Newspaper Page Text
H»li j of the Barnes School Graded system of ctom and Ihdi vidual instruction used. Thorough. intensive courses In single and double entry bookkeeping, pen manship, all Kugllsh subjects, short hand, typewriting and civil service branches. Faculty of twenty-eight teachers for dny and evening school. School located in the heart of the business district. 4.8-page catalog mailed free upon re quest. Visitors welcome. IRMS Champa St. Dearer Member of A HBOC lotion of Accredited Commercial Schools Doctors Recommend Our Noodle Soup for Invalids, so it must be rood for you. Silver's Restaurant (Kosher) 1731 CURTIS STREET Delicious Fresh Chicken and Meats Reduced Prlees Regular Meal 45 Ceats If you want to eat a good, tasty meal and feel tbo roly at home go to Newmans Restaurant IIM Eighteenth St. TfJ. M. 4818 --! ■ =a=SMgBHBg: I When you are in need of a I sanitary Moliel place your con- ■ fidence in a man, who has great ■ .experience in that line, m Rev. W. P. Mayer I 2181 Ollpln Tel. York 04T2J g Wiring and Fixtures Anything Electric*l The Electrical Automatic Distributors of Wiring, Fixture*. Meters, Fire Alarm*. Wireieos Oeede, Repairs 1749 Arapahoe Street TeL Main 8776 P. A. BROWN, MANAGER Do You Drink? If so! Call at 1862 Larimer. Sallmnn k Son. Have you ever considered? Tliat we are in a position to offer first class goods at cheaper prises. Reason: we are out of the high rent district, you get the benefit. Give yourself a chance. Reliable Market Grocery and Vegetable Co. 1822 Fifteenth Street Right below Larimer TeL Champa 6678 STEIN A KLKINBERG Following a speech by the Her. Mark Levy, representing the Hebrew Christian Alliance, the Ministers' As sociation of the Federation of Churches, meeting at Buffalo this week, adopted the following resolu tion: “Whereas, we are convinced that some nations have shown unjusi pre judice toward the Jews *and bitterly persfcuted them, thus rendering it doubly difficult for the racial breth ren of our Lord Jesus Christ to.be lieve that he is the compassionate savior of mankind; therefore,, be it “Resolved, That the members of the Ministers Association of Buffalo, de siring to purge themselves in thought, word and deed of offense to all men, herein proclaim that they will use (heir influence to stop the spread of unjust prejudice against the Jewish race.” Rcnffiliatlon with the National Council was considered by the Cleve land Council of Jewish Women at the annual meeting of the Clereland Coun cil at the Statler on Monday of last week .following a luncheon, at which 700 guests were gathered. “The prosperous man can not easily form a right idea of misery.” Th#t might have been the idea about A. D. 75, friend Quintilian, but nowadays the prosperous man is about the on ly one who has the time or takes the trouble to find out about other men’s misery. At the Cross-Roads (Written for Jewish News.) Ye graduates, who stand today. At the’ date to your future life, Mark well the roail yon tt-ayel. Lest It bring you naught but strife. The cross-roads lie before you, Yon can take which path you please, One road Is rough and stormy, The other, filled trith ease. •lint the easy road #lll lead you To the caves of Selfish street. Down the deptha of Worthless Uting, Where good deeds never meet. The rough road is the only road That leads to a Righteous Name, If you stick to It thru, thick and -thin You'll qonqtier wealth and fame. Its the road that leads to high suc cess, Thats full of toil each mile. But thats the path to travel To reach a goal forth while. Watch the sign thats at the cross roads, It points to “Wrong” and “Right”: lie careful of the path you choose' To keep your ideals bright. Samuel Schleslnger, Jr. RABBI JOSHUA Thore once lived a rahbi called Rab bi Joshua. He waa very, very wine, l>at he was also very ugly. Hi* hair and his eyes were so black, and his akin Was so dark that little children were afraid of him. They called him “The Blacksmith.” But grown-pp peo ple were not afraid of Rabbi Joshua. They knew how good and how wise lie was, so they loved to be with him and to have him speck to them. The emporer, whin he saw what a won derful man Rabbi Joshua was. In'* vlted him to the palace. ( When the rabbi cam<Vto the palace the emporer's young daughter, the princess, laughed at his ugliness. “Oh,” said she, “how strange