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SWEDISH BISHOP WILL VISIT HERE Prelate Will Bring Message from King Oscar to Scandinavians of Los Angeles WILL BE GIVEN RECEPTION Dr. Burdette Expected to Return to Angel City from Abroad Next Week Bishop yon Scheele, bishop of Got land, Sweden, and a senator as well as one of the leading literary men. Will ar rive In Los Angeles Sunday morning, bringing a message from King Oscar of Sweden to the Swedish people of America. The bishop will be accom panied by Dr L.. G. Abrahamson, prominent in Swedish affairs. The bishop will be tendered a public meeting and reception by the Swedish people of Los Angeles Sunday after noon at 2 o'clock at the Temlo audi torium, for which the following pro gram has been arranged: Organ polo, Prof. N. L. KlrUierhof; anthem, Lu theran church choir; devotional exer cises. Rev. A. F. Segenhammer; ad dress of welcome. Dr. E. Nelunder; reading of the credentials given by King Gustav V of Sweden to Bishop yon Scheele to give greetings to the Swedish-American people. Dr. L. G. Abrahamson; response by Bishop yon Scheele; Swedish national hymn, con gregation; oration, Bishop yon Scheele; singing of "America," congregation; benediction. Rev. Hugh K. Walker, pastor of the Immanuel Presbyterian church, is ex pected to return next Friday from his trip around the world, accompanied by Mrs Walker. Dr. Walker was to have preached last Sunday at the Brick Presbyterian church of New York, one of the largest churches of the denom ination in the conutry. but was delayed off New York two days by a heavy fog. Dr. and Mrs. Walker are now visiting their former homes in Geor gia and Tennessee WII/Ij GO TO CONSTANTINOPLE Rev. Clarence A. Vincent, pastor of the Immanuel Walnut Avenue Congre gational church of Boston, again will occupy the pulpit of the First Congre gational church Sunday. At the morn ing service ho will take for his text, "The Idealism of Faith," and in the evening, "The Size of a Man's World." Dr. and Mrs. \VuUarn, Horace Day will pass today and Sunday In Athens, Greece, preparatory to going- to Con- Btantinople. Dr. J. Whltcomb Brougher will speak on two unusually interesting topics Sunday at the Temple Baptist audito rium. In the morning at 11 o'clock he will discuss "The Gospel of Health" and will endeavor to answer the ques tion, "How to Keep Well and Happy." Dr. Brougher believes that Christian Science is not the only advocate of health and happiness. He has given considerable study to healing and will speak from experience. At night he will continue nls series of sermons on "How to Be Happy Though Married," with the special topic, "The Boy of the Home—A Chip Oft the Old Block." The muslo will be exceptionally fine at both services. At night, in addition to the usual music by the big chorus and quartet, Jackson firegg will sing the familiar gospel solo "Where Is My Wandering Boy To night?" and the quartet will respond with the gospel chorus, "Tell Mother I'll Be There." This arrangement of the two hymns has never before been given in Los Angeles. There will be baptism at the opening of the service, and the great organ and chimes will be heard. TO TENDER RECEPTION Temple Baptist church will tender a reception to the new associate pastor, Rev. John Bentzien, and his wife In Berean hall. Auditorium building, next Tuesday night Members of the church and congregation and the public are in vited. , MM Dr. Robert J. Burdette and wife are expected to reach Los Angeles next week. A committee has been appoint ed by Temple Baptist church to ar range an elaborate reception for them. Dr. Burdette is expected to fill the pulpit of Temple Baptist church the last two weeks in August, during Dr. Brougher's vacation. A memorial service In remembrance of Leslie W. Gray and Dr. Paul A. Adams will be held In Berean hall. Au ditorium building, in the near future. Mr. Gray was one of the charter mem bers of Temple Baptist church and had been very active in its affairs. He recently died In Los Angeles after an illness of several months. Dr. Paul A. Adams was one of the, prominent mem bers of the church" and went as an army surgeon to the Philippines. Tel