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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, February 05, 1917, EVENING EDITION, Image 2

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Memorial Services
For Two Members
At First M. E.
Coming oj Auto
Forlold in Bible
Says Rev. Morris
md.mi.w i:vi:nix;, n:nur.uv r, ioi:.
Attendance is Fair Consider
ing Inclement Weather
Several Have Evangelist.
'i"h- drej m ows and )f.iy v, iri'1-.
that retarde! the. strt :ir s-rvbe
and ina'i- 1 1; i passage of the street
mo.-t diflicuit if nut impossible
greatly rc-tri fed the attendance at
the opening s rvbe.M m tn tir.st
iJht of the simultaneously revival
that ri -1 Sund iy ruht in IT of
the Protestant hurche of the city.
A.i iith,jsia!ti- few, however, re
sponded to thy call sent out y their
i'.'istoiM. and heard the introd uctoi y
remarks by way of preface to the
three week's campaign for souls.
Only two confessions were report
ed at the Vir-it Urethren hutch.
Mot of the pnstor considered that it
would bo .ulTi(unt to usk for con-
ertn later in th week after more
pretentions pleas had i,( t ri inale.
o S'fies Tnllil.
In I'au of the elnin he.-' there will
Ys no serviles Monday nitfht J. A.
Mrlntiff, who is to le the sie ial
"vangelist at th First Urethren
4 hurch htm not yet arrived and it is
expected that he will not he able to
I each th- rity before Tuesday. The
jasLor-evars'list of the nliatia Av-
cri.e Christian chinch. Kev. W.
Hrunditfe, announced that fie would
hold no services tonight but expects
to have a special meetint; next Sat
urday rdsht when all of the ut':er
hur'hes will he rinsed.
Congregational sinsin at the First
Kvanelical church is beinfj led by
Klmer Nintz. while V. il. Cnber of
Ashland. O., has been engaged to
lead the finginK at the First Church
of the Urethren. Uev. .J. A. Uobin
MHi of Ies Moines, la., is the special
.speaker there. After the meeting on
Monday night a special meeting of
tiv official board of trustees-: of the
congregation will he held. The pur
pose of the meeting was not an
nounced. Kevival services at Stull Memorial
M. K. church were postponed until
nxt Sunday niuht by the pastor,
Uev. Arthur V. I'abbs. owing to the
inclement weather and illness among
the congregation. Th' formal open
ing Of the campaign at the Hpworth
Memorial M. F. and the First M. F.
churches was postponed until to
niht. Hold Memorial stvUt.
Memorial services were held at the
First M. I-:. hurch last night for
William H. McNitt. who dice'. Sunday
afternoon, and Mrs. Irene Johnson,
whose funeral was held .Sunday.
Uoth were prominent members of
the church and the members of the
oTigregation who attended the Sun
day evening services knelt around
the altar and offered up prayers for
Special evangelists will open the
campaign at the Iiier Park M. V..
and J,ow-ll He ights M. II. c hurches
this week. Rev. Jesse Parker P.ogue.
pastor of the First Methodist church
of landen. Ind., will deliver his first
sermon at the River Park church
this eveninng, an Rev. I. chapion of
Shelby. ('., will preach at Lowell
Heights M. I-:, church Tuesday night.
Preliminary In l"nii.
Revival Services held at the First
Raptist. Westminster. Mizpah. Con
ference Memorial. Trinity Presbyte
rian and Quiiu-y Street Raptist
horche did not include urirent xtp
peals to ieed the gospel of Christ,
but were more preliminary in form
for the meeting during the am
week. Attendance was small at
every hurch. The Westminster.
Mipah and Quincy street campaigns
;re being conducted by the pastors.
All of the other chinches have se-
ured prominent evangelists, the
birst P.aplit ieing especially f-rtu-l
ate in securing Rev. Charles 1 .
Watkins. general evangedist of tho
Raptist denomination in Indiana, to
direct ervues every evening duribg
t lie w e .
rv.il Vi-d of i hriM bhc Man
Some Iloa f It
Value. The Quincy Street RaptKt church,
corner ot Rlaine and Quincy streets,
opened its series tf revival services
with a discourse by its pastor, the
Rev. Cteorge I. Rnterline. The con
gregation was small, owing to the
severity of the weather. The text
sf the discourse was " Who is a vvlo
man ?"
