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Dr. Mannheimer Declares Not
One Friedmann Patient of 18 Has Improved. MANY, ON THE CONTRARY. HE SAYS, HAVE GONE BACK Report That Brooklyn Institute Is to Be Opened Is Denied. NEW YORK, June 7.—The first clinical analysis of the condition 6f any of the Friedmann patients treat ed in this country is published In the Medical Record. It shows that some are worse and that the disease was not checked in a single case. The report is made by Dr. George Mannheimer and is detailed as to the nature of the patients' tubercular affliction, the symptoms subsequent to the Friedmann treatment and their present condition. The eighteen patients whose cases are described were the first to be treated here. Dr. Mannheimer regards the Friedmann treatment in their cases to be concluded. The clinic wpas held on March 5 and 8. Twelve of the cases were pulmo nary and the others surgical. Dr. George Mannheimer summar ises ihe entire eighteen cases as fol lows: * ■ In not a single one of those cases was there definite Improvement to date attributed to the vaccine. In acme the disease has progressed un checked. In no Instance did the tem perature return to normal. Five of the eighteen developed abscesses, four of them small and one large. I cannot determine whether the vac cine hastened the progress of the | disease where it occurred. i Case 1. married woman, 40 years of j age. sick fourteen years. There has | been no change either way in this case. , case 2, man .14 years of age, had pulmonary tuberculosis twelve years; result, no change. Case 3, married woman, age 37, no improvement, hut troublesome sin- j uses. | Case 4, girl 21 years old, had pul monary tuberculosis twelve years; patient is worse. I would not advise a second injection by Friedmann method. Case 5. man 40 years old. book keeper, pulmonary tuberculosis for ( four years; result absolutely nega- ; five. Case 6. farmer, 38 years old. a man | who had so much confidence in in- 1 jection that he married; local infil trate disappeared and patient is get-| ting worse. Case 7. showman, 28 years old. when j reexamined on May 10 had Tost seven j pounds, but felt fairly well. Case 8. man, 30 years old, ten days after treatment said he was greatly improved: when reexamined subjec tive conditions fair, but disease had advanced and is still spreading. Case 9, man. 26 years old. four weeks after injection old perirectal abscess opened again. Coughed up a little blood on the 22d. Case 10, man, 28 years old. teacher, sick four and a half years, put to bed In hospital. Case 11, physician, 46 years old, sick two years. The result of injec tion is that he coughs and expector ates more and does not look as well. As the result of this case"'particn larly I am disgusted with Fried mann's methods. Case 12, lawyer. 27 years old, laid up since end of March with broncho pneumonia, fever, hemorrhages and appearance of bacilli. Disease not checked by vaccine. Case 13, collector, 30 years old. Re sult, no improvement; infiltrate broke down and discharged pus. Case 14. hospital orderly. 26 years old. Tuberculosis of kidneys and bladder; no improvement; tubercle bacilli still present. Case 15, boy. 414 years old, a case of tuberculosis limphnodes, which Friedmann did not consider suitable for his vaccine. Case 16, a boy 9 years of age. tu berculosis of hip for three years; re sult, no change in joint condition. Case 17. butcher, 27 years old; so far no improvement in neither his af fected lungs or knee. Case 18, boy 16 years old. typical case of tuberculosis of ankle; injec tion followed by sharp general re action. followed by less pain and freer motion, but soon old condition returned; second injection MRy 26: no improvement since. Householders in the.! pari of Brook lyn about *larey avenue and Macon street were disturbed yesterday when word got about that a Friedmann In stitute was to be opened in the home of Dr. Elizabeth H. Muncie. This would be In open violation of the ban placed upon the use of the treatment in the city by the Board of Health. Arthur Garfield Hays, counsel for the Eisner-Friedmann combination, said yesterday that his clients had no Intention of going against the wishes of the health department and de nied that any Brooklyn house had been taken. PRINCE GEORGE AT -FALLS' NIAGARA FALI,S, N. Y., June 7. —Prince Albert Frederick George, second son of King George of Eng- j land, accompanied by midshipmen of His Majesty’s ship Cumberland, now j at Quebec, arrived here from Toronto - shortly after noon yesterday. MADE IN NEWARK. ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS AND TRUSSES ^ Made to ^ Specialty ijl’NTI IfOH 1.1UCIMK NO. t. Reinhold Schumann 23 William St., Newark, N, J. “CHILDREN’S DAY” IN CHURCHES TOMORROW "Children's Day" will be appropri- i ately observed with the holding of special services and also Sabbath school exercises in the local churches tomorrow. The second Sunday in June is al ways looked forward to by the many thousand teachers and Bible school scholars as the biggest day of the year, with the possible exception of Christmas and Sunday school "ex cursion day." * However, this year es pecial effort will be made to make the programs eclipse those of former seasons, and the musical features and floral displays promise to be excep tionally attractive. The pastors will preach fitting ser mons touching upon the religious im port of the observance and the Sab bath school superintendents will di rect the childrens exercise programs. In several churches the congrega tion and Bible schools will unite In commemorating the event. GIRL. 13, ACCUSED OF TAKING $1,200 JEWELS NEW YORK, June 7.—Lillian Wheeler, 13 years old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wheeler, of Bath Beach, was arrested at her home on a charge of juvenile delin quency. The child is accused of tak ing jewelry worth *1,200 from the residence of Mrs. Louis Fracktman, Bensonhurst. On Thursday afternoon she was one of the guests at a lawn party given by children of Mrs. Fracktman. While on her way to school Fri day morning the girl called at the Fracktman home and said that she had left a basket in the house the day before. Mrs. Fracktman's daugh ter, 5 years old. opened the door and the children went through the house looking for the. missing basket, which was not found. Lillian Wheeler then went to school. On the return of Mrs. Fracktman. who had been absent on an errand, she had occasion to go to her room and discovered that her jewelry ease and its contents had vanished. The girl confessed she had the gems. She said she found them. RAILWAY PORTER S SMALL PAY LEADS TO THEFT PITTSBURGH. Pa., June 7.