Newspaper Page Text
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
st NK.w. rr.nitr.Mtv 21. mt.v SUNDAY Everyone is invited to attend the services in South Bend churches. All seat are free. Ite?rulur as well as JjKx iaI service are annotmct-l ldo. factors are invited by The Newn- Timcs. management to scikI the paper outlines of thir SumLay sermons that they may bo read by the 0,tK)0 Xcus-Tlines readers in the Monday editions. Through this medium the Ku-mons can Iks addressed to a conrejitiou which i even more tiian city-wide. METHODIST. l'lrt N. Ifala tt.. Iter. II- nry I.. I)uvi. pastor. Class meeting Su.vbiy bool 0:CO, J. C. liowwtier, H-jperinterid-ent. Nthioes 10:10 a. in. and T:') p. ni. Prayer mating Wcdnd.iy evening. Morning nuNJ.-et, "TLi- I'orrn and Spirit of llcliglon," by tl.e p:i9tr. Bpworth league Bervlce 0;o) p. 111., subject, "Tbe Benediction of a Splrltuul Hume" by Miss iwil-elle Kennedy. Spe.-lal iuuial servbe t 7:0o p. in. The followhg is tbe mu jical prograiu, t:ndr tb? dhecthMj of Mr. Lloyd. M'jrnlr.g prelude. "And amino." by liatiste; anthem, "Frits the Lord." by Turner; curatory, "Pastorale," by Merkle; Postlude la "IV Hat, by Ib-im-eke. Jlvt-n-in:: firso nmsieul prgum by the i-'lr.st Methodist i:;i"'.-"pal choir, under the di rection of I'. Lloyd, K. A. M. Prelude, "Meditation," Dubois; pra sioiial hynm No. U.'J; lijcw '. N); prayer; chorus. "Lift Thtne Kyes." MendeIsohu f la. lies' chorus; solo, Savlr f the World," Buck, Dr. 1 I. 1 lager; quart t, "tod is h Spirit," Bennett, Lbrliart. Ibd.ert-s, ShufT inaster and Ilager; anthem, "Arise, Shine," Livey, tnc choir; offerutory, "Lift up Your Heads." Hand!; remarks; solo, "Bow Down Thfte Far," Jenks, Mrs. T. W. HhanafOt; chorus, 'v.o.l In Nature," Itev Thoven, men's chorus; org. in solo, ''bes Cloches," MacFnrlane; anthem, "Kcirs slonnl," DeKoven. the choir; male quartet, "Hark. Hark, My S-vul." lteethoven, Lon don, Shaft master, 1 1 njrT ami Coutes; by am No. vl; bfcueli tioa. St. raul'n Memorial Colfax ai;d Li porte avs. r.v. James L. (ianllnor, I, lb, jastor. Sunday s''liool"at conducted by Jupt. Merrlit C. Ik-ale. At 10:15 u. ia. tb n:lnis.tr u ill Tr-a b f'li thf BUbje.-t, Tbe Four-Fold Vision" and tb ehdr will render "0me llltb-r nnil lietrkm." by Slokly, aiid "lArl Wirh ilovin' lh-art. I 1'rain Tliw." by .Tfffroy. C.erald Hunt will kImj: "lbhold I Stand at tbf Ioor," by Jud'f. At 7 :.'10 p. m. Ir. iradinr will apak on the iiu-s-tion, "How May Cuurebt'-s of Today b? More Sines-ful In Ueaohln? Mcu'r" Mrs. H'. H. Swinu; will sln "tiras and lioss" bv I'.artl'-it, with vbdln dliuat by Miss WUda .anntJi. A mrdial invitation Is ex tended the public to attend th-o s'ivi's. (irarc ervieei in the new tabernacle. ornr S. Mb hik'au and lianey sts.. Kev. F. K. Pougherty, pastor. Sunlay school H:C) a. in. rreadiiUK' at J0:1." a. m., 3;W p. in. and 7:.'K) p. u. Mornlu st-nnou by Ilcv. M. II. AppW-by, dlstrl t .superintendent, livening 7:0 p. in. by pastor, subject. "How Many Loaves Have VeV" 'liurh quartet at morning orvif. Chorus choir at evening servbe. Clas uietliii; 1'J oVl.k Sunday. Junior onKreatlou - :0 p. m. Men s b-.i'iie i :lii net .Moutjay o.i.i p. m. .i-fin 3.-. Ir. Ibenbury, secretary of city board of health. Lowell Height Miner and Francis fits., '. It. llriK. pastor. Sunday school i):.",0 11 . in., 1U M. Motlit. superintendent. Public worship 11 a. m. and 7:0 p. m. Lp wortti le.iue at 0 :';) p. in., Lev. A. F. Scbafer, leader. Trlnltv Ulalne and Vassar avs.. Iter. Mflvln C. Hunt. Sunday school '.:."0 a. in. II. N. Kibler, nupt. Morning worship 10:4. . pworth league 0:15 p. in. L'venlni; service 7 r'X). Morninc worship with sermon by Tie v. Y. K. iouherty, pastor of Grace Meth-j oiiit At p. 111. a meeting for men only Jldre-Stsl bv the lU v. M. 11. Appieby. ( nark Head will sinr. At 7:l the evan--elistic service will open under dlredion of the chorus arol special inper. The pus tor will speak -u "Twice Forn or Twice Iesu!?"C Hevlval nitliiffs will coutinue each nlht this week but Saturday. Mon day niKht will be Fp worth league uiu'ht. iiastor speaks on "A Younj,' Man NVnr Went Awav." Tuesday nipht. "Sincerity Does Vot "Save" will be the subject. Wedi Oiday niht "The Question of t!ie Hour." Thurs day nlht. "Whom Jesus Cannot Save." Friday uUht "A Fatal Mhtakc." Cdtace pniver meetings Tuesday Jind Friday inornlnpt at lu oVck. l.'nion prayer meet ing at church Wedius'iay 'J p m. Stull Memorial Michigan and VirtorU. Pts. Hot. J. F. McKay. :"stor. Sunday hnol nt U:l". a. in. A. Katterheinnh. auptrlntendent. Men's Uible class taught bv tii pastor. I'ublie worship at S a. ni. Fpworth leapue at C: p. m., M3 Fbsle Jester. iresident. Freachinu at 7 ::u i'.v Dr. Appleby. ComiuunbMi service. Prayer meeting on Wednesday evening at 7 :W. I.pTorth Memorial Corner Lincoln highway west and (Hive st.. the Kev. Jese W. Hunch, putor; Claude ounp. Hssistaut pastor. . Sunday school at U:30 a. m., iTaude Younp. superintendent. Jundav school church at ltH5 a. in., sernioi.ette bv th- pastor. Mornluc wor ship at 11 o'clock, pren.