In detenr.dui.g this qr.e-tior. the
pastor showed that all answers de
pend upon the angle from which
we view it. Front the scholars'
point of a iew he would answ er this
question by saying a wise r-.an is a
man who has delved deep into sci
ence. The real answer t omes front
God. who says in Proverbs 11 to
"0: 'IIe that winneth souls is
Rev. Rnterlir.e then showed the
Importance of the soul winners and
the gre.it position they hold in this
world. All souls are of value and
cannot be valued in worldly terms.
Tlit real way we can estimate the.
value of the soul is through the
great words of Jesus, who says,
"what shall it profit a man if he
gaineth the whole world and lose
his own soul."
m:v iaiu' tailoring mioi.
2V IMmicrs Tm-t RUIg.
Has a complete line of New Spring
Coeds all materials. Women's
garments made to measure (IL-
1AJ. the Tailor. Aviv.
Miss Vera t dtsch. daughter of Mi.
1.(1 Mrs. Hugo celts, h. .""7 X. Main
f., who has been ill for the past
SIX Wek. Will be tipe-rated oil .t t
St Ju.-eph's hospital Mond. iv tc.orn-ing.
i.v a ligelistic serv ices ;r.d the for
mal opening of the revival at the
First M. i;. church wer- postponed
Sunday night until tonight, and me
morial services for two members of
the church. William H. McNitt. who
di'd Sunday, and Mis. Irene John
son, whose funeral was held Sun
day, were held. The congregation
knelt around the altar and offered
up voluntary prayers for the two
Rev. Henry I,. lMvi. the pastor,
was to have spoken on "Hell; Shall
We Relieve in It or Not'." but the
subject w;ts c hanged to a gene ral
discus.-ion of Christianity. He said
that there were many rights that a
Christion had. but the greatest priv
ilege is to bear, the burdens of
others. Rev. jjavis pointed 1 1 1 that
only a Christian has this privilege,
because others do not seek it.
During the song service Rev.
Davis ;t-kel for nfessions of
Christ. In making the request the
pastor j ointed out that the qualities
that cause a man to confess Christ
are the- same as those that make it
possible for Clod to accept His people-
as 1 J is children.
Rev. ;. I Uulison will deliver the
sermon at tonight's services at the
church. His subject will be "Won
by ( tue." Announcement was made
that Hie Woman's Foreign Mission
ary society of the church will meet
Tuesday afternoon at the homo of
Mrs. J. M. Sartin. 7,?,l S. St. Joseph
st. Mrs. I). K. Spitler will be the
group leader and "Japan" will he
the subject of discussion.
Rev. Guy H. Black Says "Win-Me-lf-You-Can
is Wrong.
"The w in-me-if-you-c an attitude
that many people take while attend
ing revival meetings is wrong. The
peopie are the ones to be saved and
they should want to receive the spir
it that would better their charac
ters." declared Rev. c,uy H. Rlack.
pastor of the Rowell Heights M. 17.
church. Miner and Francis sts., last
Taking as his text the " Parable
of the powers." from Matthew, loth
chapter. Rev. Rlack urged the con
gregation to enter into the spirit of
the revival. He explained the four
kinds of soil upon which the .seed
of th sower fell and drew practi
cal applications from his text. The
seed falling on the hard paths was
likened to the word of God which
wax heard by those people whose re
ligion wiis merely on the surface.
" The spirit of the lesson does
not reach their hearts," Rev. Rlack
said. " The seed falling on stony
ground resembles the word of (Jod
which is received by people in an
earnest spirit but is not retained.
There is hope for people of this
kind. If they will let the sunshine
of the Master come into their mouIk
they can ask the Master to give
them strength to live a good life.
The seed falling on good soil is com
parable to' the word which is well
received by good people."
The Methodist evangelist. Rev. I.
t hampion. of elly. ., will con
duct the services Tuesday evening.
I Keqiie-t to Attend Arc More F.ffev
j tic Than ITa.vers, Says
i Minister.