that God gave you such great wisdom, and then made you ao ugly.” Now you may think that this made Rabbi Joshua angry. Well,, If It did, no one knew it! besides, I think he Win too wise to become angry at such a foolish remark. Anyway be was quiet for a few minutes and then he said to the princess. “Can you tell me in what kind of Jars your father keeps his wine?” “Of coarse,” said the princess. “Why he keeps It in stone Jam.” “His veiy 4M* wh*r askad iha Rabbi. ‘ Why one would think that he would keep such excellent wine In precious gold or sliver jars. Stone Jars are ao ngly.” The princess thought about, this for a while until the Rabbi had gone. “Yes,” she said to herself, "atone Jars are and good wine should be kept in something beautiful.”' So. all exdted, she.ran to one of the.»*»r. rafcts, and told him to bnrty and potfr her father's good wibe out of tlw» stone Jars Into golden ones. The servghb was very much surprised, but. being's good servant, he did as he was told. He out went the wind from the atone Jars into golden ones. Not so many days after this the emporer asked for some » wine, and when he tasted it he fopnf) It quite sour. “Oh,: what have you done with my fine wine?” be asked the servant. Then the servant told him what the princess had commanded about tW Jar*. So the emporer asked the prlh* cess, “Didn’t yon know* that .wine can. not be kept at all in gold jars;; that stona ones are the besf to keep It in?” Of course she said that she didn’t know. But the nest time that she met Rabbi Joshua she said, “I know now why my father keeps his wine in sueh ngly Jars. It keeps better.” “That is s good lesson that you have learned, my child,” replied the “And now remember tltyt just Ss wine keeps well in ugl? jars, wisdom keeps welMn) ugly bodies.” B'NAI B’RITH HAS PATRIOTIC CALL Alfred M. Cohen, of Cincinnati, who Was elected second rice president of District No. 2, H'eat B’rith, at ltd recent convention at St. Louis, hopes to see the organisation effect these achievements: “See to It that every foreign-born .Tew in this country is or becomes a citizen. “Give the lie by every added proofs of loyalty, sacrifice and good citizen, ship, to the arch slanderer' of the twentieth century. “Uniting Israelites In the work of promoting their- highest interests and those of humanity,, developing and elevating the mental and moral char acter of the people of the Jewish faith; inculcating the purest prin ciples of philanthropy, honor and patriotism; supporting Science and irt, coming to the reteui of the vic tims of persecution; alleviating the Wants of tbfe poor and needy; visiting and attending the sick; providing for and assisting the widow and orphan en the broadest principles of human ity*” Social News .The marriage of Ml on Eotella Be atrice Rechnltx, 'laughter of Mr. ami Mra. Gun Rcchnltx, to Mr. Herbert Edward Conatine, of Kanaaa City, Will he conaammateil Ttinraday ere- i nlng at Proggenn dub at « o'clock. The parlor of the clnh will he lieantl. fully' decorated with fiowera, palms and ferns, peonies pie<lomlnntlng. They will form a small altar ts-fore whim the young couple will stain!, while Dr. Wm. 8. Friedman reads the marriage serrice. The bride will be attended by her slater, Frances, who will wear a peach bloom chiffon frock,; her cousin, Miss Sylvia Hirsh of New York, will wear one of coral chiffon; Mlaa Carolyn I-ehman, green chiffon; Miss Corrine Under, of Philadelphia, orchid chif fon, and Mra. Philip Lelght; In blue chiffon. They wllf carry bouquets of contrasting colors. The bride’s gown wili he of white chiffon, beaded In Irrldeeeent la-ads. over white satin. She will wear a veil and cajry * bouquet "of white or chids and Talley lilies. Mr. Morton Beehnltx, brother of the bride, will lie best man. Tlie ushers will be Messrs. Philip 1-elglit, Elmer Cohn, David Harris, atal lamia Schwarts. A dinner for the relatives and im mediate friends will follow the cere mony, after which a reception to sev eral hundred friends will -he hold and a dance. The young couple will leave on an extended wedding trip, which will Include New York. Chicago ami other points. They will make their home in Kansas City. * htany pre-nnptial affairs were ar ranged for the, Bechnlta-Constine bridal party this week, which extend, ed to the wedding day. Saturday eve. nlng the members