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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, April 08, 1922, LATE FINANCIAL, Image 4

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COLCTOR'
ROMNE
RRE BOOKS
*260,000 in London
hep-Pet Volume, How
ever, Cost $1.
or Uesmel rmise.
LN N Apr -Dr. A. S.
enAuris, who
travel ON over the world to seure
peof re books, spent neIrlf
,y000 at Stheby' book sale i
Bwond stret.
In the following artide he die
*sses the ousene of hi unus ual
proffesio.
By DR. A. S. W. ROSENRACH.
I have often been asked how it Is
possible that a book should be worth
Z large mum of money, and how, for
instance, I could cheerfully pay $16.
000 for a copy of Robert Chester's
*Love Martyr" (1401) which I bought
at the great Britwell sale.
A very easy retort would be that a
3'renchman last summer was quite
satisfied in obtaining for $25,000 two
particularly ugly postage stamps
printsd seventy years ago in British
Guiana.
The real reason for these high
pces is far from being so flappant.
ngland proudly enjoys the posses.
81on of such great literary store.
houses as the British Museum and
the Bodleian. The American nation,
though Anglo Saxon in language, has
only recently realised the necessity
of supplying its students and literary
Men with the indispensable tools of
their trade.
GREAT COMPETITION.
So many of the most important
Inonuments of the English tongue
are only known by a few extant cop.
fee that a great competition to se
cure them is unavoidable. For in
stance, of Cheater's "Love Martyr"
only one other copy is believed to be
In existence. It belonged to Fred.
rick Locke Lampoon. and is now in
the library of Mr. Henry E. Hunt.
Ingdon, the most ambitious and the
most successful of all living Ameri
can collectors. It contains Shakes
eare's celebrated verses on "The
x and the Turtle," printed
there for the first time. It was Mr.
Huntingdon who three years ago se
cured for $75,000 the little Shakes
Pearean volume containing "Venus
and Adonis" and "The Passionate
Pilgrim."
Mr. J. Pierpont Morgan's library is
known throughout the world as the
ehoicest assemblage of manuscripts
any one man ever brought together,
but there are in America many other
hnportant libraries of which the Eu
ropean public has seldopn heard and
erhich do much credit to the taste
and judgment of the owners.
BLUMP IS UNLIKELY.
Unfortunately for future collectors.
the "slump" in rare books is very
unlikely to take place. The reason
Is the wonderful publio spirit of so
siany American collectors, who, three
times out of four, when they die,
bequeath their libraries to some uni
versity or public institution. In con
Oequence the supply of available cop
Ies is continually growing smaller
and smaller.
Have I ever picked up a bargain?
Khere is many a book I would will
Ingly buy back at ten times the price
for which I sold it. My best pur
fhase I shall never be wiling to sell.
Et is a copy of Johnson's "Prologue"
-1747-which I picked up for a dol
lr many years ago as a student and
of which no other copy has yet been
lisoovered. It was reprinted from
this copy with a delightful preface
m the pen of the late Austin
Many other books I have parted
with and regret to see no longer on
the shelves. It is the joy of my pro
tession to live with such beautiful as
Sociations and the sadness of it to
be* the most cherished books take
Wings one by one towards some
Kther nest.
LION TOSSED OVERBOARD,
SWIMS AND IS SAVED
NEW YORK, April .-"There's
lion overboard!" This cry, com
from the deck of the Hamburg
American liner Bayern. docked at
e foot of West Forty-second
treet, gave crowds hurrying to and
fm nearby ferries a real thrill
toe yesterday. The "king of beasts"
ampulled from the river by his
pper. Once ashore, the lion was
Sccold and wet to be ferocious.
The Bayern brought over a regu
br zoo. Dan. the trained lion,
Iras in need of exercise, and his
looper led him on deck at the end
fa chain as the vessel was dock
g.Dan had not acquired his sea
g.however, and a lurch of the
ressel as she was being berthed,
Sent him tumbling over the side.