"The Psveh-dogy of Savins Soals "
war- the tonic selected for his ser
mon .si.i'Jav r.iu-ht by the Rev. J. A.
Robinson of les Moines, la., the
evangelist who is conducting the re
vival service's at the First Church of
the Urethren.
Rev. Robinson held up Christ's
methods of saving suuls as an ex
amples of how the members of the
congregation should go about the
work. He showed how Christ went
to whore mni were, how He took
them Hs He found them, and how
He destroyed the barriers between
different races. " He , found the
point '' contact through which to
.ippcal to the individual, and He
dealt with ail men acfordinn to
their tespectiw knowledge, " said
Re. Robinson.
" Millions of men need the Christ
i!id are only waiting for an invita
tion to come to Him." asserted the
speaker, pleading for the members
to give others personal invitations.
Asking men to come into the fold
is a far more effective method for
spreading Christianity than praying
for those outside, was hus claim.
In a final appeal the evangelist
asked. How many souls have you
won in the lat. ear? When ou
go before God are you going to take
with you anv souls which juu have
suv e-d 7"
The services do.-ed with a song,
the vongregation being led b Prof.
W. H. C.erlnr of Ashland. O. To
right Rev. Robinson will talk on
"The Call of the Hour." and on
next Sanday will give a special .-er-mon
on the home.
All tli' te.?m- and single
wagon- f can pvt. or anything.
to haul c-oal on. Will pav the
o-t of ucx I.4r;ilM.N V.
I.Ol .lll., ioi S. Main M.
Has Counter Part in Lot, Says
Rev. W. C. Hunt at
Trinity M. E.
" Th worldly Christian ur.o fel
lowships with evil si days in the
week and thinks he is worshipping
(Jod on Sunday has his counterpart
in IjOl who pitched his tent to
ward so.lom ' and chose th world
as his portion and thereby b.-t ev
erything." said Rev. Melvin C. Hunt,
pastor of the Trinity M. II. church,
in his se rmon on " The Worldly P.e-lie-ver,"
at the opening service of
the revival Sunday night. Rev. Hunt
will be assisted in the revival work
by Hon W. Stillaway, a mission
worker of .Milwaukee.
Iiev. Hunt said in part Sunday:
" There are three plain -tep.s in
Lot's downfall. The first was his
selfish choice of the rich farm lands
of the Jordan valley, leaving the
inhospitable hills for his uncle. In
the end, the selfish man cheats him
self. All that he tries to take from
others comes out of his own patri
mony, with thi:; difference: He seeks
temporal and material advantage,
but pays for it with spiritual and
eternal loss. Jesus gave- expression
to a fundamental law when He said,
'He that would save his life snail
lose It.' The second stei in It's
wreckage is seen when he pitched
Ids tent toward Sodom. The Ribie
writer add that in Solom were ex
ceedingly wicked sinners. It was
not the missionary motive that took
Lot to Sodom. He saw the glitter
of their gold, and wanted to get in
the scramble for it, too. It was like
live looking on the apple, dwelling
upon its charms, thinking how nice
it would taste until her will sub
mitted to her appetite. The Psalm
ist said, If 1 regard iniquity in my
heart the Lord will n hear me;'
he meant, ' If I fondle sin, hug It to
my bosom, cherish it.'
" There is one. and only one safe
course to pursue towards sin, and
that is to separate from it. spurn i:.
The attitude of compromise and
toleration is always dangerous. An
other step in Lot's overthrow i- sug
gested by the phrase, Lot sat b the
gi-te,' indicating that he had mjc
cessfully entered the polities of Sod
om and been chosen a city judge.
Now it is magnificent for men of
high ideals and noble training to go
into politics, providing they de not
surrender their ideals; but if the..
make that unholy surrender they
are a traitorous as Arnold, as vil
lainous a.s Judas. Lot became a
moral bankrupt to gain political
" The tragic results of Lot's un
happy career are seen in Iiis losses.
He lost his liberty. He was cap
tured by the four kings, and had to
be ransomed by his uncle. Then
lie lost his wealth. He left Sodom
without a change of clothing. He
vcnt into Sodom a well-to-do man.
but came out a pauier. Jut so
does the world repay its devotees.