-hin? by the pastor. I : pworth league at t:: p. m., led by Car son Smith, subi.ct: "S.unuel- The U-ne-dl-'tion f n Spiritual Home." Kvenlnp serv-1-e Jriday evening at 7: o'clock led by the pastor. Sunday sci..,d board meeting at the closo of t5e" prayer service. Cierman Lafayette .-nd Wayne ?ts.. Lev. H. S. Miller, pastor. Snnday school l:50 a. m.. Jha K-i !i, superintendent. PrtMchir.jr 10:."." a. m. and 7 :.".! p. m. l"p worth league 7 p. in. Prajer nitvtin? WelnoHday 7:45 p. in. AVelean Sample st. and Marietta ar.. Per FO. Spltler, pastor. Mornlni: ser tW'10:S. Lveulns service 7 Sunday Pv-hool P:od sr. m. I'rayer meeting W edues day evening, 7:iX. Mun.on ( bapet-Dlvision rd . the Iter. C'ude Vounj:. pastor. Sunday school at 30 a. m.: Mr. Hunch, snperlnteu dent. Fpworta leipue at :M P- Fpuonh lcapr.e at f. P- ra. ler by Miss VU. e Unwn. subj.vt, "Samuel: I he I.ene- di."tlor. of a Spiritual IIino." Lveuinp wor hi; at 7 p. m.. pmicbin by pastor theme Fire f- r rivd.' 4m- lal servb-es every evening with the e, option of Saturday even4 n if r..!:.luct. d bv tie IleV. A. . Shn fer. Mr.'Wynepar :i:.d idl ers of the Kecue mission. MU Vleat -Ilrr. Claude Younff. pas tor. Sunday hv ;1 10 uVlock; Mr. Cast.e, tojperintendeat. v Mr Ca'.seils, superir tcndei.t. An address to be tlvea by n :; h.:.r of the temper. tnoe fonfs at 11 a. :a. No other services. Portage Chapel Kor. Chiude Younff. i mtor. Sunday sH.o.d 10 a. ra.; Mr. Calvert, superintend-r.t. Mcnii:: worsaip til 11 o'clock. preacLi:.i: by t'.e pastor. Corv CaJvvry, si;pc:iute:.do ut. Mornlr.p worship, pnachlnp by the pastor, "lid l nfailiuj Love." No vdUr srvlu-. Uier rrk--S. Seventh st.. Her. A. W. Smith. t..ist.r. Sunday school a f :.'.(" a. in.; F. L. Wolfe, superintendent. Public worship with sermon. 10:45 a. m. nr.d 7a") j.. m. Junior league at o p. ra. Fpworth jeacue at p. i- KUrr lrk M. L. 1K'5 S.m er.teer.th st. Scudav school -:" P- m Lnirna Purkey, superintendent. Junior ler.Rue 3 p. m., Mrs. John Sevmoure. superinter.dor.t. Pray r meeting Wednesday evenlhj: at 7 Preaching sri bv 10:45 a. in. n:.d 7 :.".) p. ::i. F.pworth b-apue, Shcrm.nu N.fu rer. l. ad.er, C J.J) p. m. A I III CAN M. K. oiliet A. M. 1:. Pcv. C. Fmery AIn. I . 1.. pastor, C10 W. Monroe . Pr'ch 0::aj n. m. SundaT s -hI H :0o p ki. 7:45 p. in. Class tie-tics 1'.' zu. TJod A. M. i:. Her. P. W. I uen. pis tor. Preaches 11 : o a. rn. and S;oo p. n. 1 l--':.o p in. Prajcr me, lrif: WtdLusd.y evening. Tlor A. M. l;. Zln Cb.ipel Lev. W. L T-aylor. pa-tor. Suaday (,..ol at 1-' :: . Mori. n pro-hU at 1" Fvenin.s preacbii. :4.".. 1 ici;k mi.tiiodint. I re Method!! - Pennsylvania nr. and Hush t., L. N. I'oiiik. pa-tor. Sunday buol y JZO a. orar Hatsvn, aujr- AT THE CHURCHE Intendent. Preaeliing' services at 10:30 a. m. and 7 :30 p. in. Kher Park Tree Methodt Fourteenth and Vine sfs. f-;. s. Jennlncs, pastor. Sun day school 3:50 a. m. Preaching 10XX) a. m. Young People's meeting C:3d. Frilori Y. P. Meeting .'I p. in.. Misbawaka aril Liver Park. Preaehing 7 :.'; p. in. ritIUVTLHI..V. lirst Cor. Washiagtoa av. and Lafay ette, st., Uv. Charles A. Lippincott. 1). D., minister. Lev. Howard J. Clifford, asso ciate minister. Mls Charbdte M. Par tridge, i-isdant to the minister. Public Morning subject, "Knowing How to Abound," evening, "What to Think About." The choir will sin:,' in the morning. ' Pre pare ye the Way of the Lord." iJarrert: ' Far "From .Mv Heavenly Home," tours; and "The Home of the Soul." Phillips. Preliminary musical servbe by the orches tra at 7: p. nu PJensaut Sunday after iiooti at 4 p. in. .'jiioor Fnueavor at 3 p. in. Young people's society at 1:1." p. m. Fdlde s. hool at ::'.') a. m. 15usy Men's Pdide l.iss at y::n) a. :n. Midweek meet ing Wednesday at 7:50 p. m. Trinity Cor. Colfax av. and St. Peter St., Uct. John S. Lurns, pastor. Hihle s.-hool 9:30. J. 1. Whitoman. superintend ent. Preach in 2 service 10:45 a. in. and 7 :r.O p. m. Morning theme. "The Syropbenlehin Woman's Fe:ith." Lvenhig ibcine, "Pres bycriau Colleges." A stereoptl'-di lecture. Praver ine'tluf Welnesday evening fol lowed bv tbe choir practice. Knights of St. Paul" boy's meeting Fridar even ins? at 7:oo. Lveryone welwme to these services. Westminster Lev. It. 1. Hostetter, pas tor. Sunday school 0 :. a. in. Public wor ship 10:15 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Lev. John Steele of the Presbyterian board of temperance will speak In the morning. In the evening there will be a Fanny Crosby memorial service. Hymns written by this famous authoress will be useI exclusively, special numbers by the chorus. Junior C. F. 2 o'clock. Inter mediate C. F. 3:30. Senior C. K. G:30. sub ject, "Favorite Chapters of the p.ible." Monday afternoon at 3 p. m. Martha Wash ington'tea for the ladies of the congrega tion.. W'ednesdav evening is "Church Night." Supper at 0:30 served by com mittee No. o le.l by Mrs. Charles Copp. Prayer meeting, 7:15, subject, "The Cure Fur Worry." Cruniktown