egraphic dispatches bring the news that he died in the islands and that his body 13 being brought to Los Angeles for burial. It in expected Dr. Bur dette wiU conduct this service Rev. John Bentzien, assistant pastor of Temple Baptist church, will speak at the men's meeting at the Young Men's Christian association Sunday afternoon at 3:20 to men only, on the subject: "Wanted, a Man." Master Lonnle McGowan. the boy soloist of the Y. M. C. A., will ping "The Golden Bells " Other attractions of the after noon will be the social hour at 2:30, the personal workers' prayer and con ference at 2:55, and the home hour at 4:46, to all of which men, especially strangers, are invited. TO OPEN mOCKSIAN RETREAT Rev. Father Dhuente, O. P., will open the diocesan retreat for the priests of the diocese of Monterey and Los An geles Monday afternoon at St. Vin cent's college. Father Dhuente is a well known member of the Dominican order and has given a large number of retreats in various parts of the country. Rev.Father Beenihan, who recently came to Los Angeles from the Univer sity at Washington, will preach at the 10-30 o'clock mass Sunday morijing at the Cathedral of Bt. Vibiana. The Young Ladles' sodality of the parish will hold a meeting at 3 p. m. Rev. M. J. O'Brien, C. M., of St. Vincent's evollege will go to San Fran cisco for his vacation. Rev. Casian Tritz, O. F. M., of St. Joseph's church is in the northern part of the state on business connected with the order. "The TTses and Abuses of Holidays" will be the subject of Rev. E. Stanton Hodgin, pastor of the First Unitarian church Sunday morning. A divine science home for spiritual healing and teaching will bo opened Sunday at 2270 West Pico street. The home is directed by L. K. Andrews. "A Clean Heart" will be the Sunday morning topic of Rev. W. E. Tilroe, pastor of the Boyle Heights Methodist church. Rnv. A. W. Mell, Pacific coast representative of the AmerW-an Bible society, will occupy the pulpit In the evening. The Women') Missionary society of MM lAIAQU QUIT* fIT U^ H™ . ||^^A«IMtN)iIOIAW^.CHKAw|| Thesaleof This stofe wm Close at B0J? ' , L, 'E AT $l " - V/rnAIIAYwA MSB. 12:30 Today, Saturday, Its Values from SI. 50 to 52.50 /Bakery Dept. L\A& V^\^jkAjldJiA% Third Floor Employes' Annual Picnic An opportunity to outfit your boy nt a money- Q You will say f H ,^^^W^ *9B %T 4K WW^v/- . H/lliplOyCS XTLllllUcll "ICIIIC savin* price! Wash Suits of galatea, madras and ''ivoti never tast V W -' M' ' continues this ■ chambray, in plain khaki color, blue and white; Spo" iuv^mTmv/'Wi m i vn-l 111 1 cTrtrrrV morning. ■ Share Do your shopping early. The doubly strong spe aißo neat striped effects plain or trimmed sailor and Rus- ■• «* D«ter. *cc" ' BROADVW LwHTn, Of H LLoTRtUO,. the savings! cials are too good to miss. Note these examples: sian blouso models, In sizes tor boys 2to 10 years. ona r loor> '■- • .. . nil . *» .. , y "A WHOLE DAY'S BUSINESS IN A HALF DAY"—THAT'S THE CHIEF'S ORDERS HERE ARE OFFERINGS FOR TODAY, SATURDAY, THAT WILL CERTAINLY DO IT m $4 and $5 Waists I PONGEE SILK COATS AS I A T, rilF med t Ha!? ,«^J^ A special inducement for those Q fffa Qr • . A Saturday preparing for Sunday. Silk $0 .ib. . IJ Qfl Tl IDJI fl ¥ IC fl fIF R ts4 and, $5 Waists I PONGEE SILK COATS AS 11*"*"* A special inducement for those A^ Qr MomiS Leader SO 5 0 preparing for Sunday. Silk o"S,Jjkl R OATIIDnAV CAIICD FoTThose Who J=mi^^^^M ST ToX^rrjr^: [— A oAIuKUAT LtAUtK Ih^^\ L p^^^W* WS*lf particularly popular styles B» $15 Values —7— $15 Values A fresh hat adds so much to '^^^^^ I' fe^l'\\j*ft^ And they are certainly desirable at a price These coats bore $15 \^IQR The assortment in- ' the midsummer costume. 3 ®^BS}^s. this. You'll have to get one by noon to- p VI !«_" eludes both plainly When one can get something XsMk\\ ou'-lltvfn tXl oTportuX! la"cc .7* Made of *■= taUjrc.. I and trim- particularly becoming at $ 2,0, , .