The spirit of worldliness is get, and
it always 'gets,' while the individ
ual always loses. Rut lilt's saddest
loss was that cf influence. When
he learned that the city was to be
destroyed he went about trying to
persua.de his friends to flee and save
their lives, hut even his own sons-in-la-w-
though his sudden change to
an exhorter was a mockery, and
would take no confidence in his
pleadings. Thus will the spirit of
the world, which is anti-Christ,
wi - ok the one who pitches his tent
in that direction."
Doctrine of the Ileal Tirit Should
be Impressed on the
" Rvery age ha-s its needs; w hat
Find of a revival does this ace
need?" was the subject of Rev. A.
E. Thomas' devotional address de
livered to an audience of exceptional
size Sunday evening at the First
Urethren church, where two confes
sions were made. There will be no
services this evening. Rev. J. A.
Maclntiff will give the sermon
" Tho church of Jesus Christ needs
a revival within ltelf.'' said Rev.
Thomas. " to look at sin at the same
angle at which God Himself looks
i.pon it. We must lay stress on the
fact that the wages of sin is death.
We must emphasize in a revival in
this particular ase that Jesus Christ
has come to save the world, that
nothing except the blood of Christ
can wash away sin.
" Furthermore we need a revival
in these days that will emphasize
the doctrines of Christ. This is a
frivolous age. We are not stopping
to think of the great things of life.
We need a revival that will give us
more conviction, make us more se
rious and more conscientious in
what we do. We are losing our grip
on the rnas-es because we lack se
riousness. ; " We need a revival of prayer, of
Rible reading, and of personal con
tact wivh Jesus Christ. We are
preaching f a Christ that is ever
present, wa.i is a living reality in
our lives today. Man is the sinner.
Christ is the great Saviour."
que. the Cuban right-handed
pitch'-r. who developed into a star
with the Louisville club of the
American association last season,
may go to the Cincinnati Nationals.
Luque formerly was with the Bus
to!! Nationals and under the in
structions of 1'red Mitchell, now
manager of the ''hicago Nationals.
It a rued some i:t tricks in pitching.
"The early coming of Christ may
be foretold from the Scriptures, just
as the return of the Jews to Jeru
salem and our modern inventions,
such as the automobile and aero
plane, were prophecied in the
Rible." gi id the Rev, Walter C. Mor
ris, pastor of the Wesleyan Taber
nacle at Tl'2 Rroadwiiy st., in open
ing his revival services last evening.
Rev. Mr. Morris chose- as his
subject "The Signs of the Times."
He showed tliat the invention of
the automohile was prophesied in
Nahum, second h iptr, third and
fourth verses, where the text leads
"The chariots shall rage in the
streets and shall jostle one against
another in the broadways; they
shall seem like torches; they shall
run like the lightning."
Continuing, the speaker stated
tliat the present war condition is a
prophesy found in Job, third chap
ter, ninth verse, and that the return
of the Jew s to Jerusalem was a
sign of the time. He asserted 'his
confidence in the speedy coming of
Christ, and quoted from Luke,
twentieth chapter, seventh verse:
"And what will there be when these
things shall come to pass?"
In closing Rev. Mr. Morris urged
his people to be faithful in prepar
ing for the coming of Christ.
Rev. John S. Burns Says Peo
ple Should Follow Teach
ings of the Bible.
Right and wrong should be gov
erned by the Rible and not by our
conscience, is the opinion of Rev.
John S. Rums, pastor of the Trin
ity Presbyterian church, who ad
dressed his congregation Sunday
evening. Conscience was shown
not to be a safe guide of conduct,
because it is untutored in child
hood, perverted by association and
is calloused to wrong doing. Tn the
Rible we find what God requires of
In discussing tie subject. Rev.
Burns said:
"We ask what is right? What is
wrong? What some may regard as
sinful others might think all right.
Row shall we determine sin'.' We
isk custom. We ask conscience.
