY Opposite Examiner
and the common school studies, and a
great deal of time is devoted to music.
Systematic gymnastics is a great
feature In all these institutions, and
the aim is to especially fit these boys
for the army. Over 60 per cent from
some of these industrial schools join
the army, and quite a percentage of
these become members of the army
An official report of the boys who
have been discharged from the largest
industrial schools of England during
the last three years shows that 89 per
cent are known to be in permanent em
Dr Lindley spoke especially of the
great interest taken by philanthropic
persons In the boys and girls in these
BChool», and told of the continued inter
est which follows them and is greater
after their discharge from the schools.
The following resolution, presented
by Mrs, Charles Farwell Edson, chair
man of the public affairs committee,
wan unanimously adopted:
"Whereas, The Honorable Gifford
Pinchot, during his occupancy of the
office of forester of the United States,
h;i.s faithfully labored to conserve for
the people the public lands and water
powers 'if this country; be it
"Kesolved, That the Friday Morning
dub express to Mr. Pinchot its convic
tion that these policies stood not only
for the conservation of our national re
source!, but fo;- the safeguarding of the
interests of our people generally; and
be It further
"Resolved, That we deeply regret his
retirement from office at this critical
A resolution of eulogy and regret was
also adopted relative to the demise last
Of .Mis. Margaret Collier Graham.
«-■— r% ~W~-% 1 O All run down, easily tired, thin, pale,;
ft, •__ M Us* M/% / nervous? And do not know what to
f ill/If A tilt* • take? Then go direct to your doctor.
* f KIM *•> T- Ask his opinion of Ayer's non-alcohol-
Consult your doctor freely about mcdicalmaU ie Sarsaparilla. No alcohol, no Stimu
(en He knows. Trust him. Do as he says, lation. A blood purifier, ancrvetonic,
Follow his advice at all times. i^-Ti'..'.' ' a strong alterative, an aid to digestion.
Books and conversation department
of the Ebe.ll club met Thursday at
Mrs. John McCoy read a paper on
"Values in Autobiographic*." which
was followed by an interesting talk
by Mrs. C. Q. Stanton on "Manners
and Morals of the Eighteenth Century,
as Shown by Letters of the Period."
A chafing dish luncheon was later
served to fifty members.
Tho South Coast Civic league will
meet Tuesday in all day sesHion with
Mrs. Cora T. Lewis at her home on
West Twenty-eighth .street. One of
Shakespeare's plays will be read in
! lie morning, luncheon will be dis
cussed under tho auspices of tho do
jnestic science section, and at 2 o'clock
the regular civic session will bo held.
Southern California Woman's Press
club will enjoy a "shop talk" the after
noon of January 25 In the library of
Hotel Alexandria, when original verse,
plays, stories, etc., will he read and dis
cussed. The program is In charge of
Mrs. John \V. Mitchell and is for mem
The Wednesday Morning club was
addressed at tho regular meeting this
week by Mrs. Cecilia A. White, who
talked entertainingly of Copenhagen
and the royal family of Denmark.
The Business Woman's association
was addressed at the regular meeting
this week by Mrs. Yon Wagoner of the
Tho session of February 1 will h» R
program bocial, and man friends will
AND EVERY DAY
*^ —— iV 1 t"f*
SblMuttOA^^^ ""^^^^»A3ADtl(A^k XVIIV
|r-"f SCENEV™] oJiapedi ||
ILI TWICE ]*™J TrVir»lr i
■ V^VSEEN/*-/ ■
L \Ri«MIDS^^^ U'iAHX No Scene Twice Seen ||
k e Mm^V lA'''ox You sea more of the real I a
* '^^COtTOH beauty of Southern California IgH
H.«. "^_ on this trip than you would on Iyt ,
J5 f all other trips combined. cS
t m J^^^ % Leave Los Angeles 8:30 a. 109
'** M AB*f\ m in leave Pasadena 8:57 a. m.; IJI 5
Is a £_JS3~J. 1 arrive Redlands 11:05 a. m. I m
f-K v,fe'ft?it^r3ll«-,»«,l drive t0 Smiley Heights, then I ifiS
..' pHAWOliaiSt&iaa"*"*™! lunch; leave Redlands 1:15 p. I 3
S 1 \Ra~/ m m, via Highland, past the fa- f?3 >
. \ M mou-H Arrowhead mountain, f£M
3 V # and arrive Riverside 2:15 p. |Ljl
"f |.. Tfl , f m. ; drive down Magnolia aye- HQ|
g ntriTom^^ nue, up nuhidoux mountain,-. Q
■;j anc* vlB" Olenwood hotel, Call- KStf
Sf , fornla'a Mission Inn; leave p^|
■H nivWslde 4.10 p. m., returning through Corona and Santa' Ana HI
KM canyon, and from Orange to Los Angeles through the English m-1
| I walnut groves, arriving in Los Angeles and Pasadena in time ■*«
I for (tinner. \B9
| Observation car all the way. E^fSßT^l
\ $2.03 round trip on Sundays, limited to date of j^ ewjl \|
q sale. w^aa&St&tSElS I
mm $3 round trip, limit eight days. KMnii&jlls]
I $3 round trip, limit G. A. Santa Fe., KTilll/l
E. W. McGee, G. A. Santa Fc. f i\TH>il
334 So. Spring St. »J L^l
HARNESS «».£. ok£:iSi..«H. SADDLE*, 'jQ
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