I'ENNESSEE JUDOE DIES
FROM FRACTURED HIP
NASHVILLED, Tenn., April 8
Suneral service. will be held here
morrow for William Md. Pollard,
Sdge of the Davidson county court
r sixteen years, who died at his
ome here last night. Judge Pol
hrd succumbed to a fractured hip,
rufered in a fall several days ago.
Hewsseventy-eight years old.
Open
Fro
We'll Pay i
-Any Norm
-10 and 5(
-in ten years. All yo
25c eachi day, on an ave
of these amounts once a
The 25c daily saving
$1,000.00, while your rr
your savings account, at
Come into the bank Ti
more about the Standar
plan.
Standard Na
S- E- Corner 9th Stre
Writ Turin lat
NEW YOM &,--A bit
of comedy drama, Which John
Warren, police chief at Dunkirk,
N. Y., two prisoners, two Man
hattan lawer and a deteutive
played lea g parts, was en
acted ysterday aboard a New
York Cntral train.
Chief Warren and his prim-s
er, George Post. seventy-two
years old, and E. A. Starklof
sixty-five, alleged to be "get
rich-quick" swindlers, took seats
in a Pullman. The chief had
only a short time before taken
the men from a magistrate's
court. They were handcuffed.
Then in great haste, the de
tective, and lawyers represent
ing the prisoners, appeared.
"I have a writ of habeas eor
,,s for these men, returnable
fore Justice Delehanty in
State supreme court before 2
o'clock," said the detective.
"I am the chief of police of
Dunkirk," replied Chief Warren,
"and these men are going beck
there with me." And before the
writ could be placed in his
hands, he rushed his prisoners
into a drawing room, darted in
behind them and locked the door.
The detective shoved the writ
under the door and the chief
shoved it back with his foot.
The lawyers pounded on the por
tal and pleaded with the chief
to listen to reason. Meanwhile
the passengers thought an st
tempt was being made to rescue
criminals, and shouted for p
lice. Then the train pulled out
of Grand Central Station. the
dispute still going on.
T' PEP PARTY
ATTRACTS BIG
1ANGOFBuyS
Winners of Activity Campaign
Announced and Prizes Are
Distributed.
Beveral hundred boys attended the
"Pep" party at the boys' depart
ment of the Y. M. C. A. last night,
and took part In the various stunts
that made up the program. There
were also musical and literary feat.
ures. as well as games. Winners
of the activity campaign, the book
campaign, and the game tournament
were announced. as follows:
Activity campaign-Captains Ralph
West. Edgar M. Ford. and William
L, Litsey in the order named.
Book campaign-Eugene Beebe,
Robert Carmody. Edward Uhler,
Wilson Lansford. Mahlon Glasscock.
Winton Elliott, Chgrles Keene, Carl
Booberg and Harry Walder.
Each of the above received a Y.
M. C. A. card case ,and in addition
the first three were given choice of
a fountain pen, eversharp pencil,
"gym" suit or "gym" shoes.
Game tournament-George Wat
son, junior; Edward Uhler; Pool.
Fred Pyles, junior; Edward Uhler.
senior; Billards, Charles Wilpan. Jun.
ior; M. Marcellino, senior; Ping Pong.
Lawrence Gould, junior; Harry Proc
tor. senior: Checkers, Francis Lynch.
junior; Harold Joynes, senior; Shuf
fle board, Charles Proctor. junior;
Harry Proctor, senior.
Assistant Boys' Director Sam
Brown was In charge of the affair.
JAPAN READY TO BID
PRINCE OF WALES WELCOME
TOKYO. April S-japan's thoughts
today are centered upon prepara
tions to welcome the Prince of Wales
when he comes next week to repay
for Great Britain the visit to the
British Isles of Prince Regent of
Japan last year.
The cabinet, fearing political dia
sension. has postponed action on
international policies until after the
completion of the Prince's visit.
The disappearance of sixty-eight
members of a Russlal theatrical
party is causing the police great
worry.
At Kobe, Indian residents of the
port city will go to the mountains.
following the policy of their country
men in absenting themselves from
events arranged in the Prince's
honor.
TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY
HEARS JUDGE BOOTH
College graduates and professional
men must lead in fighting prevalent
disloyalty and contempt for the law,
in the opinion of Judge Fenton W.
Booth. of the U. 8. Court of Claims.
Speaking before ther Washington
Society of Massachusetts Institute of
Technology yesterday. Judge Booth
predicted an early return to normal
respect of the law and ascribed the
present unrest to postwar conditions.
iveryu Saturday Evening
m 5 to 8 :30 o'Clock
ou $1,000
tal Person Between
IYears of Age
ii have to do is to save,
rage, and make deposits
month for 120 months.
ileo insures your life for
oney is accumulating in
3 per cent interest.
(IS EVENING and learsi
ISavings and Ineurance
tional Bank
nd Ne Yor Ave.u
WOM'S DRES
MKES FEATURE
OF tRGE SLEEVE
Exhibit of Fashion Art League
Shows Extreme Styles In
Arm Covering.
By RAnL L. NAUn.
Uaiversa serVice.
CHICAGO, April 8.-Bleves are
the big and important factors in the
latest dress for women, in the opin
ion of a male observer.
The rest of the garment Is mere
incident.
Such was my impression at the ma
nual exhibit of the Fashion Art
League of America.
If Milady cathehes her ftoot in any
thing it will be in her sleeve For
sleeves, if those on exhibit come Into
general use, ,will not only serve to
cover the arm, but will act as train
and drapery. some of them drag on
the floor.
Such a sleeve wop1d be a good
place to hide a silver flask, provided
It didn't become lost id the numerous
folds.
Of course, that is just one.extreme
style in evening dresses. Another
style has no sleeves at all, not even
a shoulder strap.
Then there is another style for the
"flapper."
"The young girl must not wear
sleeveless party frocks or dance
frocks," said Mme. Ripley. president
of the league. "Her party dresses
must have little 'caps' over the up
per arm.
"The girl in her 'teens has been
neglected by the designers In the
past and consequently she has taken
to wearing modes not appropriate to
her. The designers this year have
specialized in clothes for the young
girl, and as a result she can be dess
ed just as 'pepily' as her older sister
or dashing mother, but without any
of the objectionable features."
"But what will the 'flappers say
to this?"
The ban has been placed on silk
lingeries for the cute young things.
according to Mme. Ripley, because
they are too "sophisticated."
The hat with the drooping brim
and mushroom crown i considered
best with bobbed tresses.
The most appropriate colors this
year are "lip-stick" and "pillar-bex"
red, "lion tooth" yellow and "bright
eye" blue.
In their campaign to take the
"flap" out of the "flapper," the de
signers have decided that girls should
wear short corsets, low heels, heavy
silk stockings (none of the shadow
stuff), and a snug street suit.
NEWWITNESS
ACCUSES BROWN
IN WEBER CASE
Ardmore Man Says He Saw
Suspect in Woods on
Day of Crime. -
Five hours after Mrs. Margaret E.
Weber was criminally assaulted and
shot to death near White Station.
Prince Georges county, on May 19,
last, James Brown, alias "North
Carolina Joe." was seen at Ardmore.
five miles from the scene of the
crime, according to Kelly Harrison.
an employe of the Washington
Railway and Electric Company, who
lives near Ardmore.
According to Harrison, who went
to Police Headquarters last night to
attempt to identify Brown, he was
walking through the woods Aear
Ardmore shortly after noon the day
Mrs. Weber was slain, when he no
ticed a negre prowling about. He
said last night that Brown was the
man he saw.
Harrison is the only resident of
Ardmore who claims to have seen
Brown, others telling Constable
Thomas H. Garrison. of Hyattsville,
and Thomas Walsh, Central office
detective, that the negro they saw
at Ardmnore on the day Mrs. Weber
was slain was James Dixon. who
bought a ticket on the Washington,
Baltimore and Annapolis line.
Dixon was arrested as a suspect In
the slaying, but was released.
Harrison also is the only witness
the authorities have found who
claims that Brown was seen any
where near the crime within two
days before it was committed.