Church Dr. Thompson, su perintendent. Sunday school 2:00 p. m. Preaching service 3:00 p. m. Ilopr Leer and Dayton sts., George William Allison, h. D.. minister. lUble sch(Hl 0:3o. L. A. Walker, superintendent. Classes for all attendants. Morning worship at 10:45, sermon topic, "The C,rav of (bMl." Y'onng People's so-!ety Chris tian F.ndeavor. e,:l.,, topic. "Favorite Chap ters of the Pible. and Why?" Psalm -. livening worship with evangelistic serrrnn at 7:3.0, theme, "Jesus Christ and the Chil dren." Mid-week meeting Wednesday even ing at 7 :'.. topic. "The Solemn Waling,,, Mark t:47-50. Teachers' training class at S:30 Wednesday evening. The public U cordially Invited to attend and participate In all these services. ICnckliill t'nlon Sumption Prairie road, one-quarter mile west of Olive st. Bible school at :230 p. m., Owen Whiterian, su perintendent: international lessons. Ite ligious worship at 3:15 p. m. in charge of Llder HarrH. (i ranger Lev. J. IL Donaldson, pastor. Sunday school 10:00 a. m. Preaching 7:45 p. m. C. L. 7:00 p. in. Hungarian Corner Washington ar. and Cherry St., Lev. P. Bertok, pastor. BAPTIST. l irst Main and Wayne sts., Iier. Chaa A. Decker. Sunday school 9:30 a. rn., S. (J. Chord, superintendent. Preaching at 10:45 a. m. Kenlng service 7:30. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:15 p. in. Qjincy street Qulncy st. and Blaine av. Lev. Thomas J. Parsons. Bible school U:30 a. m., J. W. Uandall, superintendent. Preaching services 10:30 a. xn. and 7:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U. C:45 p. m. -Midweek ser vice Wetlnesday evening. Blount Zbra liapti-t 113 N. Blrdscll ft. Fveulng servbe 7:30. Prayer meeting Thursday S:00 p. m. l'irftt Swfdihh Cor. Iaurel and Napier sts. Services 10:30 a. m. and 7:50 p. m. every other Sunday. Lev. F. W. Jewell will preach. CHRISTIAN. l'lrsi Main st.. souta of public library, Lev. John M. Alexander, pastor. Morn ing Bible school b:15. J. Holland Wltwer, .superintendent. Morning service 10:40. Christian Endeavor 0:15 p. m. Lveniug service 7:.'U. Clashes for all. Mornlng sermon, "The Divine Estimate" or "What the Father Thinks of Vs." Senior Christian Endeavor at topic. "Favorite Bible Chapters," leader. Miss lluby Lisch. Junior Chris tian Endeavor Saturday afternoon at ":30. Mrs. Chester DuComb. superintendent. PrajTT and praise service Wednesday evening at 7:30. Indiana Avenue Indiana and Witwer avs. Lev. Cecil Franklin, pastor. Bible school 0:30 a. m., Fred Wilson, superin tendent. Services 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. m Junior Endeavor ":30 p. m., Mrs. A. L. Brenner, superintendent. Senior ITndeav or 0:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Linden Avenue Churru of Christ Lin den av. and (iirllsle 5t. Edwarl Castle, pastor. Preaching 10:50 a. m. and 7:30 p. in. Sunday school L:50 p. m. C. L. at :30 p. m. I'rayer meetiug Wednesday at 7:30 p. m- I . VAXC. L L I C.V L ASSOCIATION. l'irst Ialayette and Monroe sts.. J. II. Evans, pastor. Sunday school at 9:50 a. in., George J. Long, superintendent. Morn ing sermon- at lo:5 a. in. V. P. A. at 0 :30, Miss Clara Lckstadt, president. Midweek services: Prayer meeting Tues day and Wednesday evenings at 7:50 o'clock. ;rae Lincoln Way west and Brick av. Lev. Daniel lb Speicher, minister. Sunday school b :.'-) a. r-a.. Gerge W. Devine. su perlutendeut. Worsliip and ser mon 10:.".o a. in. Y. P. A. at '.:4.". t.-p'. "F-ivorlte Chap ters ef .the Bible and Why," leader. Mary Greiner. Lveniug, "Jesus is Coining." Mlipah Corner Mala aril Slonroe sts. Lev. John o. Msier. Sunday school D:30 a. m., F. F. Burgener, suih rlntendent. Sermons at 10:45 a. in. and 7:30 p. ru. iV.ttn h"ti(-al classes wip ms-t at 2:'.-0 p. m. Morning subject. "Holy tlrouinl." Y. P. A. at 0:50 P. M.. Emmet Jester, president. Mibjt t. "Favorite Chapters of the Bible and Why." leir.ng subject, "Wrong No tiis of (h3." The doors of the church will be opened to receive those who wish t unite with us in chun !i fellowship at the eh.se of the morning s-rice. Prayer me'ting on Tuesday and Wedi.es lay even ing at 7 :5o. i j-j r practice on 1 riday night. UKtrilHKX. I irt Brethren Churehl-U S. Michigan st.. Lev. A. E. Thomas, p istor. Sunday s. h.K 1 f:3.0 a. nr. Hartley Firestone, superintendent. Morr.lng service 10 :.".o. Christian Endeavor C:3o p. m. Evcuing serv ice 7 l irt i bunli of the llrelbren Milml ft. and Indiana av.. lb. M. Clyde llorst. Sunday s, h.nd 'J :50 a. in. Men's Bible class in charge cf the pastor. Women's Bible i hiss taught by Mi-s Cora V. Wise. Pnno hing 10:30 i,. m. and 7:30 p. ni. Second C hurch of the Ilrelhren -Cuh-l ig and Van P.uren sts Lev. J. G. Grater. p.it'r. Sunday s h.d at y :'.') a. in.. G. A. Setiseniau. superintendent. Morning serv-l- e 10:50. Evenii.g servbv 7 :5V. Chris tian workers meeting at C 30 p. m.Jwhn Austin, president. Prayer meeting Tues day 8:00 p.. tn. I'NITLI) B LET 1 1 REN. Conffrenre Mrtuorljil - Trea chin g 10:45 a. m. end 7:30 p. in. Sunday school l :30 a. ni. Christian Endeavor G:S0 p. ra. Mid week service Wednesday 7:4-5 p. ru. LUTHERAN. Holy Trinity EnglUli Sherman av. and Lindsey st., ltev. Albert H. Keck, pastor. Sunday school 0:13 a. m.. E. Mutts, super intendeut. Men's Bible clu.s taught by the pastor. Women's class taught by Miss Homutb. Y'oung ladies' class taught by Miss Johnson. Chief service with sermou by the pastor at 10:50 i. m. Vespers with sermon by the pastor at 7:50 p. nu Holy communion at 10:50 a. rn.. subject. "Following Christ." Brief preparatory .service for those not aide to be present Wednesday evening at lo:15 a. m. Catech etical instruction at i':50 p. m. Junior league at 0:3o p. in., topic, "The World's Sin-Bearer." Vespers with sermon by the pastor at 7 :3o p. m.. subject, " Christ in the Wilderness." This is the first of a series of five sermons on the general theme, "Crises In the Life of Christ." The-e will be Illustrated with the stereopticon. Lenten service on Wednesday at 7:45 p. in., subject of sermon. "Grace Offered the Sinner." Choir rehearsal on Friday at 7:45 p. m. St. Paul's German .rerTerson blvd. and William st.. Lev. Henoch Ilolle. German service at 10:30 a. ni. Sunday school at 1 .-00 a. rn. Morning suhjeet. "Temptation of Christ." K veiling, ".ludaN." I.enleii Hervbe in the (lerman language nt 1:") p. in. Holy com munion Sunday. Preparatory service at 10 o'clock. No Sunday shol. Walt her league meeting Tuesday S p. m. Zlon'A Evangelical Corner E. Wayne and St. Peter sta.. Lev. Martin Goffeney, pastor. Gloria Del Swedish Chapln and Kerr sts.. Her. Gottfried Olson. Sunday school 9 :00 a. m. Services it 10:30 a. ni. and 7 :50 p. ru. EPISCOPAL. .St. James Lafayette St.. north of Wash ington av. Parish house. W. Colfax av. High Lev. John Hazeo White, I). D., bishop of the diocese of northern Indi ana, rector. Lev. 1L II. White, vicar. Holy communion, 7:30; morning prayer, litany and sermon, 11 .to ; evening prayer, 5:1o. Sermou by the vicar,. Morning sermon by the bishop, subject, "The Holy Communion." Uaily services at 7:30, 10 and 4 o'clock. Lectures by the bishop on Scottish church. Wednesday evening at 7:50 Instructions for continua tion. Sunday and Tuesday nt 4 p. ni. Trinity Hungarian S. Lafayette St., near old court house. Rev. Victor Von Kubinyi. rector. Services nt S:00 a .m. and 10:00 a. m. Bible class Thursday at CATHOLIC. St. Falriok'n 3X7 S. Taylor st.. Rev. John F. DeGroote, C. S. C, pastor. Iow masse at 7:30, b:00 a. m. Solemn high mass and sermon at 10:50. . Baptism at 2:00 p. m. Vespers at 3:30 p. m. Sun day school at 3:00 p. m. Meeting of church societies at 4 :00 p. m. St. Iledwige Polish Corner Scott and Napier sts. Lev. Anthony Zubowiez, C. S. C, pastor. Low mass at 5:30. Children's mass at 9:00 a. m. High mass at D.tX) 2:00 p. m. Vespers at 7:30 p. in. St. Manrsiwtis Polish lib N. Lincoln st. Rev. Roman Mareiulak, pastor. Mass at C:00, 7:30 and 10:30 a. m. St. Caslmir'a Folinh 21 S. Webster st Low mass at 7:30 a. m. High mass at 10:00 a. in. Vespers at 2:00 p ni. St. AtTelberfs rolish Olive and Grace sts. Lev. John Kubarki. pastor. Dally mass at 7:15 a. m. Holy hour Wednesday evening at 7:30. Suuday mass 7:30 and 9:00 a. m. St. Joseph Hill st. and Lasalle aT Patrick J. Carroll. C. S. C, pastor. Low masses at 7:30 and 0:00 a. m. High mass at 10:30, benediction 3:00 p. m. Suuday school at 2:30 p. ru st. Stephen's Hungarian Thomas and McFhcrsoT sts. Lev. Alexander Varlaky, pastor. Mass at 8:00 and 10:15 a. m. Sun day school at 2:00 p. m. Benediction at 3:00 p. m. Sacred Heart Belgian 1120 W. Thomas at. Lev. Charles V. Fischer, pastor. Mass at 7:00 and 0:30 a. m. Sunday school at 2:30 p. in. Benediction at 3:00 o. m. Saered Heart Notre Dame. Low mass nt 0:00 a. m. Students' mass at 8:00 a. tn. High mass at 10:15 a. m. Vespers at 2:00 p. m. St. Mary's German Lit S. Taylor st.. Rev. J. M. Sherer, C. S. C, pastor. Mass at 7:30 and 10:00 a. m. Sunday school at 2:30 p. rn. SCIENTIST. First Church of Christ Main and Madl lion sts. Services Sunday at 11 :00 a, in. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. TEMPLE BETH-EL. Corner Lasalle av. and Taylor st. Abraham Cronbach. rabbi. Sunday morning Washington's birthday will be observed by a special patriotic service. The choir will be assisted bv the Jewish chorus. Rabbi Cronbach will speak on "The State." The Sunday following, there will be an observance of the Jewish feast of Purim. INTERNATIONAL BIBLE SCHOOL ASSOCIATION. Melville hall, 212 S. Lafayette st. No collection. Come. jubilee years a type of earth's great ju bilee, the restitution of nil things." Acts 3:10-21. SALVATION ARMY. Hall 412 S. Michigan St.. in charge of Capt. William Conway. Meetings every night In the week except Monday. Sunday services as follows: Sunday school at 2 p. m. ; salvation meeting at S p. ru. Every body is welcome to these services. CITY KEX'UE MISSION. Lev. A. G. Schafer, supernltendcnt, Frank Wyatt. mission worker. Servbe every night at 7:45. Cofle and rolls for the hungry after the meetings. Mennonite Hope .Mission, 111 Wet Sam ple st. Meeting every night except Mon day. Sunday school 2:30. 