of the bridal par ty entertained the bride and groom to-be at a dinner at BaUrs. Mrs. George Reuler extended the hospitality of hep beautiful home at a bridge luncheon Monday, complimen tary to Mlfe* Rerlmlta ami the out of-town guests here for her wedding. Miss Rechnlta presided at a trous seau tea at her home Tuesday after noon. Mr. and Mrs. Rechnlta entertained the bridal party and family at a dinner at Banfa.Tuesday evening. Mrs. N. HI rah. of New. York, sister of Mrs. Rechnlta and Mra F. Fren deathal of Ban Franclseo, mother of Herbert Cohsflne %efe the hostesses at a luncheon Wednesday for the bridal party. The final affair before the wedding was a beef atea|t fry. Wednesday eve nlng at Isookout Mountain. Mrs. Wm. N. Klejn will entertain at' a Bridge at her home Wednesday. Mra-; Maymon entertained at din ner . compMmentary to her son, Victor, and bis fiancee, Mlaa' Mllian Hnrsh. Mr. and: Mrs. A. tang. 2MO Hbth street, will be at home to thely fdemls, Sunday , afternoon, June 10, in honor of the confirmation of their daughter, Esther. , • Mfss Edith Breier left for her home. Little lfbck, Arte.. Wednesday night, flbe was ohe of the graduate* of Wol cott school. Evelyn Buka left Thursday for a few week* visit In De* Moines. la.. with relative*. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bloom and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred A. Friodhelm were tlie hosts at a .dinner at the Metro pole hotel Sunday evening. Mesdames Esther Mayer and Leah Erdman of Cincinnati reached Den ver Tuesday for a visit with their sisters, Mesdames A. Erdman and Jewel Gleberman. They will be the house guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Erd man. This reunion of the four sisters will be the inspiration for many af fairs. Mrs. A1 Neuman and son, Mark left Sunday for an extended trip thru Cali fornia and take this means of bid ding their friends good-b^e. Mr. and Mrs. 8. Bergman have mov ed to the Savoy hotel, where they are comfortably located. Invitations have been tecelved here for the wedding of Miss Edith Bry \p Maurice Shevelson Benjamin, son of Mrs. Carrie Shevelson Benjamin, at Long Branch on, June 25. Mr. and Mrs. 80l Gans, of Little Rock, Ark.,. and Mrs. Samuel Bloom stein of Nashville. Tenn., are in the city visiting; their sister. Mrs. Sating Simon. They are en route to Cali fornia where they will spend the sum. mer. ✓ Mr. A. Hayutin and Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Wandel will be at home to friends Sunday from 2 to 6 p. m. at 2445 Caithness Place in honor of their son and brother Samuel Hayu tlu, who was confirmed at B. M. H. syhagog Sunday. **- :j*l. - 1- 1 tluiXh. . | TBfi idfiSH NEWS The home of Mr. M|iil Mrs. J. M. Greenblatt. was beautifully decorated in larksput and peonies. Wednesday. Wtfeti the mafHpge of their daughter, Esther, to Ir* L. Quint was consnm mated at hlph noon. Dt. C. E. H. iCanvfir performed the ceremony in the presence of the fam ily of the young people. The bride wan attended l»y Mrs. J. lllrseh matron of honor her sister, Florence, maid of honor, the Misses Rena. CJreenblntt, ami Evelyn Quiat, sisters of the bride and groom, bride’s maids, and little Lorraine Quiat flower girl. Simon Quiat peted ns I test man, and Paul Segal and David Garlett aa ushers. The bride was given nwny by her parents. The bride wore a beautiful gown of white headed satin, trimmed with tulle. She wore a veil ot rose point laee, and carried a bouquet of white roses with a shower of valley lilies. A dinner followed tin* ceremony. A reception to friends was held at the Drown Palace hotel Wednesday eve ning. The young couple are making a honey moon tour of the state. They will be' at home to their friends at 827 East sth avenue after July Ist. Mr. Joe Alpett and daughter. Etlief left Sunday for California where they will ' join Mrs. Alpert. who lirts been visiting In that state for some time. Dr. and Mrs. J. Mortimer and Mrs. David R. Levy will spend the week end at Colorado Springs. The Bride’s difb will tsj the guests at a picnic afternoon Thursday, with Mrs. Dick Levy as hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Max Hayutin will lie st home to relatives and triends. Sun day, June If), in honor ot their daugh ter, Frieda, who was one of the con ftrmantH last Sunday at B. M. H. Mrs. Davfd Edektein and