Brown claims to have left the farm
of Volney White. near White Sta
tion, on May 17. two days cefore the
slaying of Mrs. Weber.
Brown insists Harrison is wrong
in his Identification, claiming that
on the day the railway employe
claims to have seen him at Ardmore
he was at work on the farm of Wil
liam Klein. near Brookland, Prince
Georges county, miles away front
either Ardmore or White Station.
BOARDWALK INSURES
AGAINST RAINY EASTER
ATLANTIC CITIY, April 3.--Rain
insurance policies to the extent of
several hundred thousands of dol
lars have been taken out during the
past week by rolling chair barons.
Boardwalk merchants and amuse
mnent purveyors to protect them
selves In case of bad weather on
Easter Sunday.
Rain on that day will edbt, they
estimate, several million dollars, and
several enterprising companies have
been insuring against rain for the
last two years. Last summer Board
walk proprietors took out this in
surance.
DEMENTED ELECTRICIAN
RUNS AMUCK IN BERLIN
BERLIN, April 8.-During a mur
derous fit of insanity today, Otto
Erhardt, an electrician, attacked his
wife with a hammer, fatally wound
ing her, shot his fifteen-year-old
son, and killed his seventeen-year
old daughter.
When police approached his
home, Erhardt opened fire from a
balcony. When he saw that cap
ture was inevitable, he shot him
self, falling Into the street a dead
ICburcl
PROCESSION oF
PALM TO MARK
HOLY FESTIVAL
Services Every NIght During
Holy Week at Pinkney -
Memorial.
Following the early celebration of
the Holy Communion tomorrow
morning at Pinkney Memorial
church, Hyattsville, there will be a
festival oelebration of the Holy Eu.
charist. prooeded by a solemn proces
sion with palms, at 11 o'clock. The
Rev. Charles E. McAllister, rector of
the church, wilt preach. Horation
Parkers "Jerusalem" will be sung
by William Moore.
At the evening service, Mrs. Luther
Dicus will sing Faure's "The Palms."
The rector will preacb Palms will
be distributed at all services.
Every night during holy week there
will be services at 7:45 p. ni. On
Wednesday night the choir will give
Du Bois' "Seven Last Words of
Christ." On Thursday night a pre
paration service for the Easter com
munion will be held.
Sir John Strainer's "The Crucifix
ion," with Howard Townsend. Dr.
Paul Herring and Mr. Moore as the
soloists, with Miss Grace Ainsworth
at the organ. will be given by the
choir of Pinkney Memorial.
PASTOR OF CENTENNIAL
BAPTIST CELEBRATES
"Excited People." is Pastor E.
Hes Sworn's subject Sunday night.
Centennial Baptist Church, Seven
teenth and I streets northwest. The
pastor's tenth anniversary will be
celebrated Sunday morning, 11:00
o'clock, and his subject will be: "A
City's Concealed Hand." The male
chorus and Sunday School choir will
sing at night.
Ruby Potter, soprano; Willard
Haynie, baritone: Herman Hoffman,
violinist. and John Russell Mason.
organist, will be the soloists of the
musical program at the Centennial
Baptist Church tomorrow evening
(April 9th) in celebration of the pas
torate of Rev. E. He: Swem.
'FREEDOM THROUGH FAITH"
UNITY SOCIETY LECTURE
"Freedom Through Faith" i the
subject of a lecture to be given at
the Unity Society. 300 Homer Build
ing, Thirteenth and F streets north
west, Sunday evening at I o'clock
by Viva M. January.
A beginners' class and healing
meeting is conducted each Thursday
night at 7:30 o'clock. This cl iss
takes up the fundamental principles
of truth and is always interesting
and helpful.
"Habit" is the topic of a lectre
to be given at the Men's Gooi Will
Club. 300 Homer Building. Thir
teenth and F streets northwest.
Monday evening at 1 o'clock by S.d
ney F. Smith.
PRAYER BOOK CHANGES
TO AWAIT CONVENTION
The proposed changes in the Epis
copal prayer book, reported by the
commission on revision and enrich
ment of the book of common prayer,
will not be put into effect until the
annual convention of the church.
which meets in Portland, Ore., in
September next, will thoroughly ex
amine the question, according to
Bishop Harding, of Washington. It
will probably be three years from
next September before-any changes
will become effective.