—Lot terbury Boyd, a negro porter em ployed by the Pennsylvania Railroad, yesterday In court pleaded guilty to taking $5 from a foreign woman for whom he had bought a ticket. "Why did you keep JS of that wom an's money?" Judge L. L. Davis asked. "I took it," answered Boyd, "be cause I had to have some money. I hadn't got hardly any tips for sev eral days." "Then you took it as a tip? I think your salary should be sufficient. How much do you make on salary?" "I make a dollar a month." "A dollar a month?” the amazed judge asked. "Yes, sir. They expect us to make our living from What the traveling public give us for carrying things for them." , "Well," decided the court, "you de serve leniency. Get Into some buai ness that pays you something. I will parole you for a year.” THANKS FOR STAR FROM THE FLOOD COMMITTEE The Star is in receipt of a com munication from the Citizens’ Relief Committee of Hamilton, Ohio, that speaks for itself. The letter is as follows: "In response to appeals sent out in behalf of the flood sufferers of Ham ilton. Ohio, may letters and contrib utions have been received from New ark, which it has been impossible to acknowledge because of insufficient accompanying addresses. Will you kindly convey through The Star to such contributors the same thanks and gratitude which a personal an swer would have certified. "Citizens’ Relief Committee, of Ham ilton. O. "L. P. CLAWSON, Treasurer.” EAST SIDE HIGH NOTES The IB German Club of the East Side High School held a meeting yesterday afternoon. An election of officers was held, the following being chosen: Miss Margaret Schnefel, president; secretary, Charles De Salvo. Dr. Jennie Ghiel, instructor of languages at the downtown school, has charge of the club. Principal Thomas F. Kennedy, of the East Side High School, an nounced at the regular morning ex ercises yesterday the names of the students who passed the honor roll requirements for the month of May. Sixty names were called. Of these iiteen were from the first year classes, thirty-two from the second year classes and thirteen from the ^iird year grades. The final publication of the "Ori ent." East Side High School’s quar terly issue, is at present on sale in the library. The final paper this semester is probably the best and most attractive turned out by the student board. A cover design of a baseball player, which was drawn by Linden Larue Perrlne, is at tracting much comment. Prizes for speed and accuracy to the best student performer in short hand and typewriting are offered by Mr. F.arl Thorp, instructor in type writing and stenography. A gardening club was formed at the East Side High School yesterday afternoon. Miss E. W. Mockeridge will he in charge. A prize will be offered to the student whose plants show best results. CRIISKR MARYLAND FIRST WASHINGTON, June 7.—The in dividual ratings of the war vessels in practise were made public today by the navy department. The cruiser Maryland, with a merit percentage of 80.522 per cent., attained first place among the vessels, according to Lieutenant Commander T. T. Craven, director of target practise and en gineering competitions. The Minne sota finished nineteenth and last with a standing of 32.371. The four vessels next to the Maryland and their standing were the Rhode Island, 77.9741 Idaho, 78.362; Virginia, 71.952; i New Hahpshire, 64.074. I’AI.I.HE % HEns ONB-LEGfiED CHICAGO, June 7.—The burial of Charles E. Moore, one-legged man ager of an artificial limb manufac turing concern, was attended yester day by ten men who had but eight legs between them. The four pall bearers had a leg each. Two men at tended who had no legs except of the artificial kind. Four others had four legs. Seven were employed in the factory. Four men had hut one arm each and one woman had an artificial leg. j NOTED SPEAKERS FOR THE CHAUTAUQUA SESSIONS The clergymen and denominational laymen in this vicinity, who annual ly attend the summer assembly re ligious conferences held at Chautau qua, N. Y.. during July and August, will find that an exceptional number of noted speakers will be heard at the meetings to be conducted there this season. The sessions will open Sunday, June 29, with New Jersey's resident Methodist Episcopal bishop, the Rev. Dr. Joseph F. Berry, of Phila delphia, officiating. Other distinguished clergymen will also take part in the opening serv ices. The assembly committee has also given special attention to the comfort and housing accommoda tions of the several thousand visit ors who are expected to attend the conferences. The preachers to be heard on the successive Sabbaths in July and August will include the Rev. Arthur C. Hill, of the North Congregational Church, London, July 6; the Rev, Dr. William J. Williamson, of the Third Baptist Church, St. Louis, July 13; the Rev. Dr. Samuel M. Crothers, of the First Church. Cambridge. Mass., July 20; the Rev. Dr. Shailer Ma thews, dean of the Divinity School, University of Chicago, and president of the Federal Council of Churches, July 27: the Right Rev. Charles D. Williams, Episcopal bishop of De troit, Mich., August 3; Bishop John H. Vincent, chancellor Chautauqua Institution, August 10; the Rev. Dr. John Timothy Stone, of the Fourth Presbyterian Chucch, Chicago, Au gust 17, and Professor Graham Tay lor, warden Chicago commons. Monsignor Whelan a Priest Thirtv=two Years Tuesday An event In Catholic church cir cles and one of especial import to the Very Rev. Alonsignor Isaac P. Whe lan. rector of St. Patrick's Cathedral. ' will be the thirty-seventh anniver- j sary of his ordination to the priest hood next Tuesday. The monsignor usually allows the memorable occa-| sion to pass without giving the event : any formal celebration consideration, as he is opposed to undue publicity along personal lines. However, his clerical and wide cir cle of lay friends in this city will be disposed to offer the