liaby are visiting their parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. Brodsky. They will remain un til conditions are more settled in Pueblo. Mr. and Mrs. M. Zellnkoff of 2551 Cherry street will be at home to their friends, Bitnday, June lb. from 2:50 to 5 p. m. In honor of the confirma tion of thair son, Milton, at B. M. H. Kynagog last Sunday. Mrs. Ben CUff and daughter. KUaor, aw irudpl homo from -Cali fornia this Week.. Adeline will re main in Hollywood, she nas recover ed her health, and was able to ttcconie oue of thu- honor pupils of the high school in that city. Nrtt Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Wal ter Lichtenstein vIH entertain friends at a bridge at her home. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Radotsky will be at home to their friends Sunday afternoon at 9055 Ash St., In honor of the Confirmation of their daughter, Miriam. Mr. and Mrs. J. Peterman will lie at home to their friends Sunday after noon from 2 to 5 p. m. at 2750 Hum boldt street In honor of the confirma tion of their daughter, Frances. Mrs. A. D. Milsteln and children left for the east for a two months' trip and takes this means of bidding her friends good-bye. The members of the D. 8. A. Girls entertained at a beautifully arranged ahower In honor of Evelyn Quint last Saturday afternoon at the Daniel's & Fisher’s Tea room. The afternoon was spent playing whist and five hun dred. Misses Sylvia and Eveline Peltou leave Sunday to spend the summer in Atlantic City. During August they will be the guests of the Phi Theta Kappa sorority at Pennsylvania Uni versity and Northwestern University of which Miss Eveline Is a member. Mrs. Max Fischer, 1515 Eaat Bth avenue will extend the hospitality of her home to a group of young girls Friday In honor of her niece, Doris Born of Great Bend, Kan. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Marx were the hosts last Sunday evening at supper of the ladies and their husbands who assisted ah the reception held at their home in honor of the confirmation of their daughter. Amelia. Mrs. J. Alexander Is homeward bound after spending the winter in Los Angeles. The many friends, of Miss Beatrice Flesher will be grieved to hear of her serious illness, since her graduation from Wolcott school last week. Mrs. Alex Striker and son, Bol ford. were ylsitors in Cincinnati, and attended the wedding of Miss Jean uette Striker of Covington, Ky., to Mr. Isador Mazur, of Indlauapolis. The many friend* of Mrs. H. L Win berg will be pleased to learn that j she ha* fully recovered from the op- J era Hon she recently underwent for lensilltia. Mrs. Frieda Itkln announces the en gagement of her daughter, Sonin, to Abraham P. L. Perry. The marriage ceremony will take place Snnday. .Tune 20th at 5 p. m. at the Adam* Hotel. Rev. Wm. P. Meyer will of ficiate. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Shwayder nn nonnce the birth of n daughter at Nfercy hospital. Wednesday morning. The little one will be called Frnm-es Maurlne. Mr. and Mrs. Lister Friedman, nee lionise fluid man. were In Denver this week after having spent a few days nt the Broadmoor hotel. Mrs. I>. 11. Goldman motored up Sunday for din ner with the young couple, who have liegun their trip east. Mr. and Mrs. M. Fenerstein an nounce the engagement of their daughter. Fay, to Mr. M. .1. Masure of this city. Mrs. 8. Roth, of 4SI South Emer son street entertained Wednesday afternoon in honor of her sister. Mrs. H. Bolotin of Chicago. Covers were laid for twelve. Mrs. Arthur E. Cohen entertained a numlier of friends Tuesday, “it bridge in honor of her sister. Mrs. Ren E. Gordon of Trinidad, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. H. Gillnsky of Omaha. Neb„ announce the marriage of their daughter. Rose Mary, to-Mr. Dave Goldberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldberg of Sterling Colo., formerly of Denver. Mrs. Ben E. Gordon and son. of Trinidad, have returned to their home after a pleasant visit with her par ents and relatives. A reception was given on Sunday. June 12th- by Mrs. F. Agren in hon or of her daughter. Ros«-. who grad uated from W»*st. Denver High school. About sixty-five guests were present. Miss Agren completed her course* in High school in three years. Mr. and Mrs. .1. M. Greenblntt will lie at home Sunday afternoon. June 10. in honor of tin* confirmation of, their daughter. Florence. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. TJnter announce the birth of a liaby boy. ®tb, at the Mercy Hospial. Mother and son are doing fine. Xn. ! TiM&iu. will extend the hos pitality of her home to friends next Tuesday. The Misses Jennie Lev.* and Esther Goldberg have just graduated from Indiana Law school. They are the only Jewish girls ever admitted to practice law in Indiana. Mr. and Mrs. A1 Brlcker, 2739 I-n --fa.vette street will lie nt home to their friends Sunday, June 111 from 2 to (i p. m. in honor of their daughter. Nathalie, who was one of the con finnants at B. M. H. Congregation last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. Relwitz. will lie at home to their friends nt 163 S Galena St,, Aurora, ftunemy, June 19 from 2 to C p. m. in honor of the <*on firmatlon of their daughter, (’lorn. Mrs. Emma Starr of Dallas. Texas, is spending a few days in the city the guest of Mrs. 8. Pisko and the Mesdames Ernest and Adolph Mor ris. A graduation party was given in honor of Emma Fisher b> her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Max Fisher, 1451 Gil pin street which was attended by seventy friends and relatives. Mrs. David R. Levy of Chicago is the house guest of her sister. Mrs. Julius Mortimer. She will be joined here by her husband next Tuesday. Mrs. Joseph Green and children of Albany are visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Cohen. Mrs. Wm. Hunn, nee Lillie Racli ofsky of Ft. Collins, who was one of the out of town guests for the Guld m&n-Friedman wedding, remained in the city over confirmation the guest of Mrs. Julius Marx. Mr. and Mrs. E. Singer, of 2014 Vine St., will receive Sunday after noon, June 10th. between 2 and in honor of the confirmation of thoii daughter. Rose. No cauls. Mrs. Samuel E. Kohen accompanied by her three children and mother. Mrs. Sadie Sands left Wednesday for Long Beach, Calif., to spend the sum mer. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Elbe left Satur day on an extended trip East, they will visit in Washington, Philadelphia. Atlantic City, New York City. Nia gaa Fnls, Chicago and Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Toltz will hold a reception Sunday. June 19 at their home 1424 Julian street, from 2 to p. m. in honor of the confirmation of their daughter, Rose. -f 1. aj > r»! -—r-r Ladies’ Pure Silk Stockist*, a splendid $1.25 Cd AP value, specially priced at only ... . * I II") LADIES’ PHOENIX HOSIERY WV Th«* hose that wears and wears, $l.lO, $1.45, SI.CO, $1.95, $2.55 6 K h Between California and Welton j SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK | J Blaek and Brown Kid Cray Satin Straps, Full #Q QC M QC ► Louis, Boli.v Louis and Military Heels, all Rises and , • \ I Julies Silk Hose, 7Rf* ' ’ * nil Colors ■ **** ; I \ Childrens Brown and White Ilose, Fine Rihtied, all sizes, 4Cm * \ 3He Values /. ■ ; . ► Ijidies Silk and Serge Shirts in the latest Styles and QC • ; Fat terns .. - ; - SATISFACTION OUAK ANTEEI > Oil MONEY REFUNDED ; I I > Open Saturday Evenings Mail Orders Filled . | LOUIS COOK FORMERLY WITH BEN COOK :j Plumbing and Heating j <; We’ll Save You Money 1 ; < | l.ivp l's ii Trial—dobbins Promptly Attended To . | Main 0083 Res. 1446 Raleigh Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bendix will extend the hospitality of their home to friends Monday evening. THE JOY OF GROWING OLD. Somewhere in one of Anatolo France’s stories he makes one of Ills characters complain that ho is growing old. To which a more matured phil osopher replies calmly: •‘But this Is the one way we have yet found of living a tong time.” That’s pretty good common sense. Isn’t It? Anyhow, it has seemed to uio that the proaeas of growing old tuny Ik* a rather pleasant one. I know lots of old men who declare they are having a lietter time now than they had when they were youngsters. They are not Itotliered by matters of the market, the rent man, or affairs of the heart. They have made, up their a<*counts and stand ready to strike a trial balance whenever it is demanded of them. Meanwhile they have only to enjoy life. Next time you meet a luddy-cheekod, bright-eyed, white eyed, white-haired old man on the street stop him and ask him if he is not having a better time than be ever had In