The customary practice !n making
such changes, according to local
clergymen, has been that when the
report of the commission is filed
copies are addressed to all clergy
who are to attend the convention.
Low churchmen advocate leaving the
prayer book in its present form, und
it is expected that the proposed
changes will meet with opposition at
the convention in September.
NEW RETREAT HOUSE TO
BE BLESSED TOMORROW
More than 5,000 persons are ex
pected to attend the blessing of the
new Mt. Carmel Retreat House f'r
Women, 200 T street northeast.
which will take place at 4 o'clock to
morrow afternoon.
Members of the Diplomatic Corps,
Senators. Congressmen and other
distinguished citizens have accepted
invitations. The clergy of Washing
ton and sisters from various Catholic
institutions are expected.
The new retreat house will be one
of the biggest institutions for
Catholic women in Washington.
The first retreat will begin Monday
morning, ending Thursday morning.
Bishop Thomas J. Shahan, of
Catholic University. will bless the
hoube. James Gibbons Burke.
nephew of the late Cardinal Gibbons,
will be master of ceremonies.
D. C. CHURCHMEN GOING
TO BALTIMORE MEETING
Many Washington church workers
will attend the three-day session of
the church congress of the Pro
testant Episcopal Church in Balti
more, beginning April 24, the Rev.
Dr. J. Townsend Russell, canon of
the Cathedral of 8S. Peter and Paul,
Mt. Alban's, said today.
Dr. Russell has recently returned
frem a meeting of the executive comt
mittee of the church congress in New
York city.
RESBYTRIAN1
Rev. Irving W. Ketchum
Will Speak at
Peck Memorial Chapel
28th st. and Pa. ave. N. W.
SUNDAY EVENING, 7:45,
On
"When the Queen
Waked Up"
Other servites as usual.
Special services Easter week, 3 p. m.
Tues., Prof. E. 1.. Goonaaakara, of India.
Wed., Rev, Thos Harrison, boy
re r'hurs. )4n Will D. inshaw.
r lRews
CHURCI
Hon. :. T. Henderson. of Kne-|
villa. Tenn., secrotary 1aymen's milsi
sionary movemept of the Southern
Baptist convention. will speak at the
First Baptist Church. Sixteenth and
U streets. on Sunday at 11:00 a. m.
Mr. Henderson Is one of the most
eloquent and dIstInguIshed laymen of
the south. At 800 p. m. Dr. Henry
Allen Tupper will give his tenth
travel talk on this wonderful world
-its places. people and problems.
Subject: "Tale of Two Citis-Damas.
cum and Constantinople." Special
music at both services.
* SecularV
"An Honest Money em" Is the
title of an address to made by
Hon. Martin Williams at thee meet
Ing of, the Washington Secular
League Sunday. at 3:00 p. m., at
Perpetual Building Hall. 1101 X
street northwest. An open forum
discussion of the subject will follow.
An 5dal1 Charh.
"The Message of Palm Bunday"
will be the subject of the sermon by
Rev. Ulysses 0. B. Pierce. minister
of All Souls Church. at the morning
service in B. F. Keith's Theater.
The musical numbers will be fur
nished by the National String Quar
tette. with Charles Trowbridge Titt
mann, bass; and Lewis Corning At.
water at the piano.
All Souls Church and the Church
of Our Father announce that daily
union vesper services will be held in
the Church of Our Father, Thir.
teenth and L streets, beginning Mon
day at 4:46. The general subject for
the series of meditations will be
"The Christian Way." The several
topics are: Monday. "The Way of
Worship;" Tuesday, "The Way of
Fellowship;" Wednesday, "The Way
of Service;" Thursday, "The Way of
Loyalty," with communion; Friday.
"The Way of Sacrifice." The serv
ices will last half an hour.
Ninth Sheet Cbrsdan Chareh.