popular rector their warmest felicitations. Monsignor Whelan was invested with priestly honors on June 10, 1876. During the past seven years 9t. Pat rick's Cathedral, under his able spir itual direction, has enjoyed remark able prosperity. Every phase of pa rochial work has alvanced most no tably and extensive improvements have been made to the parish prop erty. The new rectory at Washington and Bleecker streets and the handsome Sisters’ Home, adjoining the church, both model buildings of their kind, were erected under his personal di rection in 1908 and 1910, at an outlay of over 850,000. Valuable improve ments have also been made to the parochial schopl building in Central avenue. Monsignor Whelan ap proaches his priestly anniversary un der the most gratifying auspices. ------ New Jersey Will Be Well Represented at Conference New Jersey, as usual, will be well represented at the summer mission ary conference to be held at Silver Bay, Lake George, from July 11 un til 20. The sessions will touch upon mis sion study, open parliament work and normal class instruction. There will also be a series of devotional, plat form and vesper services. Among the leaders and speakers will be Dr. T. H. P. Sailer, educa tional secretary of the Board of For eign Missions of the Presbyterian Church; the Rev. George F. Suther land, educational secretary of the Home and Foreign Mission Board of the Methodist Episcopal Church; Dr. O. P. Gifford, the Rev. H. Roswell Bates, the Rev. J. M. Moore, the Rev. Dr. Robert E. Speer, the Rev. Dr. Edward Lincoln Smith, secretary of the American Board of Commission ers for Foreign Missions; the Rev. Arlo A. Brown, the Rev. J. C. Rob bins. Harry S. Myers, of Roselle, N. J.; Miss Anna B. Taft, Miss Lucy C. Sturgis and Miss Susan Mendenhall. The local delegates from the Young Women’s Christian Association will attend the women's conference to be held at Silver Bay, from July 1 to 10. The party will also enjoy outing trips in the vicinity of Lake George. 5,010 POSTAL JOBS FILLED WASHINGTON, June 7.—Postmas ter-General Burleson has given out a long statement summarizing what he has done to establish, in the in terest of economy and efficiency, uni form methods and practises through out the service. During the ninety days of his ad ministration 1,0«0 additional clerks and 500 city letter-carriers have been appointed, 3,200 postmasterships filled, 910 clerks added to the railway mall service, 208 new rural routes estab lished and the postage on Sunday editions of daily newspapers mailed to subscribers in Canada has been reduced. The World’s Confidence in any article intended to relieve the sufferings of humanity is not lightly won. There must be continued proof of value. But for three generations, and throughout the world, endur ing and growing fame and favor have been accorded BEECHAM’S PILLS because they have proved to be the best corrective and preventive of disordered con ditions of stomach, liver, kid neys and bowels. The first dose gives quick relief and per manent improvement follows their systematic use. A trial will show why, in all homos, the use of Beecham'a Pills Continues' To Increase Sold everywhere. In hoxee 10c., Me. The larioet ule ef exy nediciec. Ne eac tfcoeid ■•fleet It recel ike direction wtth •eery kei. NEWS AND NOTES OF NEWARK CHURCHES I EAST NEW JERSEY BAPTIST MEETING Sessions Will Be Held in the Emmanuel Church Next Tuesday. The full program has been com pleted for the observance of the sev enty-second anniversary and the holding of the annual convention of the Bast New Jersey Baptist Associa tion In the Emmanuel Church, at Montclair and Clifton avenues, next Tuesday. The sessions will continue all day and the clerical and lay dele gates. to attend the meet, will gather from various sections of eastern New Jersey. The opening session will be held at 9:46 o’clock before noon, with the Rev. Thomas E. Vassar, of Elizabeth, presiding. An address of welcome will be made by the Rev. E. O. Wil The Hrv. Edwin O. Wilson, Pastor Emanuel Baptist Church. son, pastor of Emmanuel Church, to w hich the response will be glvety by the Rev. W. H. Bawden, vice-mod erator of the association. There will follow a series of dis cussions on denominational work, and the speakers will Include the Rev. J. J. Allen, of South Plainfield, who will talk on "State Missions and Work;" the Rev. T. E. Vassar, jr„ of Newmarket, on "National Mis sions," and the Rev. Clark T. Brow nell. of the South Baptist Church, this city, will speak on "World-wide Missions.” A general discussion will follow, and at the. close a summary of the ad dresses will be given by Arthur E. Snell, secretary of the New York District American Baptist Foreign Missionary Society. At 11:45 the principal address will be delivered by the Rev. Dr. Arthur T. Fowler, presi dent of the Metropolitan Baptist Union. There will be a consideration of of ficial and miscellaneous business fol lowing the address. A session of the permanent council will be held In the church parlors at 1:45 o’clock. The afternoon session will begin with a praise service at 2 o’clock, to be followed by a general discussion on the "Condition of the Churches.’’ The Rev. N. M. Simmonds, of the First Church,. Elizabeth, *will have a theme on the "General Church;’’ Ivan P. Flood, of the local Y. M. C. A., will talk on "Sunday School and the Young People’s Work;” Miss Nora L. Forster, of Jersey City, will dis cuss "Women’s Work,” and J. Harry Bacheller, of the local Falrmount Church, will speak on "Men’s Work." The speclal|address In the afternoon will be made by the Rev. Dr. Samuel Zane Batten, chairman of the social service commission of the Northern Baptist convention, whose subject will be "The Social Task of Christi anity." There will also be a resuming of the official work, which will include the election of officers and the submitting of resolutions. At 4:45 o'clock the newly elected officers will be formal ly Introduced to the assembled dele gates. At 7:30 o'clock the Rev. Charles T. Stanley, of the Christian Church, Hil ton, will open the closing session with a praise service. The Rev. C. Wal ter Bishop, of the First Church, Har rison, will offer a prayer and the ad dress of the evening will be given by the Rev. Dr. William B. Wallace, of the