^^ Wfr\l waists are in ecru and white; the taffetas and " ™ju"J SS^full*s2 "V, TzL WwiU nev the investment is always worth W^^Zf^) Iffy ' messalines come in all colors. inches long, and '■ cr have an opportu- while. This was our thought when , m- ' '*''Jf^»|. . tifiliTr hrTTlfiniTO 4t\ M * smart and stylish as the nity to buy a better coat at we planned this sale. Comedown tr* X?) WH IE rh bUA a V 1 most fastidus could wish, a bigger savin than we arc and try a hat on, and then rerriem- We men ,, on no vine, but leavo L^JL3m lin i»- , • 1 1-: w I*T BJI 1 Almost indispensable to offering you right now! ber that until 12-30" you can buy you ,to Jud«e- They "c ""p*™l -kag&P So many long white petti- %f N wcaf oyer en | n Qr thjn Bear in mind that we dose "ul:TtZlntLlT^ " ' f^^^o^X coats are needed tor sum- ■ mm (» r Hr«s« _ m,l vnn at 12:30 on Saturday, and it win Children's lot tor chiWren new ha.s. too, They',, en- AI BgSSk. ■ acu,a lly S avV ?s . S ffITW, W' M ~ ChUdreil'S « <l» ch iWre n new hats. «., The/,1 «„- *. //ft 1 V/^rP\% wide embroidery flounces for a dollar. j UEt wa you've been wanting for beach wear! Finp Hntc Joy them even more than y°urself- Panamas, jWI M<st£*h£ms3^ Some trimmed with Val. lace, and all I J rilic nai» Milans or Jap braids effectively trimmed for V 1 pawns nwimns ii 65 111 WOMEN'S FINE SILK STOCKINGS fiI&S3J° Tennis Outfit $9.50 bHIiVHd UArunlla OiiUJ / I ThOBe B p«der web stocks- --. Th. thin Mlk, .torkln,. that fe^|P4 $2 -s°o5° o L T awn T": Ra^ Regular $2.50 Values | / / \ how fast they sold! We were n|J|l add so much to daintiness of I 7^Tj(mi and -Lawn lennis Balls bib That Will Be Sold at ■ ■ U^ J J^Xr^oWor our'sa^urd'ay Jl3b th feet> c™tor™ie- and (lJ&)ssfl Patent Lawn Tennis Racket, having oval frame WomPn , wh lt, canvas 2-eyoi a t oxford,, with ex- *£T —«**v mornln(f B»<™- - • will wear well ana long. r^r"".fjr." -'■A.^JfTll' °f I)CSt selected white ash- combed Spanish cedar Women's white ranvas 2-*y«let oxfords, with px- XOi. >j^7 moining snoppers. . KY^M^-^lSi ° S Se'ected wmte asn- combed Spanish cedar tension welt soles and leather Cuban heels. Plain yj^^-*yi / . Bilk Blockings in black only. Knit with lisle heel, toe and wide lisle top, V^Xso^w\ handle, leather capped; best quality of Oriental a°nd*eel BVamP 1/^^^/' they are extra strong and durable. This morning, remember! . VWwMw gut. Special today. On>- ' Second Floor. These are well worth choosing early! £==z&^> ru^ See the Display in the Eighth Street Window fcWW^ No Phone or Mail Orders. Come_Early! ■ i , ■■••---. " ■ i _- '. I I I I I » 1 r~- — I / . Saturday Morning Extra! Saturday Morning Extra! Saturday Morning Extra! Saturday Morning Extra! Saturday Morning Extra! Saturday Morning Extra! ! GOOD TOWELS UNION SUITS WOMEN'S PANTS \ HAIR GOODS LACE NECKWEAR AUTO SCARFS A chance to -g 'r% 1 Women's fine«/\ Made of fine rib-^ -■ Cluster of Puffs, in £4 C A A table full of I- ft All colors in this f-g CA save on JljLjlKs ribbed lisle union /VI bed bleached cot- "^ fj assorted shades. A ▼I* real Irish cro-^ ■■■«_• assortment, and ▼IiTJL staples this sutS( cut low* %| ton either lace special today at x chet Rabats, v v^ the values are ■■;.* morning! Come early. n eck and sleeveless style. ' trimmed or cuff knee and i«J«. mm »r • **—v a.^ a Venise and Baby Irish col- from $2 to $6. They repre 20c 21x40 Bath Towels * w ■ , , * _ . . , _ . , - tot toe. . lars, chemisettes and coat sent broken lines from reg 15c 20x40 Huck Towels Silk taped neck and arms; French bands. Perfectly fin- - Manicuring, hairdressing and sets. A special that will ular stocks, and are to go Both splendid values at this lace trimmed knee. Form ished. Will please the most facial treatments a specialty. be snapped up in a rush be- out today at a big price sac v special price. fitting. $1.50 value. exacting. * Expert operators. fore noon I rifice. Women's and Misses' Beach Sailors at 19c ( rv. nMI +Us, Tiitr R/ic/jWio«r Sl+rtrct Regular $1.00 White Waists, Special at 50c \ frOm Tile ±ilg pasemetlT STOVe the First Congregational church will meet at the church building next Thursday morning at 10:30 o'clock. Miss Mary C. Cunningham will lead the devotions. Miss Emily Peck will toll of her work among the mountain whites of Tennessee. wit.l, hold balcony service The Fishermen's club will confluct a balcony service at the Y. W. C. A. Sun day afternoon, at 4 o'clock. At the West Adams Street