The Pre-Easter revival being con
ducted at the Ninth Street Christian
Church by Evangelist J. Boyd Jones,
from Winona Lake, Indiana, has re
suIted in about sixty-five additions to
the church and the members are ex
pecting many more before the meet.
ing closes on Easter Sunday night
The Bible School had an attend.
ance of 962 last Sunday and the
superintendent and officers hope
make it 1.000 again Sunday. Ti
subject for the morning sermon will
be "Eternal Verities." and at night,
"God's Gracious Invitation."
The large chorus choir, assisted by
the church orchestra, is furnishing
the best of music. There will be
preaching every evening next week
and the ordinance of baptism will be
administered on Monday. Wednes.
day and Friday evenings. The
church in planning a great Easter
program.
Vermont Avenue Christian Church.
"The Triumphal Entry" will be
the subject of Rev. Dr. Earle Wil.
fley's sermon tomorrow morning at
the Vermont Avenue Christian
Church. In the evening he will
speak on "Cleansing the Temple."
Pre-Easter revival meetings will
be held at the Varmont Avenue
Christian Church each evening next
week except Saturday. The pastor.
Dr. Wilfley, will preach. There will
be special music each evening by the
chorus and male quartette led 'by
Wm. E. Braithwaite. "Whole Family
IPay" will be observed tomorrow in
the Sunday School of the Vermont
Avenue Christian Church when it is
expected that a new record for at.
tendance will be made. A special
program is being arranged by the
superintendent of the school, Mr.
Elton A. Gongwer.
Takoma Park Baptist.
At the Takoma Park Baptist to
morrow, the pastor, Rev. William
E. La Rue, will preach at 11 a. m.
on the subject. "Asleep on the
Watch." and at I p. m. on "Christ.
the Master Workman."
At the evening service, music will
be rendered by Miss Margaret Mans
field, violinist, and by the Bliss Glee
Club, which will be under the direc
tion of Mr. James W. Dyre. "The
Palms" will be one of the numbers
played by Miss Mansfield.
St. John's Lutheran Church.
St. John's Lutheran Church.
Four and a half and D streets.
southwest, celebrates Palm Sunday
tomorrow with confirmation of cate
chumens at the 11 o'clock morning
CHRISTIAN
NINTH STREET
CHRISTIAN CHURCH,
9th and D) t.. N. E.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES.
By REV. J1. BOYD) JONES,
Pastor-Evangelist.
11 a. m.-"ETERNAL VER
ITIES."
7:45 p. m.--"GOD'S GRACIOU8
INVITATION."
Bible School at 9:30 a. m.
Services every week day, 7:30 p. m.
An orchestra and chorus choir. un
der direction of Frank A. Corpenter,
will furnish- music at all services.
YOU WILL ENJOY THESE MEETINGS.
PARR VIEW CRRISTIAN CRURCU,
Park rd., east of Georgta ave,
WALTER 7. SMITH. Minlater.
Preaching. 11 a. mn., "Channels of
Power;" 7:41 p. mn., 'Pau'' Message to
's'' Bibl.eschool. 9:10 a. mn. Junior
and Penior C. E., 6 and 6:10 p. m,. Easter
w -.' service.. ? p. mn. daily except Sat
urday.
VERMONT AVE. CHRISTIAN
CHURCH
Vermont av'e., northi of N4 sr.
REV. EARLE WILF.EY. L.D!.. Paster.
9-41 e. m -Rib)e Pchooi. E. A. Geng
wer, superintendent.
11 a. mn.-M!.orning worship. Normen
'TIE TRIUMAPHAL ENTRY."
O p. m.-Evening ervice. Sermen by
pa"o'LEANPINO THE TEMPLE."
:1,Young People's tea: 7, C. E. meet
ng. Pre-Easter revival meetings each
evening nest week excpt Saturday at
7:41.
BAPTI ST
II a. mn.. the pasior's 10th Anniversary
subject: "A etty's e'nafcealed hand.~
E.., ehir. <m.e. ike. the,.a .maU
chorus; ia e organ. Cestesmal Rapt.