Baptist Temple, Brooklyn, on "The Explorer.” There will also be a roll-call, an announcement of standing commit tees and an attractive musical pro gram. CHURCH NOTES At St. Luke’s Methodist Episcopal Church tomorrow the pastor, the Rev. J. H. MacDonald, will preach in the morning on "The Difference In Mo tives,” and in the evening on "The Cost of High Living.” At Calvary Presbyterian Church the Children's day exercises will be held In the morning. In the evening the Rev. Dr. S. R. Rossiter will preach on The Kingdom of God Up to Date." — The Rev. William Eaklns will preach i in the Franklin Street M. E. Church tomorrow morning on the subject. How to Be Happy." In the evening he will deliver the first of six lectures on the "Pilgrim's Progress." The lec ture will be illustrated by the stere optlcon. The subject will be: "From the City of Destruction to the Wicket Gate." At the Peddle Memorial Church to morrow the R«*\ Dr. Thomas E. Vas sar will preach morning and evening. The morning topic will be, "Looking On," and the evening. "Looking Up. In the Clinton Avenue Baptist Church tomorrow night the members of the Independent Order of Odd Fel lows. District No. of New Jersey, will hold their annual memorial serv ice. The pastor, the Rev. Dr. Riley A. Vose, will deliver the sermon. "The Man from Everywhere" will be the topic of a concise, practical sermon by the Rev. Percival H. Bar ker. in Christ .Reformed Church, Del avan and Washington avenues, to morrow night. The morning service will be at 10:30 and the sermon sub ject. "A Communion. Meditation." The sacrament of the Lord's Supper and reception of new members will follow this service. Children's day will be observed in the Forest Hill Presbyterian Church with a special sermon by the pastor, the Rev. Frederick W. Lewis, in the morning on the topic, 'The Bible in the Home." Infants will be baptized. Sunday school children’s day services will be held in the afternoon at 2:30 o’clock. The sermon a.t the musical service in the evening will be on The Better Land.” Who's Who in Churchdom Sketches of the Newark Clergymen Whose Work Has Made Them Notable. The fact that the Rev. Solomon Foster, rabbi of the Temple B'nai Jeshurun, In Washington street, is a valued member of the Jewish Pub lication Society of America, an offi cer of the local Hebrew Benevolent and Orphan Asylum Society and ac tively identified with various other social, philanthropic, educational and progressive Hebrew organizations would, alone, necessarily entitle him j to special menllon within the realm of local churchdom. However, his notable claim to space ! under the caption Of “Who’s Who’’ on this page today comes from the fart that , during his several years’ term as spiritual head of the local synagogue tfie congregation has grown so rapidly that a costly plot of land at High street and Waverly avenue, costing about $50,000, was i purchased In 1911 for the purpose of eventually erecting a spacious new $100,000 temple on the site to meet the expansion of the religious and social activities of the B’nai Jeshurun congregation. How soon work will be started on the proposed temple has been left to the option of the building committee. Nevertheless, when It Is completed It will be one of the handsomest synagogues In this section of the country. A striking characteristic of the Rev. Solomon Foster and one which has commended him to the followers of all creeds is his religious aggressive ness. which has been emphasized on many occasions, when efforts have been made by other denominations or individuals to encroach upon the civic or religious welfare of the de vout followers of Judaism. Some time ago, he said, in touch ing upon the faithfulness of the Jew to his religion: “Those who are stu dents of the subject know how great an influence the Jewish religion exer cises upon< the Hebrew people. In their heart of hearts they love its beautiful and noble ideas; they are attached to Its poetic and appealing symbolism; they feel themselves a part of that sweeping current of God's holy spirit coursing through the centuries that cannot be stopped or turned from its path, causing hope to revive in the desolate heart; peace to thrive In barren places: indeed, cutting a highway for our God,and making the 'desert rejoice and "blos som as the rose.' "One of the clearest indications of the strength of the Jewish religion is the absolute failure of the mission aries who work on so elaborate a scale to convert our men, women and children to Christianity, to impress more than a comparative handful of obr people." Rabbi Foster is a modernist, a Rabbi Solomon Foster. rapid-fire student of advanced reli gious thought, and a broad theologian who attains beneficent results, both spiritually and materially, because he has the essential "grit" and "get there" qualities, that spell success in any walk in life. During his pastorate at the local synagogue, he has had the able coun sel and assistance of the Rev. Dr. Jo seph Leucht, rabbi emeritus, who for many years officiated as the spiritual head of the congregation which has been located on its present site, Wash ington street, near William, since 1868. The present structure has a seating capacity of 1.300, but despite its ample proportions is too small to accommo date the worshipers,/ who number nearly 2,000. The new temple to be erected at High street and Waverlv avenue will he constructed along lines to meet the religious, edu cational, physical and social needs of the congregation. The religious school has now an enrolment of over 300 children, instructed by a corps of thirteen trained teachers. At the present time the B’nai Jeshurun congregation is considered one of the oldest and largest Jewish parishes in New Jersey and one of the most prominent in the country. With such noted financiers and business men as Louis Plaut, Louis Rchlesinger, Joseph Goetz, Selig Scheuer. Jacob Roth. Nathaniel King, Meier Newman. Nathan J. Steiner, Aaron Meyer, William Mendel, Philip Lindeman and Abraham Metzger, on the official board, and aiding in the “forward" work of the congregation, its future prospects look not only most gratifying, but exceptionally propitious. UNDER THE STEEPLE In the Old First Presbyterian Church tomorrow Dr. W. ,T. Dawson will preach at both