Methodist church Rev. George A. Henry, tho pastor, will speak on "The Church and Disease" at 7:30 p. m. Sunday. This will be the fourth and last address in a course Mr. Henry has been giving on the general theme of faith and health. In hi 3 sermon Sunday evening Mr. Henry will set forth what he con siders to be the manifest duty of the church toward dlseaso. At the morn- Ing service Mr. Henry will speak on the great world's missionary con ference recently held in Edinburgh. It is Mr. Henry's plan to give an account of the history of the con ference, Its composition, the subjects discussed, with on attempt at an ap preciation of the practical results arising from it Prof. George D. Knights, D. D., of the University of Redlands will supply the pulpit of the Central Bap tist church during the vacation*of Dr. Arthur L. Phelps. His Sunday morn ing and evening subjects will be "The Christian's Coronet" and "Vehicles to Faith," respectively. "What Is Christianity?" will be the Sunday morning subject of Rev. W. D. Landis, pastor of the Westlake Presbyterian church. In the evening ho will speak on "The Gospel." ARRANGE FOR ASSEMBLY Baptists of Southern California are completing arrangements for the an nual Baptist assembly to be held at Long Beach July 20 to August 3. The monthly meeting of the Southern California Ministerial association will be held Monday with an all-day ses sion at/ the First Christian church. Rev. J. L. Loblngier will 6peak at the morning session on "Can the Disciples Unite with tho Baptists Without Sur rendering Their Plea for Union and Becoming Merely Sectarian?" "Tho Enrichment of Worship" will be the subject of Rev. Levi McCash, and "World Movements" will be spoken of by Rev. J. W. Utter at the after noon session. Officers will also ba elected at this session. Dr. Charles Edward Locke will oc cupy his pulpit at the First Methodist Episcopal church Sunday for the last time before his vacation. In the evening Dr. Locke's. subject will be "Man's Ideal Woman; or, The Mag nificence of the Womanly Woman." Dr Locke will also answer the ques tion, "Should the Prtee Fight Pictures Be Exhibited In Los Angeles?" In the morning the subject will be "To' tho Help of the Lord Against the Mighty." "Is the Moving Picture Show a Menace to Public Morals?" will be the subject of Rev. William MacCormaek. dean and rector of St. Paul's pro catedral, Sunday evening. His morn ing topic will be "Now." At the Central Presbyterian church tho pastor. Rev. A. A. Prlchard, will preach at 11 a. m. Sunday on "Ele ments of Character," and at 7:30 p. m. on "Taking Aim." This evening Charles Alexander of the mission at 145 North Main street will speak at the City Rescue mission, 606 East Fifth street. Sunday evening at 7:30 Robert Watchorn of New York city will speak. AKKOWHKAO HOT SPRINGS for obesity and all stomach troubles. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 9, 1910. REV. JOHN A. LINN, FORMER HEAD OF ST. VINCENT'S COLLEGE ■' ,—:— WELL KNOWN EDUCATOR AND PRIEST ON VISIT Rev. John A. Linn, Former Head of St. Vincent's College, Comes from New Orleans Very Rev. John A. Linn, C. M., for mer president of St. Vincent's college and the Immediate predecessor of Very Rev. Dr. Glass, C. M., the present head of the college, arrived in Los Angeles yesterday afternoon on a short visit. Father Linn Is well known in Los An geles, where he served several years. Father Linn came to Los Angeles In 1885 as prefect of studies for the col lege, which was then located at Sixth and Hill streets. In 1896 ha was made president of St. Vincent's college of Cape Giradeau, Mo., and later was re turned to Los Angeles to become vice president of St. Vincent's. On the death of Father Meyer, in 1898, he was mado president of the local institu tion, which he served until 1901, when Dr. Glass was appointed to the office. Father Linn was appointed rector of St. Stephen's church in New Orleans and completed the then unfinished church at a cost of $300,000. Last week he celebrated his sliver Jubilee as a member of the priesthood and the event was marked with a three-days' cele bration in which the archbishop of New Orleans took part. Father Linn hus kept in close touch with the advancement of Los Angeles, but on his arrival yesterday was greatly surprised at tho growth of the city, for when he left the college was considered quite a distance from the CLOSE TEACHING SISTERS MEETING Four Days' Session Ends with Lectures and Instructive Comments NEARLY 100 NUNS PRESENT Bishop Conaty Declares Sixth An nual Institute Most Success ful Since Organization SANTA MONICA, July B.