Ceh. 're & ea
anb It-r
I NOTES
a"i a -.1is of to ea-n
Brumato eiases at the T:0 evening
servie.
At this reunion or "a141 eareing"
at the evening servlo., fah en
Brmaten clan will be caled sp
aratsly and every past as well as
everly present member of the church
Is urged to attend.
Pek Mernloi 01pel.
Rev. lrving W. Ketchun has ar
ranged the ellowing strong pro
gram of services for Master Week at
Peek Memorial, Pennsylvania aV
enue and Twenty-eighth street north
west: Tuesday, Professor E. L. Goon
anakara. His conversion to Cristian
Ity. Wednesday. Rev. Thomas Har
rison, the boy preacher. Thursday.
Hon. Will D. Upshaw, of Georgia.
Friday, John Bennett, a life story.
All meetings begin at I p. an. Open
to publiO.
Peftweed Baptis March.
Dr. Daniel L, Schults, formedly
pastor of the Lorens Avenue Bap
tist Church of Pittsburgh at the
time of the gre Wetmoreland coal
strike of 1110. will conduct evange
listic meetings at Petworth Bap
tist Church, Seventh and Randolph
streets, from April 9 to 16. Dr.
Schults has had a remarkable min
istry among laboring people, serv
ing as field labor representative for
the American Baptist Home Mission
Society, and has had a wide exper
ence all over the United States in
administering practical relief with
his gospel message to his brothers
in overalls.
New YT Avenue Presbytedla.
At the New York Avenue Preo
byterlan Church. Palm Sunday will
be observed. Dr. Wallace Radcliffe
will speak In the morning at 11 a. m.,
theme, "The Crown of Our Fathers."
the concluding sermon of the series,
"The Faith of Our Fathers."
Rev. Reginald Rowland will speak
in the evening at I p. m. on lifting
up Christ a sermon entitled, "The
Drawing of Christ." Miss Howison
will sing "Ride on, Ride on In
Majesty," Scott, and "The Palms."
Rev. Reginald Rowland will meet
the last session of the Communi.
cant's Clas at 440. The Young
People's Service at 6:45 will be'the
pastor's hour.
A young people's rally will be held
Tuesday at I o'clock in the New
York Avenue Presbyterian Church.
Dr. and Mrs. F. W. Spence, who
served five years at Point Barrow.
Alaska. will speak. Point Barrow
is a desolate, wind-swept. Ice-bound
land, and this station is the farthest
North ef all missions.
Wednesday at 4:10 a prepartory
lecture for members of the churen
and qongregation will be given by
the pastor. Thursday at 8 p. m. the
annual Easter Communion will be
observed in the church and members
will be received into the fellowship.
T. X. C. A. Notes.
A number of local pastors of the
Methodist Protestant Churches are
attending the Annual Conference at
Chestertown, Maryland. The Y. M.
C. A. has supplied the following
speakers for these churches for Sun
day:
Congress Street Methodist Protes
tant Church, 8:00 p. m., Rev. R. L.
Grainger.
First Church, 11:00 a. m. and 3.00
p. m., Irving P. Tade.
Mt. Tabor Church, 11:00 a. m., Rev.
R. L. Grainger; and 8:00 p. m.. Capt.
0. L. Myers.
Mr. George Irving. of the Interna
tional committee of the Y. M. C. A.,
will arrive In Washington on Mon
day morning to hold a series of meet
ings at'the local Y. M. C. A. during
Holy Week. Mr. Irving Is a man of
unusual ability and during his visit
to Washington will speak before the
educational classes. automotivo
school. street railway car barns, and
hold daily conferences with the em
ployed staff.
Dr. Shaw to Speak Here.
The Rev. Dr. W. W. Shaw, of the
Mount Washington Presbyterian
church. Baltimore, will speak at the
Central Presbyterian church next
Wednesday under the auspices of
the Men's Bible Classes.
I METHODIST
RHODE ISLAND AVENUE,
Werth 6638. Ri. I. awe, at lst at. N. W.
REY. 0. 1. HUMPEREYI, Minister.