services. In the morning he will deliver a special address to the children and baptize children. In the afternoon at 2:30 o’clock the annual children’s day missionary exercises will be held in the church. Dr. Dawson will deliver a brief address. The galleries will be open to the public. At the prayer meeting Tuesday evening the Rev. Andrew H. Neilly. the new min Inter at the First Presbyterian Church Tabernacle, will deliver the address. Saturday evening at 8 o’clock the Sem per Paratus Club, the young men’s club I of the church, will bold a lawn social on the south lawn of the church. Last Wednesday evening the club held n rrolley ride on a special car to Pali snde Park on the Hudson. Eighty four ' members and friends enjoyed the trip. . v "Why Are Y«f Troubled" will be Iho Illustrated sermon suhject. of the Rev. John MeDoweJl at the Park Presbyterian Church tomorrow morning. There will be special music by the choir. The Christian Endeavor Bible rending topic on Sunday will be "Seek Peace and Pursue It.” The Junior Endeavor theme will be “Evils that Come from Envy.” Children's day will be observed by the Bible schools of the various local churches tomorrow. The pastors will also preaeh appropriate sermons at both services. Choice flowers will feature the pulpit decorations “Summer Work for Rod" was the topic discussed at the final summer session of the Essex Endeavor Union Congress In the Roseville Avenue Presbyterian Church last night. William Russell, of the Park Church society, presided. There was a large attendance. Ste phen D. Riddle, superintendent of the fresh air department, was one of the speakers. The annual missionary day will bo ob served by the Christian nnd Missionary Alliance nt the temple, 80 North Ninth street, tomorrow. Dr. It. H. Glover, of Central China, and the Rev. A. R. Rtmn son of New York, will speak nt the :nt* o'clock service. An evangelistic meeting will he held in the evening, to be /-on dueled by the Rev. E. .T Richards, of Rtnghamfon, N. Y. The Rev. Andrew Hutchinson Nellly will begin hts active duties as pastor of the First Presbyterian Church Taber nacle at Lafayette and Tyler streets, tomorrow. He wtll peach at both serv Ices The choir will also render a spe cially arranged program. A year ago the official board of the First Church, In Broad street, the parent parish of the tabernacle, expanded over *10,000 In com pleting extensive Improvements to the latter. Under the active labors of the Rev Mr. Nellly the congregation hope tomake the tabernacle self-supporting. “The Good Samaritan" will he the subject of a special sermon to he dellv ered bv the Rev. Dr. Riley A. Vose be fore the members of District No. 6. I. O O. F.. at the Clinton Avenue Baptist church tomorrow evening. There wtll he an attractive mualcal program by the ctiolv. It will partake of a memorial service for deceased members of the order. Next Thursday evening the congrega tion of Grace KngllRh Lutheran Church, In Mercer street, will enjoy a social, re ception and reunion The various socle ties associated with the church will also take pari In the festivities. All excellent program Is being planned by the com mittee. The pastor, the Rev. M. 8. Waters, will beglu his twenty-first, year ns minister at Grace Church tomorrow. The summer vacation home of the New ark Young Women's Christian Associa tion will be located this season nt the DeCamp homestead, in Powerville. near Boonton. and lu the vicinity of Rock away river. The grounds are large nnd the plot Is well provided with a wide lawn, an orchnrd. rose bushes and other shrubberv. The home will be opened In a few diivs. Misa Vernon Hallldav, ex tension work secretary, will he in charge, and Miss Tessle Houston, of East Or ange, will direct the sports. The congregation of St. Augustine’s Roman Catholic Church, nt Sussex arc-; nue and .Tny street, this city, of which the Rev. Rudolph Huelsebusch la the rector, are planning to build a new rec tory at Sussex avenue and Suffolk street Slid lo make other needed' improvements to the parish property. When these changes have been completed the rector and the congregation will take up the nueslIon of erecting a new gdo.non edi fice on the old church site, at Suasex avenue and .lay strepf. At the Park Presbyterian Church, Belleville avenue, the pastor, the Rev. John McDowell, will preach a special aeries of illuatated Sabbath evening »er mons during this month on the general theme, “Living for the Best.” The (Sub jects will be: ‘ Tutting the Best 'Into Others," at 7:45 tomorrow* “Developing the Best T'nder Difficulties* on June 22, and “Giving the Best to God—Living stone the Explorer," on June 29. A spe cial musical service will be held Sunday evening, .Tune 1/5, with selections by the choir, chorus. Organ and chimes. The Rev. Dr. Lyman Whitney Allen, pastor of the South Park Presbyterian Church, accompanied by his daughter. Miss Mildred Allen, will spend his vaca tion in California. Dr. Allen, aside from his pastoral duties, is known as a noted author. He is also the historian of New ark Chapter. Sons of the American Revo lutlon. The thirty-second anniversary of the ordination of the Rev. James .1. Me Keever, rector of St. Rose of Lima's Ro man Catholic Church, to the priesthood occurs today. He will be the recipient of the felicitations of tlie members of his congregation and his many clerical and civilian friends today. Several of the Protestant clergymen in the Roseville section, who have the warm est regard for the esteemed priest, will also extend their congratulations. He organized the parish of St. Rose of Lima nearly twenty-five years ago. An entertainment, with musical selec tions und several comedy skits, featured the reunion of the Kamp Klamesha boys, associated with the Y. M. C. A., held in Wallace Hall. Halsey street, last eve ning. The program was directed by F. .T. Pellicen, and included also selections by the Y. M. C. A. minstrel group. Among the campers who participated j were Richard Townlev, John Holmes, I Allen Manchee, Daniel Ecker. Philip Town ley. Irvin Post. Sandford Gregory, Donald Gardner, Stuart. Manchee, Har old Gregory and Frank Yeaple. Plans have been completed for a rally to be conducted by Group No. 2. New ark District Bpworth League. at the T’nlon Street Methodist