3:3-0 and 7 o'clock. Week nights at 7 :3o. SEVENTH DAY AD VENT I ST. Seventh Day Adventist services ou Sat urday la Melville hall. Pastor Allen Mvoa In charge. Sabbath s. h d at 9 :30 a. in. Preachlng service at lu:30 a. in. SPIRITUALIM. The South Bend Progressive Spiritual ist scietv will hold services at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Weaver. 10p) s. Franklin st., Sunday evening at 7:30 p. m. ciiL'RCii or tion. Service are teid in Melville hall. 212 S. Lafayette st. Sunday school at 10 a. m. II. O. Cuffel. superintendent. Bible studv at 11.00 a. m. Mbs E. K. Hars.-h. b ader. Berean class oji Wetlnesday evening at the home of MN- Harsch. 525 W. Marion st. Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Y". M. C. A. Y". M. C. A. meetings win te neld every Sunday afternoon, especially for men. In the auditorium of the boys' Luildlng. A kpeci.-il speaker will be vured for each Sunday and special music wilt be fur nished. Y. W. C. A. I Y"o;;ng Women's Christian rs. i.ttion ' building o;n 3 to 7 p. in. Sur.day. The business women's Bible .lass will have charge of the vesper servbe at the Young Women's Christian association on Sunday afternoon at 4 oYlook. IU'SHVILLE. David Birth. :: 1 years old. committed suicide at the home of his father by drinking car bolic acid. He is survived by his wife and live children. SEIID ALL FIT FOR WAR BACK 10 GERMANY German Occupations in France 1 and Belgium Being System atically Cleared of Men of Military Age. HorL-OC.Xi:. Feb. 20. Kvery place which Germans occupy in France and Belgium is being, systematically cleared of all men of a military age that is to say, men liable to be called up to serve In the army. The ("lerman government gave a few days ago instructions to a certain. German doctor to visit all the. occupied towns and make a careful examination of the male members of the population. All medically lit for military service were to be immediately sent into Ger many, where they would be employed in building defences. A Dutchman has reached northern France, bringing with him a copy of a well-known German medical week ly which contains a personal account of one of the doctor's visits to the French village of Flers. The follow ing is a translation of the article. " Dec. 15. I was ordered to examine all the 'mobilisable inhabi tants from the point of view of their military capacity. "F.efore the little church that was fillod with German wounded, whose groaning and moaning was distinctly audible to us were grouped 'the male inhabitants of the locality. With loaded rifles and fixed bavonets 12 soldiers kept order. "Those over 4S or under 16 were first (halt with, but as ir'ich doubt existed as to their real ages was forced to treat every- male in the same manner, irrespective of ago. "Assisted by my medier' men I ex amined each man in a neighboring house. My thoughts turrjed to the mobilization of our own dear coun try, where examined our own men men in every sense, both physically and morally, robust, full fof vigor and health. Sow I had before me a sol of human bones, and my thoughts were lull of sentiment for the poor 'men 1 had to look at! "One man of about 2 5 came before me. and kept up a gnashing of his teeth the whole time. He spoke to no one, and simply stood like a man in a dream. I made inquiries, and learned that the continual noise if exploding shell over the village had affected his brain. A little Berlin air will do him worlds of good, and 1 mean to make a visit to this man next time I am near the concentration camp. "After this tame a little man of about r,0 years of ape-. 'Have you any thing to say?' I asked him. 'Xn; was his answer, and I inscribed him as '.good for service.' and told him he was to go to Germany, w hen his eyes tilled with tears, '.ir, I have 11 chil dren! "1 was forced to show my sorrow, for my tears would not keep hack and I cried like a child. Handing; him a mark, I told him to go, and he did a thing that many French men and women have done "before, and will do again he fell at my feet, and said how kind and thoughtful the Germans were to the poor and suffering. X0O03 m mmmmmicmm - mmmmi , A jj. THE F0TTETH i Mi F s Amm "And God made ftco great lights, the jrreater light to rule the day and tho lesser light to rule the night." It Is not necessary to suppose that the Sun and the Moon were created after onr Earth. Instead there 13 a much more reasonable way of viewing the matter. The Sun, the Moon and the Stars were created Ions before, but had never, up to this time, cast their light upon the Earth because of the Impenetra ble veil which canopied It. The appearance of the Sun and the Moon on the Fouri Day Implies that another ring broke at that time and precipiti?Tcd Its great mass of water and mineral upon the Earth. Great gullies were washed between the mountains. The atmosphere, heavily charged with carbon, was very fa vorable