We ask the Rible. Custom generally
answers saying to do or not to do
what is policy what the majority
of the people think is right, is per
missable, or is wrong. As long as
your fellowmen do not think It is
wrong then it is not wrong. That
is custom's answer but it is a poor
way to determine w ha Is right and
what is wrong.
" Conscience is above custom as a
guide to conduct. ' It is not always
a ssafe guide. Conscience may be
untutored and perverted. It is un
tutored in childhood. It becomes
perverted by association with evil
or habitual sin. It becomes callous
ed so that wrong is not felt to be
wrong. While if conaience is edu
cated it becomes keen to detect
what U right and what is wrong. It
is very sensitive. When conscience
is so educated it becomes, a good
guide to conduct.
" The Rible we find to be our safe
rule of faith and practice. Here we
have God's estimate of what is right
and what is wrong. We Und here
what we are to believe concerning
God and what duty He requires of
us. We find that we are to love Him
with all our heart and to love our
fellows as we love ourselves. Not
to do so is to fail to come up to
Cod's will for us. To do anything
that crucifies love to God and love
to men is to do what is wrong. What
is going to help me and my fellows
to love God and my fellow men is
to be diligently done by me. What
is going to hinder me or my fel
lows from loving God from being
i true sons of (Jod what is going to
hinder me or my fellows from be
ing true brothers to each other is
to be considered sinful.
" Rut some will say: -Q, it is not
so bad if we do sin.' We may have
been taught so, or have gradually
gotten used to the shock of sin. or
fail to see the dire effe-cts of sin.
or have not seen them in the light
of God's suffering love or we would
not say: ' Sin is not so bad.' God
seems to think sin is very bad. Sin
Is henious. His word so teaches.
Christ thought of sin as very bad.
God felt that it was so bad that men
needed tzie life and death of His
Son Jesus Christ to atone for Its
badness. If it was not so bad why
did God think it was necessary to
send Christ in order that man should
not perish hut should have ever
lasting life?
i " Then let us be careful w hat we
j e'.o and having done w rong let us
! not think it a little matter but let
I us immediately ask God to forgive
j us in Christ Jesus our Saviour."
j Rev. C. (. Shirey will preach each
levelling this week except Sunday.
Scricc at Stull M. 11. Will Not Be
I'ntil Sunday.
I Revival services ar the stui! M.
i F. church. S. Michigan and Vic-
tot it :ts.. were postponed until next
Sunday ev ening by the Rev. A. V.
Rabbs, pastor. This was done ow- j
ing partly to the inclement w eather i
and partly to the fact that a num
ber o members of the congregation
are ilL
Conversions on First Penticost
Day is Theme of Rev.
Brundige's Sermon.
"On the first Pentecost day was
held the greatet revival tha; has
ever been recorded in the history
of the world." dec lared Rev. W. A.
Rrundie. the pastor-ev angehst at
the Indiana Aventc? Christian
church, in his sermon Sunday night
in opening the revival :-ervies at
that church.
For the theme of his first sermon
the evangelist chose the historical
signifiince of the revival a- re
flected in the early church. In in
troduction some attention was given
to the breaking off of the old law
and the initiation of the new tota-
ment. In th sermon delivered to
the men of various languages at the
beginning of the public careers of
the apostles he found the tirs-t re
vical service.
In his use of posters illustrating
the subject matter of his talks, Rev.
Rrundige has introduced an inno
vation into South Rend. Graphically
just Oehind the speaker's platform
was pictured the Lord's library, the
books comprising the old anil the
new testaments; and on another
was depicted in algebraic simplicity
tlit lelationship between the life of
man here on earth and his future
I'irst Is ihr Pattern.
"This lirst revival." declared the
speaker, "had all of the requisites
cd' a great revival and it is the pat
tern from which all others must
be drawn. It was the. first Chris
tian sermon delivered by the tirst
great speaker of the church."
He went on to show the things
that are necessary to make a great
revival. "Following out the prin
ciples set down in this first revival
we arrive at the conclusion that for
a really great revival there must
be first a great occasion; second, a
great preacher; third, a great
theme, and, fourth, great results.
All of these are notably present in
this first great sermon.