Church, in the Irnnbound district. Wednesday -evening, .lime 18. There will be addresses and a dosing sodal program. It Is expected that the district president. Samuel N. Tunlson, of Halsey Street Chapter, will he present. Miss Gladys Mccallum Is leader of Group No. 2. Children's Dsy will be observed In Trinity English Lutheran OHurch, of which the Rev. W. H. W. Relmer Is pas tor. In the morntng the subject of the sermon will be "Seeking God In Youth.” In the evening a Children’s Dsy program will bs given. The Rev. Dr. Charles H. Stewart will preach In the North Reformed Church to morrow. In the mornlDg, at the Chil dren’s Day services, Dr. Stewart will ad dress the children, end In the evening his subject will be "A Judge’s Sin.” The Sunday school of St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church -will ren der Its annual June Sunday exercises at the morning service. There will be no evening service. The program !r at follows: Organ prelude, "Romance," Low-Brewer: processional, school; in vocation; song, school: Scripture les son; "Gloria.” song, school; offertory, "Summer.” Stehblns: solo. Madam Mul ford-Hunt; song, school; baptism of children; cradle roll exercises; "Wel come," the beginners' department; song, Lucy Valor; recitation, primary girls; song. primary department, George Dougherty. Clarence Stiles. Dorothy Koelnel, Margaret Vance and Jeanette Merts: song, Iteglnners, Mar garet Davis. John Butterworth, Ethel Chase and Robert’ Vance; summary, Gertrude Huff; song. Mary Peterson; address hy the pastor; hymn, congre gation: beendletlon and postlude, "Overture," Morandl. The annual children's day service will be held in the Second Presby terian Church tomorrow morning at 10:30 o’clock. At. 7:45 o’clock Dr. Hunter will preach. At the South Park Presbyterian Church the annual children’s day service of the pariah and chapel Sab bath schools Will -he held at. 10:46 o’clock. An Interesting prbgrafn lias been prepared. Including special ex ercises by the children of both schools, and the singing of special children's day music, entitled. The Bread of TJfe.” The singing will be led by Clarence T. Platt, the pre centor of the pariah school. In the evening at thp South Park Memorial Chapel Dr. Allen will preach on ’The Fountain ofjdfe." “A Perfect Husband” will be the topic of a sermon to he delivered by request by the Rev. Dr. George Walton King at the Central Presbyterian Church tomor row evening. A special Invitation la extended to men Church Music The music at tho Third Presbyterian Church tomorrow is ns follows: Morning—Prelude, "Andantino. Jules Arnoud; anthem. “Jubilate Deo.’ H. K. Hadlev; offertory anthem. "More Love to Tbee. (> Christ." Widnr-Scbneoker; postlude. “.March In B flat," E. Duncan. Evening—Prelude, "From a Deserted Farm,” MacDowell: anthem. "Abide with Me," W. T. Porter; offertory anthem, "The Day Is Gently Sinking," Nevln; postlude, "Postlude in C," C. Cnppeleu. The musical program at the South Park Presbyterian Church tomorrow is as follows: Morning — “Processional, Barnard; soprano solo. “There’s a Friend for Lit tle Children." Hismer; orgnn postlude, “Festal March," Teilman. Evening—Opening chorus, ‘ 1 he Lora Is Mv Shepherd." Pullen: soprano solo. “Fie fcarefh for Us Ail," Scott : offertory, soprano solo, “That Sweet Story of Old, West. __ , The music at the Peddle Memorial Church tomorrow will include the follow ing: Morning—“The Strain Tpralse of .Toy and Praise," by Arthur Sullivan; As the Hart Desireth the Water Brooks by Prances Allltsen; bass solo Mr. van Kventng—'“The Sun Shall Be No More Thv I.lght by Day." Woodward; Our Soul on God.” G. M. Garrett; tejior so Io, Mr. Craig; 4,0 Praise God iu His Holi ness," Dlstinn. At. St. Luke's M. E. Church tomorrow the music will be as follows: . , Morning -Organ prelude. Prelude in A flat.” Volckmar; anthem, Like as a Father." Lansing; offertory. Pastorale, Sullivan: solo for tenor. “The Ninety and Nine," O'Hara, E. A. Burkbarrtt; post lmle, “Postlude in B flat," Flagler. Evening -Prelude. “Prelude lu F, Gaul; anthem. "1 Love the Lord. West, offertory. "Melodle In E flat, Ernst, anthem. 'Mesns. 1 My Cross Have Taken, Brown; postlude, “Finale In D. Steane. At the Calvary Presbyterian Church tomorrow the following music will he Morning-Prelude, "Vision ' .Blbl; an them. -Praise Ye the Father, Gounod, offertory. "Cradle Song," Delbruck, post lude, “Postludum.” I’attlson. Evening—Prelude, “Berceuse, Oull innnt: anthem, “The Earth I* the Lord’s,” Pfleuger; offertory. Eventide, Havley: baritone solo, In Thee, o Lora, Do I Put My Trust.” B rey, Mr. Fred Adams; postlude, "Allegro Maestoso, Grey. The music at the High Street Pres byterian. Church tomorrow will be as follows: Organ, Allegro Vivace, HIH1. anthem. “O, Clap Your Hands, All Ye People.” D. Buck; offertory, The Bird Let Loose," Marston; postlude. March In D, Simper. Evening—Organ. Eve ning." In D, Von Wllra; anthem. Be hold the Western Evening Light, _ Shelley; offertory, "Lovely Appear, Gounod; postlude. in E flat, Merkel. At the Forest Hill Presbyterian Church tomorrow the music will be as follows: Morning—Prelude, Eleva tion. Wely; chorus anthem. "Souls or the Righteous.” Noble: offertory. PaS; torale, Lemare; postlude, "Fantasia, Wyatt. Evening—Organ prelude, Pas torale, Gullmaut; Call to worship. In vocation. Doxology: hymn 9. “Come, Thou Almighty King;" choruB an them. -Tii Humble Faith." GarretR responsive reading. "Gloria Patrl; chorus anthem, "A Dream of Paradise, Gray (repeated by request); hymn 277,’ "Jerusalem, the Golden;" solo, "The Better Land,” Cowen, Master Cecil Smith. Announcements: Offertory. “Idvllle," Fnulkes; hymn 2SS. “O Para dlst. O Paradise;" chorus anthem. "God Shall Wipe Away All Tears," Field: hymn 21fl. "O, Mother Dear, Jerusalem :" benediction; postlude, Flnalh, Gull rnant. The music at the Clinton Avenue Reformed Church tomorrow Is as fol low's: Morning—Prelude. Fantasia In C Clark; anthem. “Fear Not, O Israel,” Splcker; response, "Bow Down Thlno Ear," (arranged from "Elijah”). Men delssohn; offertory, Largo, Thayer; bass solo. "O. God, Have Mercy” (St. Paul), Mendelssohn; prelude, Allegro Maestoso, Topfer. Evening—Prelude, "Concert Piece," Lee; children's day exercises, and postlude. "War March of the Priests,” (Athalie), Mendels sohn. • >■ The musical program at the Second Presbyterian Church tomorrow will be as follows: Morning—Prelude. "Prelude in C, Hollins; organ offertory, "“Barcarolle.” Offenbach; postlude, “Grand Choeur," Grey. Evening-Prelude, “Vision." Blbl: an them, “Sing Praises to the Lord.'