—The sixth annual institute of the teaching sisters of the diocese of Los Angeles and Monterey closed this afternoon after a. four days' session at Columbia hall attended by nearly 100 teachers and a number of priests. Throughout the institute the deliberations were pre sided over by Bishop Conaty, who in tersperced the various lectures with Instructive comments. The bishop de clared this to have been the most suc cessful meeting of the teachers since the organization of the Institute. The speakers this morning were Mrs. Edith Ingersoll, who discussed drawing and color work in the grades at Throop polytechnic school, where she Is su pervisor of drawing. In speaking of "History in the High School," Prof. T. H. Kirk brought .out the necessity of last year pupils taking a course In general history and declared that with out this preparation those who studied United States history could not readily grasp It because of the missing rela tionships. Prof. Kirk mado a special point of the fact that only dates mark ing great events should be memorized and suggested that note books should not be too voluminous, but exact. He said oral and written reviews should be given repeatedly. DISCUSSES CATJFORNIA POETS Dr. George Wharton Jamos gave an interesting discourse oh "Some Cali fornia Poets," making especial refer ence to Joaquin Miller and Edwin Markham. He attempted to show that Miller is the premier, California poet and gave pleasing illustrations of his work. Continuing, Dr. James said: "Whatever philosophers may say as to environment Influencing the true poet no one can deny that every true poet who has lived within the reach of the California "environment and the spirit spoken of In my lecture yester- center of the city. Father Linn, after Inspecting the college building, which has been greatly enlarged during the Incumbency of Dr. Glass, started out to visit the sights of Interest. Ho will be the guest of Dr. Qlasa at the college for ten days and will be entertained next Saturday at luncheon by the alumni of the college. Futhpr Linn wlll^go to San Francisco from hqre and thence to hla former home In Baltimore, where he will visit his father. day clearly shows It In the' work he has produced. My claim for Joaquln Miller, that he is the greatest poet America has produced is not based on mere local pride or personal liking. If I had never seen California, or met Joaquin Miller, a careful study of his work and that of the other great poets of America would have compelled me to this conclusion. And in this I am confirmed by the decision of the great est critics of Europe of two or three generations. The sooner we Callfor nlans wake tip to recognize this fact the tetter. Miller struck a newer, a truer, more natural and national note In poetry than any American before or since. It Is natural," spontaneous, gen uine, simple. He dared to treat original themes in an original way. He dared to bo natural and he dared to be sim ple, two things almost unknown to English poetry In 300 years." Dr. James then read several of Mil ler's poems, giving spiritual and illu minative comments upon them, to jus tify his remarks. Continuing, he said: -. . ..; ' ' "Edwin Markham,: too,, won high place with one poem alone, 'The Man with the Hoe,' because In that he 'dared all conventional methods of look- Ing at the subject. He spoke as only a western man, free from eastern standards, could have spoken, and thus he has become a power for good In the world. "Who can read the . works of Charles Warren Stoddard and not feel the spontaneity, their perfect satura tion with the spirit of the west and its environment. His prose was all poetry. Read for instance his 'Apos trophe to a Skylark' and compare 'it with