"The great occasion of the first
sermon is found in the fact that it
was delivered on the feast of the
Pentecost of the Jews when in the
city of Jerusalem were gathered
Jews from every corner of the globe.
It was only at that time that it
would be possible for a dngle man
to address such a large audience
representing so many different
parts of the world."
Herr to lU'jK'at Sermons.
In expanding upon the fact that
St. Peter, who delivered this first
sermon, was one of the greatest
preachers set down in church his
tory. Rev. Rrundige declared: "We
are here only to repeat the sermons
of the first great preachers. They
lived with Christ and heard from
His lips the great truths that com
prise His message to the world. We
can but follow in the words that
they have handed down to us in ser
jions recorded in the Rible.
"The great theme. Jesus Christ
and His love for the world, is the
common subject matter treated in
the sermons of that day and of
thU" he said, in talking on the third
point of hi lecture.
Finally the great result'; of the
first revival furnished the structure
ahout which he built up the latter
part of his sermon. "More than
3,000 were converted by St. Peter,
who seized the sword of the word
of God and with it pierced the
hearts of the very men who some
days hefore had formed the howling
mob that put ehrlst to death. Now,
St. Peter, with divine assistance,
conquered thm and baptized them
in the same sacred name."
spirit of I-'vaiicrelism Xcecssary in
Order to Sprvad Doctrine
of Christ.
"There are three things necessary
for a revival: First we must glorify
the Father; second, we must conse
crate, and. lastly, we must have the
spirit of Evangelism." So said tho
Rev. 1). A. Kaley of the Mizpah
Evangelical church, at Monroe and
Main sts.. at the opening of the an
nual revival services.
"Every man who' does not know
Christ is like the blind man cf the
gospel. Many believers are blind
and the most of us are blind to the
possibilities of a sincere Christian
life. Your purpose and my purpose
is to glorify the Father. Christ
glorified the Father and if you do so
the Father will glorify you. Tho way
to Heaven is not paved by quiet
waters. Your way and my way is
' an upright Christian life. We
must work now.
The next thing is a thorough
consecration to God. This conse
cration must be real, and, remem
bei that artificial religion Is not
fiilhcient. Jesus is waiting for you
and for me to make a real and sin
cere consecration. We must not put
it off, but we must act now. This
consecration must he as greu as
that of a genius to Ids work. It
means toil.
"The re vival will not he a sac
cess without the spirit being pres
ent. We must let it enter into our
daily life and help those around us.
Th-- religion must f.ow out frcm us
and then we are doing the proper
woi k. With this spirit present the
uial in 'ist a surr ess.
It is
. jv r;o-e to have much of this
Ms! wrt'k devote! to prayer and
'.tu in the real J-i'iiiU"
Crepe de Chines for sheer waists in most beautiful colorings silver crey, guld
en and African browns old rose receda Indian wisteria. These come in
inch widths and unusual quality for $1.25 yard.
All Silk Sport Stripes a fabric demanded for the popular sport skirt stripes ot
various widths in white and black, white and i;old navv and white black and
emerald remarkably priced at $1.89 yard.
All Silk Skinner's Satin extra quality, in plain colors Copen, navy, gold, wis
teria, jrey, old rose, Russian jrreen, electric, African brown, 36 inches Vide, at
$2.00 yard.
Two Season Petticoat Satin also well chosen for linings 20 shades 3( in.
wide priced very low at $1.00 yard.
Black Silks
36 in. Black Taffeta at $1.19, $1.39,
$1.69 to $2.00 yard.
36 in. Black Messaline at $1.19 to
$2.00 yard.
36 in. Black Faille at $2.25 yard.
36 in. Black Skinner's Taffeta at
$2.00 yard.
36 in. Black Crepe de Chine at $1.25
36 in. Black Silk Poplins at $1.25,
$1.69, $1.85 yard.
Wool Fabrics For Dresses,
Skirts and Suits
One-Piece Dress Fabrics of all-wool Panamas, 54 in.
wide in popular shades Priced at $1.25 yard.
Novelty Suitings in Checks In widths ranging from 42 to 50 inches small and
medium checks, a splendid material much used for skirts at $1.00 yard.