to the development of plant life. It i$ supposed that the Earth still had considerable heat in Its crust, that oceans were warm and highly carboniferous, and that the air was surcharged with carbon to the extent that no breathing animal could have existed. "But those very conditions were extremely favorable to gigantic growths of vegetation. This giant vegetation presumably passed Into a condition resembling that of the peat-beds of our day. These beds of Incipient coal afterwards came under great pressure, as cne after another the rings of Earth came down In deluges, burying vegetation under slimy deposits. Our coal-fields are the n.sult. We are not to assume that the Sun and'the Moon shor.e on the earth then as now. But they were discernible even through heavy banks of fog and carbon-laden atmosphere. The influ ences of the Sun and the Moon were necessary to prepare for higher forms of plant and animal life. We may as properly lay stress on the word rule as on the word made in this text God caused the Sun to rule the day and the Moon to rule the night Besides, symbolically, it Is claimed that the Moon represents the Iaw Covenant rule, and the Sua the New Covenant rule. J CCCOC SAVE THIS COUPON. No. 5. Send this coupon with in a tunerent number, and 14 cents m stamps for packing and post age, to the INTERNATIONAL BIBLE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Dept. C 124 Columbia Heights. Brooklyn, N. Y and receive FREE a copy of '"BIRTH DAYS OF MY FRIENDS." price 75 cents. This beautiful book is published to do good-r.ot for profit It contains an appropriate Scripture txt and comment fur every day In the year, with spaces for autographs opposite, etc Hand somely bound; gilt edses. .Sample on" display at th office of this paier STORIES OF SOUTH BEND'S PIONEERS Sun Was Only Timekeeper When John Platz Came to South Bend First Eight-Day Clock That Found Its Way to Village "Stumped" Jeweler and Owner Madison School Grounds Then Known as "Goose Pasture' It was in the spring of ISol that butter could bo purchased in SUmth llend for only live cents a pound. Kverybody liad'a cow or cows and the matter of churning thft milk into but ter was simply a part of the day's work as mucn a part ul it as vas the tinishins of the 'lane" throui;h the heavy woodlands that surrounded the small village on every side, llurs were given away because there wtie so many chickens on Michigan st. what there was of Michigan st, in those days that places to lay them weie as scarce a.s the article itself is in these more modern times. John Platz of Starke county, Ohio, school teacher, contractor, builder, real estate dealer and truant otlicer, is years old, yet he remembers these things and other events of tin to odd years that have passed since their occurrence. Mr. IMatz came to South I lend from his Ohio home with his wife and two tiiiliiitn in 151. Also in the party were his uncle, George IMatz, and his wile's father, Michael Palmer. The latter purchased So acres of land about lo miles south of the city and young John and his family went down there to help in the general clearing of timber that must follow. A wash house of one small room, constructed of rough-hewn logs, fur nished them a temporary home. Voung Platz constructed a bedstead of tamarack poles and straw ticking, and secured a brand new store box in South Bend lor a table. But the happiness of the little family was to be shortlived. Mr. Platz was seized with an attack of malarial fever shortly after his re nioval to the farm of his father-in-law, and for three long, fever-ridden months he was confined to his bed. Xo one was there to take care of him and to attend to the duties of nurs ing but young Mrs. Platz. Tenderly she watched over him through the long nights of early spring, until in June he was so far recovered that his condition permitted of the more or less strenuous exercise of cutting: a road through the virgin forest sur rounding his home to the cabin of Benjamin Ryan, a younp- homestead er who was a native of the same part of Ohio as the Platz family and who had made the journey eat with them. For a half-mile through heavy wood land Platz hewed his way with no other assistance than that lent by his ax. There was an empty cabin on Ryan's farm and for the next few months it was made the home of the little family. It was at this point In the relating of his pioneer experiences that Mr. Platz paused to tell of a humorous incident which occurred at that time and in which George Hardy, a neigh bor, was a principal. "Clock were a scarce article among the rough farmers of those days," says Mr. Platz. "Most of us trusted to the location of the sun for the determining of the hour. On rainy days or cloudy ones we worked until darkness told us that the grind of the day was over. Watches of the 'silver turnip' variety were owned by sxxxo: mm. "fir 7 hi u: Ji. i il-v" DAY OK EPOCH 3XO0CC IT IS WORTH FIVE CENTS. eleven others from this paper, each bear- EES ESS II II J WM Xr B -: - - .... n . . r JOHN" PLATZ. some of the more prosperous farmers and traders. "Well, George Hardy bought a clock from a jeweler named Xune maker in South Bend. It ran nicely for at least a week. Then it stopped. Hardy, at a loss to understand it. returned it to the jeweler. After much tinkering, it was returned to Hardy with the confession that Xune maker 'was unable to start it. It was considered remarkable that it had run a week or more without stop ping. "The secret of the whole matter lay in the fact that the first eight day clock seen in South Bend or vi cinity was a mystery, even to its own ers. Xo ono in the community had seen or heard of one, and even the man who sold it was unable to ex plain its intricacies. Finally a tour ist from the east came to the village and heard of the clock. A key to lit was found In the jeweler's shop, and George Hardy from that day was the object of much envy and criticism." In 1S57 Mr. Platz moved to South Bend and purchared a lot on X. La fayette st. where the Madison school is now. For a lot 0 6x165 feet he paid $75, $2 5 of which was paid at the sale and the remainder was to have been paid in a year. However, Mr. Platz paid the remainder of the price through working for John Har- An English Woman and the American Woman i i By MaJy MacDonald Brown. (Author of "Amazing New York.") "The English woman inhales her cigaret with untroubled enjoyment in any restaurant in London." So says George A. Birmingham in hrs book "From Connaught to Chicago." and he compares the freedom of the fair Briton in this respect with the strict law prevailing in the states that no woman shall smoke in public places. Curiously enough, of the restaur ants known to me in London, the one I most frequented bv w omen smokers is an American orif a quaintly at tractive place, all cream color and candles and iced cakes and corners. Occasionally a discriminating man of literary or artistic temperament finds his way in here (it is on the direct route to that haunt of high brows the British museum), but it is pre-eminently popular with women. At lunch timo the air is blue with smoKe exhaled exclusively from fem inine lips. And the curious thing is that in spite of all her emancipation, the English woman still retains a strange air self-consciousness while she smokes. She still subtly indicates that she feels she is doing something shocking, intinitesimally so, it is true, but shocking all the same. And yet fche has mastered the art of blowing beautiful blue rings of smoke through her nose. The English woman smoker may roughly be divided into two distinct types the smoker (generally ma ture) who puffs rapidly and furiously as if her life depended on the cig aret being consumed within a pre scribed space of time; and the fcmoker (generally .youthful who smokes slowly and self-conscious'.v, subjecting her cigaret to all kinds of mannerisms and affectations. Con tinental smokers have no trace of self-consjiousness, no vestige of af fectation. They smoke simple and solely because they enjoy it. The cig aret which harmonizes with the Rus sian or French woman disturbs the personality of the average Knglish woman, perhaps because cigaret smokers are born, not made. It may be a proof of the American woman's discernment that she lias not agitated for the right to smuke in public. It may be that sh realizes that the cigarst is not a lifting insh to her elegance and so she wisely puffs in the privacy of her own room. One of the many reasons why George A. Birmingham liked Ameri can women was that they "pretend ed" (so he says) to enjoy his com pany. The American woman must be changing for the worse then, one had imagined that the chief charm of the American woman lay in h r sincerity, frankness, originality and her predilection for letting her per sonality express itself. The woman who "pretends" to be pleased is "go ing out" even in England. Insincer ity of the sugary sort is, after all. an unmitigated bond. People want to be stimulated nowadays, not soothed by syrupcy sociability. The fact that the American woman "dresses well and is agreeable" has so enchanted Canon Hannay that he declares that all men and women should "dress well and be agreeable." What an appalling prospect! Why should one convert the whole world into a Kensington dr.t v ing-i oon : The prospect of spending the re mainder of one's life amonj "well- p-r 2"r"!n whom the 1 1 . h.-.s h o! been made. That seetion of til it was knovcr. then as u -was for ars aftrwar! as the "Gose Pasture." so called because the residents e-t that vicinity raised geese in large numbers. Gee and hous, in fai t. w. te tho chief sources of "pin money" i r the house wife. .Mr. 11. it;: sold bis b.t X. I.a- layette st.. alter he had tie. 'd a b i a !in. !"! $ and an M -vaon. With that mon v he purchased 4" acres :' land near the farm of his fat her-i n-la w . '( acres of whih had been clt.tivd of forest. He s-'bl stVen and one-half acre to Palmer. Veas and Wall so that they might erect a saw mill and Mith that money bought I'o adjoining artvs from John Hard. In lv."7 Mr. Plat, sold bis land for j l.O'Vi in -..Id. In lv.".'