Shelley's ode. The one Is not more noetic than the other, and yet latter Is a poet's fancy, while the other Is a piece of pure and literal description. In his 'Bells of San Ga briel,' Stoddard rises to a power and vigor he seldom shows. This was the masculine of him, much of his work be ing of the tender, gentle feminine. "Ina Coolbrlth's songs are lyric and sweet, and Herman Scheffaner has also given to the world several songs that It will not willingly let-die. "Father "Woods, formerly of St. Ig natius in San Francisco, has shown great versatility and power which It Is to bo regretted he has not exercised more constantly. His parody on Bret Harte's 'Heathen Chinee' Is in some respects superior to the original. • BISHOP CONATY SPEAKS The subject of Bishop Conaty's fid dress this afternoon was "The Teacher and Her Work." After asserting that the greatest force In educational work is that which comes from the teacher, the bishop said: s ■" "The mere equipment of buildings and libraries counts for nothing unless <!.„„ i- #.i,<r>,i hnhfnr) the desk the BISHOP CONATY SPEAKS The subject of Bishop Conaty's nd dress this afternoon was "The Teacher and Her Work." After asserting that the greatest force In educational work is that which comes from the teacher, the bishop said: "The mere equipment of bulldlns-s and libraries counts for nothing unless there Is found behind the desk the personality of a live teacher fully equipped to do the school room work. The teaching office demands an apti tude for the teacher's work and an equipment with which to do it effi ciently The teacher Is something more than one hired to do a certain class of work He Is one who feels himself called to that special work and fits himself that he may give proper val ues for the responsibility placed upon him. Vocation and equipment are two essentials in the life of a conscientious teacher. There Is an element of hon esty also which enters into the matter, because the teacher undertakes to do a in work, and he Is bound In con science to do that work to the best of his ability. The results expected from him are the results which proper teach ing la warranted in producing, and if from lack of vocation or equipment he fails, there la in his work an element of dishonesty which must be detri mental to the character of true teaching." The speaker declared that much en thusiasm is necessary in the teacher's work to bring forth the best results, and Intimated that a teacher with a gentle, even temperament, shedding sunshine, tends to make the hours spent In the school room much happier for all concerned. He pronounced the calling of the teacher a most honorable one, saying: LAUDS EDUCATORS - "Among all the' professions of men none have received greater honor than that of the teacher. Human intelli gence owes to the teaching force its development along the lines of civiliza tion and knowledge. The greatest teacher in all the history of men was Christ, and one of the greatest teach ing influences which came from him was the establishment of his church commissioned as a teacher in the things of God for the minds and hearts of men. The religious teacher must always turn to Christ as the model .teacher. The love for those whom he teaches and love for what he teaches, and earnest enthusiasm in teaching it —these are essential characteristics in a successful teacher, no matter what may be the subject under discussion." . The bishop gave a hasty sketch of the educational values of individual teachers throughout the ages, and then referred to the • place occupied by women, particularly in the educational work of the church. He cited the many instances of learned religious women who were not only great teachers, but who are recognized as Illustrious saints, and said that in the early church days St. 