* Crulk shnnk; organ offertory, “Caprieelo," Lc mntgre: offertory, "Softly Now the Light of Day." Schilling: response, selected; postlude, “Postlude," Seifert. The musical program at Bt. .Tnipen’s Episcopal Church -tomorrow la as fol lows : Morning—“Tc Denm.” chanted : "Bene dlctns.” chanted: “Kyrle." Mendelssohn: offertorv anthem. "Thou Wilt Keep Him,’ Williams: benediction anthem, "Lead Me. Lord,” Wesley. « Evening—Choral evensong: “Mngnlflcat and Nunc Dlmlttis/’ MarkR, In C; prayer anthem, “Lord, Speak to Me.' Hews: offertorv nnthem. "Tbfc Radiant Morn," Woodward : benediction hymn. Beethoven. At the Church of the Redeemer the following music will be rendered at the children's dav service tomorrow: Prelude "Gloria." Moralrt; processional. "Go For ward. Christian Soldiers,” - Webb ; an them, "Happy Is the Man that Flndetli Wisdom,” Bridge; response. “The Lord’s Prayer." Burdett: ofTertory, “Spring Flowers.” Guile; solo; "That Sweet Story of Old." West. Mrs.-George W. Bauey; postlude. “Unfold Ye Portals." Gounod. There will be no evening service. The musical program at the First Pres bvtsrlun Church tomorrow will be: Morning—Organ prelude, "Prelude nnd Andante, ' Plerne: opening sentence, ’’Snnetus'’ ("Holy City’’), Gaul: anthem. "What Are These That Are Arrayed In White Robes?" Stainer: offertory sen tence. “All Things Come of Thee." Rus sell: trio for soprano, tenor and baritone, "Praise Ye the Lord Almighty,” Verdi; organ postlude. "March In E." Evening—Organ prelude, ”Ave Marla.' Schubert: opening sentence, "Sanctus" C’Holv City”), Gaul: anthnro. “In Hum ble Faith and Holy Love," Garrett; re sponse. "To Father, Son and Holy Ghost.” HUssell: ofTertory sentence, "All Things Come of Thee, O Lord. Russell: qunr tet, "In Heavenly Love Abiding.” Brown; organ pontlude, "March," Duncan. The musical program at the Flrat Congregational .Tube Memorial Church will be as follows: Morning—Service In charge of Men’s Brotharbood: eoprano solo, "I Heard the Voice of Jesus,” Rnthbun. Mias Emily E. Beglln. Eve ning—Contralto solo and chorus, “In cline Thine Ear,” Hlmmel: tenor solo, “He Counteth All Your Sorrows” C’Hvmn of Praise"), Mendelssohn. Tlie musical program at Christ Re formed Church tomorrow Is as follows: Morning—Organ, Andante Religloso, Tleshaves: anthem, “Seek Ye the Lord,” Roberts. Mr. Himmelberger and chorus: quartet, "Not Worthy. Lord," Mendels sohn: communion: organ. Andante, .Humperdinck Evening—Organ, An rtante Con Moto, Allen: anthem. "Zion Awake.” Costa: response, "Father, Hear Thv Children.” Burdett: quartet. ”8uf fer' Little Children to Come Unto Me.” Crowe: sermon. “The Man from Every where;” organ, march, Calkin. The music at the Central Methodist Church for tomorrow Is as follows: Morning—Organ prelude, Silas: authem. "He That Keepeth Israel,” Reynolds: response, “Hear Us. O Father.” Schilling ; offertory, “Seek Ye the Lord,” Roberts; organ postludc. Hollins. Evening—Or gan prelude. March. Verdi: anthem, I Will Lift Up Mine Eyes.’ Spinney ; offertory. "Dreams of Gallllee, Morn son ; organ postlnde, Gnllmant. to attend this service. Wives a<J<J mothers will also be welcomed. To add to the comfort of the congregation elec Irlc fans will be going In the auditorium if the weather is hot. There will be special music by the or ganist and chotr. At the morning serv fee the Rev. Dr. King will preach on “The Joy of Harvest.” "Four Men Under Every Man’s Hal" will be the subject of the address to be flven bv the Rev. B. F. Dlcklsson at the M. C. A. men’s meeting tomorrow afternoon at 4 o’clock. The Rev. Mr. Dlcklsson Is the pastor of the Jails burg Methodist Church. Special music will be furnished by Miss Margretta Ha usman. soprano. Following the service the Yatropn Bible elass will meet for a discussion on the subject, "Jesus’s Attitude Toward Fallen Men and JVnmen." r -Uowship lunch will be served at 6 o’clock. __ t Alt iu«u larited. MR. HADLEY TO ATTEND CHURCH WORKERS’ MEET The Rev. Henry H. Hadley, rector of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, as a committee member from the Newark diocese, will attend the Cathedral Conference of Church Workers of the Ppotestant Episcopal denomination, to be held at the Cathedral of St. John the Divine, New York city, from Tuesday, June 30, until Saturday, July 5. Seven dioceses, comprising the sec. ond missionary department, consist Ing of all the parishes in New York and New Jersey, will be represented at the meeting. The day sessions will he devoted to discussions on mis* stons, social service and religious ed ucation, and the evenings will be given over to general mass-meetings. The Speakers will be the Rt. Rev. Bishop Kinsman, of Delaware, who will lecture In the first period of each day session; the Rev. Robert E Wood, of China, and Bishop Lloyd will talk on missions; Miss Edith Walker and Deaconess Harriet C, Hyde will conduct study classes; Dr. Hastings H. Hart, Dr. John P. Peters. Mrs. Caroline B. Alexander and Bishop Lloyd will discuss social service, and the Rev. Frederick H. Sill will officiate as pastor of the con* ference. There will also be one aft ernoon session conducted by the Church Mission of Help, to be devoted to considering the problems of sex and the social evil. A feature of the conference will be the series of sunset services. “Flower Day” Is Observed at Montclair Day Nursery "Flower Day" Is being observed to day at St. AHncent’s Nursey and Babies’ Hospital, in Montclair. Nine young women will be gradu ated from the nurses’ school on Wed neday. Pupils of St. Aloysius's Academy. Jersey City, will entertain. The members of the graduating class are the Misses Anna Hudson, Henri etta Haeslooper, Margaret McCabe, Xorah Moclair, Bessie McHugh, Car rie Reed, Josephine MoGeary, Mary McDonough and Amelia Vidal. RELIGIOUS NOTICES. BAPTIST. FAIRMOUNT BAPTIST CHURCH, Fairs mount avenue near Bank street—Rev. George E. Lombard, paator. Preaching 10:30 a. rn. “How to Save America.'' Sunday school 2:30 p. m. Sunday school concert 7:30 p.rr... In celebration of Children’s Day. All wel come. Seats free. SOUTH BAPTIST CHURCH. East Kinney street, near Broad—Rev. Clark T. Brownell, pastor. Morning worship 10:80; sermon by paator on “Religion and Common Life." Evening service 7:46; subject, “The Value of a Man.