all his life. The chances are he will say yes. The enjoyment, of old age seems to largely, however, upon the man ner in which one has passed one’s earlier years. Inasmuch - as no one lias yet discovered away in which to avoid age except by dying—or, to put it in Ana told Frances more pol ished method, to grow old is the only plan yet found by which we can live a long time—it would seem good busi ness sense to have a thought to the sixties when we nre in the twenties. A little money put away tn the bank for provision against the snowy years lo come —a few children to provide grandchildren for the entertainment of one’s contented leisure —a fund of memories to be drawn upon against tlie empty hours —these things should make for huppiness in the third act. Mbney alone never made an old man happy. Tlio the lack of it may make him miserable. —John Pizgrlm. FANNIE HURST. The New York Times, m a review of a recent book entitled “Our Short Story Writer” (by Blanche Colfcon Williams. Ph.D.), gives n m<Jst promi nent place to a sketch of Fannie Hurst's life. Her part in achieving success was not an eas> one in the beginning. The hardships this youth ful writer endured would themselves furnish interesting material for a story. Born in ISB9, Fannie Hurst had, by 1013. a mountainous pile of rejection slips, her biographer tells us, thirty five coming from one national weekly alone. At last a first sale, for which she received three dollars. Undis mayed by failure, despite parental ob jection, Fannie Hurst stayed on in New York, writing. Between times site kept going by working as a sales girl in a large department, store, jus a waitress hi a Child’s restaurant, as a worker in a Polish sweatshop, as an actress (with twenty lines as her part) with Leo. Ditrielistein in “The Concert.’* An additional hit of expe rience she found in a trip across the Atlantic in the steerage. A sense of pride. Miss Hurst has said, was all that prevented her from creeping tiack. very humble, very tired, and very chastened to her own box mattress and to her own comfortable home. It took her twelve years to break thru to a meeting with her fliwt editor. Then came those memorable words to her. “You can write,” and then—the deluge. Rejection slip*, so Miss Hurst l»a8 told ns, became invi tations, and now checks for & single story—well, as someone else lias said, only the Income tax people know what her annual royalties total. She is still gaining momentum. I>oth from the point of view of popu larity and from that of artistic de velopment. Fannie Hurst, however, la not content, and still has, as she states It. the great dream shining: To write a really great story. Shortly after the publication of her first book she was married to Jac ques S. Danielson, pianist and com poser. They, with a tew intimate friends, were aide to keep this a se cret for five years. When thfy did finally decide to make a public an nouncement of the fact the newspa pers, os Miss Williams has told, “played up” the story, and as Upton Sinclair has revealed newspapers do, she was misquoted and her opinions of married life twisted to make a good ne story. As a ,*er of fact. Dannie Hurst takes her work with dead seriousness, ns she herself admits, working every day from nine to fonr—and after working hours, the fortunate people who are her intimate friends, know that she lives and is interested In all the things that go to make np life. She is happily married and a most dutiful daughter—a woman with a purpose in life, and one who puts the most exacting demands upon herself. A dispatch from Jonannesburg, South' Africa, says a strong force of police armed with machine guns is concentrating in the Queenstown, dis trict. where n large number of blacks claiming to belong to one of the lost tribes of Israel have seized large estates and committed a number of crimes against the European popular. These blacks, the dispatch asserts, de clare they are waiting for a divine call to return to Palestne, and that their present activities are in tion for. this. The New York City Letter Carriers* Association, held their annual service in memory of the departed members of the organization in Temple Emanu el last Sunday. Rev. Di. Joseph Sil verman preached the sermon and the Rev. Herman Shipman gave an ad dress of welcome. llow| forcible arc right word^. — Job.