'Jerome's • school numbered among its members many women famous for their virtue and knowledge, as well as those who were found capable of giv ing instruction even in matters of Scriptural learning which they had been taught by St. Jerome himself, the great master of the Holy Scriptures. He spoke of the many communities of nuns remarkable in the educational history of the church and said that their schools were the centers of sanc tified life and of earnest ambition to acquire all knowledge possible. He paid a tribute to the sisterhoods of today which form so large a part, of the teaching force of the church schools throughout the entire Catholic world and said that their spirit of self-sacri- Afraid of Ghosts l^rrx I / Many people are afraid of ghosts. Few people /CV*-»tfAl •**» ■re afraid of germs. Yet the ghost is a fancy and K. f •*^."\\ Ejjtt the germ is a fact. If the germ could be magnified L VJk"Xs»j^; U£ J to a size equal to its terrors it would appear more \- jy /^•fctaL_j£*'L terrible than any fire-breathing dragon. Germs V-~y.75^l KtMbW can't be avoided. They are in the air we breathe, v><_—^ TkKmshF the water we drink. .*. a*^—-.'... I J^^S^f The germ can only prosper when the condition irr^x^^^. gw of the system gives it free scope to establish it- iffflMMl self and develop. When there is a deficiency of iPßEgggl vital force, languor, restlessness, a sallow cheek, "•"■"BBaa««»B»aB» m 9 a hollow eye, when the appetite is poor and the _. 1 \Eifil sleep is broken, it is time to guard against the germ. You can ■ |§g2g§ fortify the body against all germs by the use of Dr. Pierces Gold- ■ mega en Medical Discovery. It increases the vital power, cleanses the A Kffißa system of clogging impurities, enriches the blood, puts the stom- PHI BaSSB^ •eh and organs of digestion and nutrition in working condition, so Vl\ ) 1 that the germ finds no weak or tainted spot in which to breed. HA \\)\ "Golden 'Medical Discovery ".contains-no. alcohol, whisky or l\ I 111 habit-forming drugs. All its ingredients printed .on its outside \\ .111 wrapper. It is not a secret nostrum but a medicine op known Jjj \\| s composition and with a record of 40 yean of cures. ■. Accept no <«gP* lit substitute— is nothing " just as good." Aak your neighbors. - Q IrHiiswsiin iws»llwiisWiJiWssMilTll'ti'>|it"w rrlll T7!'vi'iDFiir ii Ti"'iT's '""IfPIMM tsUT^^WlTr i ■ *■ lice had been the moans by which It became possible to maintain many of the church schools. He urged the sis ters to always bear In mind the spirit of their vocation, which called them to the life of the school room, and said that their vocation demanded that every opportunity be used to develop themselves not only religiously, but also intellectually and physically, In order to become the Ideal teacher. The speaker congratulated the sisters upon their ambition to excel in their work, and said that this was encour agement to the people and an evidence of the desire of the church to have In ltl educational system the very best personal equipment on the part of those who occupy the teaching office that thus the schools of the church would be able to do their full duty to the community in which they are found by the development of that character which religion can give to the manhood and womanhood of our land. "The effect of education can be de fined as the art of living completely," declared the Rev. Joseph McAullffe of St. Vihcenfs college in speaking of the methods of teaching religion. He confined his remarks to practical meth ods and said that one of the very im portant duties of the teacher is to encourage pupils to ask questions con cetnlng- the subject at hand. In this way, he said, a much better Insight into the deep questions of religion may be obtained. Bisrhop Conaty followed Rev. Mc- AuUffe with remarks concerning man uals in New Testament studies, and also dealt with teaching- the catechism. He made several valuable suggestions regarding methods of catechism teaching. GOPHER TRAPS FAIL TO CATCH RATS IN JAIL The head trusty at the county jail rushed up to Deputy Sheriff Browne yesterday and informed him that the rats which make their domicile In Sheriff Hammel's lockup have abso lutely refused to be decoyed to their death In the new traps furnished for that purpose. Jailer Gallagher requested to be shown one of the traps, and then a general laugh followed, for, through some misunderstanding, gopher traps had been sent to the jail, and the un knowing trusty expected them to do execution among the rodent invaders.