*' Sunday school 2:80. Midweek service, Thursday, 7:46. All invited. METHOpiST EPISCOPAL. CENTENARY METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH, Summer avenue and Kearnv street—Services itf>:80 and 7:80. The paator. Rev. George G. voael, D. D., will preach In tha morning orfF"A Great and Safe IdeaJT' and In .the evening on “What Is Life Worth.” CENTRAL METHOPIpT EPISCOPAL CHURCH. Market and Mulberry street*—• Rev. H. *Y. Murkland, pastor. 30:80 a. n».. morning worship; seejnon by the paator: subject. “The Payable of the Soil.” 2:80 p m., Bible achool. 6:45 p m., vesper serv Ice. 7:45 p. m , evening ^forahlp: sermon by the paator; subject;, “What I* Your Life?” Tuesday. 8 p. m., prayer aerYtoa. Cordial welcome'to all. ' ' FRANKLIN STREET METHODIST * EPISCOPAL CHURQB. oppq^te the City Hall annex—William i Baldn* pastor. 10:30 a. m.,‘ “How* to be"Uappy.*’ 7:45 p. m., first lecture on "Rllgrf.jp'9- Rrogref*.” illu* trated by stereopticon. " 2:30 p. m.. Simohy achool. 0:45 p. m.. vesper service. ROSEVILLE METHqpBST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. Orange street And Bathgate place —Dorr Frank Diefendorf. minister. *9:45 o m.. men’s assembly in 4he parish hall. 10:80 a. m.. Children’s Day' exercises of the be ginners* department and baptismal aervjde for children 2:30 p. m.. exercises of pri mary, Junior and Intermediate departments, with Illustrated talk by the Rev. Robert F Y. Pierce. 7:45 p. m., exercises of senior department and addapas'by Mr. Dlefendorf. Midweek' service fox”worship Tuesday eve ning at 8 o’clock. Allvpeats are free and strangers are cordially invited to worship ^ith us. ST. LUKE’S METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH—The pastor, the Rev. J. IT. Mac Dopald. will preach next Sunday mornina on “The Difference In Motives.” Evening subject. “*£he/Co«t of High Living.” PRESBYTERIAN. SECOND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. James and Washington streets—Rev. Pleas ant Hunter. D. D.. pastor. Annual Chil dren’s Day service at 10:30. Evening wor ship 7:45: Dr. Hunter will preach. 80UTH PARK PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Broad street, at Clinton avenue Rev. Lyman Whitney Allen. D. D., pastor; Mr. Charles F. Buckley, assistant. The parish and chapel Sabbath schools will hold their annual Children’s Day service in the church at 10:45. An exceedingly interesting program has been prepared, including spe cial exercises by the children of both schools. The singing of the music entitled “The Bread of Life.” will be led by Mr. Clarence T. Platt, precentor of the Parish school. Evening sendee in South Park Memorial Chapel at 8 o'clock; sermon by the pastor. Dr. Allen: subject. “The Foun tain of Life.” All are invited to these services. THE OLD FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, on Broad street, near Market Dr W J. Dawson will preach at 10:30 a. in. and 7:45 p. m. In the morning, special address to children and baptismal service for them. Annual Children’s day mission ary exercises at 2:30; brief address by Dr W. J. Dawson. Adult Bible class at 4 Christian Endeavor at 6;45. Tuesday .wa ning at 8 meeting for prayer and praise; cJdress by the Rev. Andrew H. Nellly. THE THIRD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, Broad street, opposite the City Hall—Robert Scott Inglls. minister, Barvloea: Morning, 10:30: evening. 7:45. Sabbath school 2:80 p. m Prayer-meeting. Tuesday, 7:45 p. ro. A cordial invitation extended to all these.aerv leei. Subjects for tpmorrov£g sennonp by the pastor: Morning. *'Looking B4«Wrd and Forward;” the eighty-ninth annlveirfarv sermon. Evening. “The Lo#t Cornerstone '' The Georgian Afro-American base soloist will sing "Rocked Jli the Cradle of the Deep” and plantation sodff*. Chlldrptifa Day exercises ft week from tomorrow; cornerstone levin* of the now cburOB, Abtngton ftvinui anil Ridge street, In the iSttmoon. HEFqnMED. CLINTON AVBJNUB REFORMED CHURCH. Clinton avenue and Haleey afreet —Re* Albertua T. Broek. minister. Morn ing worohlD at It: the pastor will paeaoh. CblMren'e Pay exercises of the Bible school at 7:30 P- m. Bible achool at 10 a. m. NORTH REFORMED CHURCH—Dr. Chariee H. Stewart wll preach oil Sunday evening on "A Judge'e Bln." In the morn ing Children's Day services will be held! Dr. Stewart will addreia 'the children. MISCELLANEOUS. CHILDREN'S TEMPLE OTncorparated. undenominational), 7 Nlcfiols street—-Little people's church service Sunday evening 7 o’clock: Mrs. Mary Patewdn will he ttaa Hp<*aker. Children of the Ironbound District are most heartily weloome. Our work is to uplift childhood so as .to make good Ohrle tian citizen* and make their homes brighter and sweeter. Mother* *end your children Sunday evenings. CHRISTIAN AND MISSION ART ALLt ANCE. 80 North Ninth *treet—Sunday, Junk. 8. special messages on mission*, followed by annual missionary pledge. 2:80 p. m., Dr, R. H. Glover. Central China. 8:80 p. m., sermon by Rev. A. B. Simpson, New York. R p. m.. evangelistic service: Rev. V. T. Jeffrey. New York city. INTERNATIONAL BIBLE STUDENTS’ ASSOCIATION. Masonic Hall. Arcade build ing, H61 Broad street—Tomorrow, 3 p. m., discourse by W. 8. McGregor, of New York. 7:30 p. m.. Berean Bible study, preceded by a song service. All are cordially Invited to attend. Seats free. No collection. RESCUE HOME. 16 Spring street—An old fashioned temperance rally will be held here on Sunday afternoon and evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ward. Brother and Sister Dickens. Brother Tulp and wife. Brothers Booth. Bennett and Clarence will speak. Supper served fio*e of charge to homeless men who attend afternoon meeting. Public cordially Invited. YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIA- * TION—Men’s meeting Sunday at 4 p. m.; addreas. “Four Men -Under Every Man’s Hat.” by Rev. B. F. Dloklsson; special music by Mis* Margretta Hausman, soprano. Yat-' man Bible class at 8:16 o’clock. Fellowship lunch served at 6 o'clock. All men Invited.