.t lie bought a lot on Michigan st. downtown for 'oj and lc.lt i-os- upou it. lie old to Samuel sib k in l sv) for i l.."ooi. Standing out more prominently among the real estate transactions ,m line by Mi. Platz was his purchase and selling of the block of land upon which now stands the administration building of tii Studebakcr corpoia Uon. In lv7' that tract of land cost Mr. Platz just $l.."c('. In 1VK9 he was approached by one of the Stude baker brothers upon the sale of thu land. Mr. Platz said th.it he would take $;.oon cash lor it. The fice linally agreed upon was S5.750. Th $:." knocked off was uw-d by the Studebaker hlothers to clrar th1 tract of woods, cabin? and other ii bris. Mr. Plat, ' a school teacher from isr:; lo nsi. His school was in the south end of the city, on Bing avi aiol i.'arrtdl st. While in the employ of the Studc- baker corporation and the Singer company Mr. Platz built many of the buildings used for factories. Some of them are standing today. He wa employed five years by these two firms. In the years lS57-f4 he was a member of the first lire department ever organised in the city. It was known as hose company Xo. l, and. although its facilities were sadly lack- iryr when compared with those of the modern system. It was with a feeling of great security that the vil lagers knew fire protection was at hand in times of peril. Mr. Platz served as truant officer of Portage township from 1M7 until 1910. He has belonged to the local order of Odd Fellows for moro thnn 50 years, and on that account was recently presented with a diamond studded medal. As an instance of the fearful waste of lumber in the old days, a tract of land of SO acres owned by John Hardy was sold by him for $700. If that land was existent today, with the untouched forest still upon it. approximately $30,000 would have been required to obtain it. The rea son given for its sale by Mr. Hardy was "that he wanted to get rid or the timber." dressed and agreeable" people makes oae yawn. An erratic person of eccentric ex ternals is a od-send in the woi'd of the "well-dressed." How one would welcome in a "well-tailored" assembly the distraction of an artist with a ncckbow awry, a Shakespear ean lover with hair a-whirl. a poet who had forgotten to lace his hoot a. And no nation appreciates the unusual-more than the Americans. And as for "agrecablencss," who would not in the welter of sleek so cial phrases welcome the rude con tradictions of a Dr. Johnson, the sharpness of a Samuel Rogers, the gruff garrulties of a Carlylc. if th Americans arc agreeable, it is th agrecablencss of ginger not that of jam. That the American woman is not profound, or If she is that she mer cifully hides it, is another point of at traction for Canon Hannay. He doe not like profoundness in conversation and calls it "merely a nuisance." Y'et many people have found the Ameri can woman's scintillating shallow iies her bast attractive quality. WHOLE EAST COAST OF ENGLAND UNDER PATROL Aiation Shed, Aerial Lookouts and Army Autos Dot Shore Line Since Zeppelin Bald. LONDON, Feb. :0. The batter-i .and torn east coast of England un protected till nearly 2uo innocents were killed, is rjr.r an unbroken line of military activity. From the mouth of the Thames to Hartlepool no foot of sand is unpatrolled. no community is without its aerial lookouts At Yarmouth aviation sheds have sprung up like mushrooms. Th- great patches of -rajs where :;sheimen fot centuries have spread their nets to dry in now a Hempstead Plain". And there are similar aviation quarters el.-wheie. At nightfall the great doors of thev,. heds s v. i n g open nr.d no 1 than '" mac him -s ris..- oer the s-a and keep eyes turned an 1 oar pointed ill the dlttction Heligoland and Caxhaven. On shore armyutus and motor- yds spe'd up and down th- coast, each machine with a regular beat to patrol. Tiie eoast patrols uf ordinal y times nr.e been a! gmcntd and ties, men tramp the sands f.r s:uht o: sound of air craft. Motor ars carry ing ar.ti-air. r.t ft trans are st ation. -' at several points. I saw o .c tl.-- in i'-him s. apparently jut ,c th fat tory, going through oh.hrster -: the direction of Yarmouth. Sa nd rin g h.i in. the cot.ntrv h ::.' o the king and queen, is -h..:;.ti ! protected, so i.ir .;s pnteiti..n aa;r;: aerial attaek is p. v. Their m, jestieS hae i.e. n indulged ;n :u:nu. attacks to tii.iia the thane.?, of being hit by the German :!ots. !. day last wck a British, ai..br as cended to a height i:f a! t;t ne and a half mib s and pr.i' ti.-ed at dropp::. small bags of r our. to repreont bombs, on the cast;,-. From this height with a strong wind blowing ;:r 1 w.-apon neces.tri!y I; -.hi to preclude actual damage, the nearet , c-'Uld Come to the i.lstle was lv.ii !!i;bs. Thi" was highly era t ;f"ti:g ! tin :r ma -jeties. who t their intimate- hie made Ho eltort to c lU - al the.r 1 . OX of the air raidi.