Fancy Plaid Dress Materials All wool, also in plain colors and stripes un
usual quality at $1.50 to $2.00.
Sport Striped Skirting All wool fabric in hair-line stripes of orange and cerise
on green and green and green ground, 44 in. wide. Also Wool Voiles in fancv
raised stripes of blue on tan White on tan grey on white 54 in. wide, at 89c
Children's Dress Fabrics in novelty checks, stripes and plain colors 36 to 4o
in. wide at 59c yard.
The "Electric"
Famed for Fit" House Dresses of many
uses. Of all Safes held at this store, none is so
welcome or enthusiastically received, as The
February Sale of New Spring House Dresses.
It starts tomorrow and continues through the
Wise Women who are careful shoppers, will purchase their full
supplies of dainty frocks for the home durinr this February Sale.
Our stock is filled with the newest and most desirable models and
the extremely large assortment oflers advantageous selections,
that will not'be possible later in the season.
Fit of Astonishing Perfection for any Figure
The tall woman, the short woman, the slender woman
or the stout woman, all can be perfectly fitted with these
practical and becoming dresses of many uses.
Prices Range from $1.00 to $3.00.
The Adjustable Features
Many of these dresses have convertible collars that can be
worn high or low as desired.
A .s:reat many styles have patented adjustable waist bands, the
adjustment of which is controlled by buttoning two buttons at the
back of the dress. This insures perfect tit at bust, waist and hips.
All the dresses are finished at skirt bottom with an adjustable
hem. Just pull a thread to length the skirt.
The Newest Feature Double Wear Under-arm Shields
Dresses cf all kinds show the first sip:ns ot wear, under the
Often a dress that is perfectly good in all other respects. mut
be discarded because of wear at these points.
The Dresses on sale have patent under-arm shields that double
the life of the garments at these points of wear.
Ask to be own this new and exclusive feature.
See the Latest Designs for Spring Pictorial
i . , ,
i r
Men Tallin:? ()vv the Niagara of Sin
Micry .Minute, sajs Hot.
II. P. Dunlop.
A .-eries of pp:pram was u-d or
the hubjet matter for the sermon of
the Rev. H. P. Dvinlop at the Sunday
morning .--ervice at Hope Chapel
Presbyterian church. He ppoke on
the value cf leading pood. Christian
lives and of the benefit to he reaped
from it. '13eri' minute men are
ffl Silks of Favored Plaids
The rich two-tone
j of these Silks are much sought for. These are
exceptional and most desirable for Skirts,
Waists. Children's Dresses and Trimmings.
Sale of House Dresses
House Dresses
perishing by falling over th1 Niagara
of Sin." he said, in showing the r.--cejsity
of beln worth omethin? to
Ood. "
The platform of the church, th
dynamo of God's beinir tv;t- the text
for the evening services. Dr. lJunlop
Fpoke on tho things which make a
relval a success. Prayers, preach
ing1 and doir. pood personal uork
were pointe.l out to the thinurs
most necessary to :et the best results
He made a t-tromj appeal to the peo
ple to have faith. boosters and to
do all In thtir power to brir.tf in new
The morning sermuti v. as a hlruns
effects in Scottish Jesicns
White Dress Silks
27 in. Habutai Silk at 59c yard.
36 in. Habutai Silk at $1.00 and
$1.25 yard.
36 Crepe de Chine, $1.25; In in..
$1.50 yard.
36 in. Extra Fine Taffeta at $1.50 yd.
36 in. Gros de Londre at $2.00 yard.
36 in. Satin Duchesse at $2.00 yard.
l v. .
Special February
Sale of
Dress and Cover-All
These handv gar
ments are made in
styles easy to slip on.
of excellent wearing
materials. .Prices
59c and 65c.
I !
Review Patterns
appeal t th3 p'opl t follo-.v J
teachir.H ol th- church and ti
ovrcom' temptatit.'r.s 'When y i -Kin
to work for Hod ; mak - tb
devil mail anl h will m;k it
for you." he raid.
Services -win e held ach ever:.: s
at 7 : M 0 . The abject for tonight will
b" "Awake, thou that Slet-pevt."'

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