IS a. mn., mixed adult cias.. 1t a. ma.
and S ~. m., sermons by the paster. 0:30
"A CRCR. Wm. A n MISsION."
IEPiSCOPAL
Epiphany
0 St., Near 14th
JAMES E. FREEMAN. D. D.,
Reeter.
WILL PREACH AT I i A. M.
STAINER'S "CRUCIFIXION"
* Rendered by
THE CHOIR, 8 P. M.
THE NATIVITY ;, a.- 1,
Church School. 9:15;'Penior Dlept.. 10:15.
The foung Peuple's Aociety~ Sun., 7 p. mn.
Wed.. T, 4. 7:30; Thura., ,, 10-30. .inod
Friday, 10. 12, .3, 7:30. Easter Baptism,
Sat., 4 p. mn. Palm Processioni. 11 5. ml.
TheResurrection, 15th a 0 N. E.. 7 :8f, 4.
l~ent: Tue... T a. mn.; Fri.. 4. T:41.
The Holy Catholle Eplacopal Church re
quires li to make ilaster communion.
S SPIRITUAL SCIENCE
Spi ritual Science
Church of Christ
1503 14th at. N. W.
Divine services every Sunlay, S p. a.
Lecture this Sunday by
MATTHEWS DAWSON
"THE :INNER STORY OF THE
LIFE OF JOB"
Spirit Mesmasee and Divine Healtns
fellow.
Pastor, MRS. JANME 3. COA TES
Lnouncc
SPECIAL CHOIR MUSIC
HOLY WEEK PROGRAM
At the FIrst Congregina
ure%, TeNth and 0 streets north
hrewill be special Palm
MUZd ad sermons both
morning and night, a unique feature
being the Singing of "the Palms" by
both oqr and ongregatlon. The
Rev. Jason Noble Pierce will speak
at 11 o'clock on "Blessed Is He that
Comoth " and at I p. m. Cc "How
Did Jesse Know?"
Owing to the continued illness ef
Dr. Gates his Bib?* clas will Sot
meet untn further notice.
At 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon the
large oorus choir et the First Con
gregational Church, mised by
=o1o4et and quarter, will render the
Lenten Cantata, "The seven LAst
Words of Christ," by Dubois.
There will be special services each
afternoon of the week from Monday
to Friday, inclusive, at 4:46 o'clock.
In the First Congregational Church.
Harry Edward Mueller will play
idr programs, all numbers being
request, on the new Bischoff
Memorial Organ and the Rev. Jason
Noble Pierce will speak every after
noon on the religious messages sug.
gested by the most popular recent
novels. The subjects are: Monday,
"Brass, a Novel of Marriage"; Tues
day, "Mr. Prohack," a poor man
inherits a fortune and other things
(Arnold Bennett); Wednesday, "Har
old Bell Wright's Best Book;" Thurs.
day. "The Ways of Laughter," a
philosophy on living (Harold Beg.
bie); ay, "The Great Prince
Shan" (E. Phillips Oppenheim). On
Thursday night at I o'clock the
Lord's Supper will be celebrated, all
Christian people invited.
CHINESE MINISTER SZE
PRAISES ARMS MEET
The work of the arms conference,
and especially the work of Secretary
of state Hughes, was praised last
night by Dr. Sao-Ke Alfred Sze. Chi
pese minister to the United States,
speaking before the Cornell Club din.
ner held at the University Club.
The dinner was given In honor of
Dr. Livingston Farrand, president of
Cornell University, and Minister
8se, who was the first Chinese gradu
ate from the university.
CONGREGATIONAL
MT. PLEASANT
(CONGREOATIONAL.)
Columbia rd. near 14th ot.
WALTUR AMOS MORGAN. Minister.
it a. m.. "WHEN THU SOUL OUT
LAWTS THE NIGHT."
Music by Oberlin College Women's Glee
Club.
Children's story every Sunday morning.
VESPER SERVICE. 6 p. m.--"JESUs
AND THE KINGDOM."
Holy Week Services at S o'elock
from Tuesday to Friday, inclusive.
FIRST
In time ofthe city
At 10th and G St.. N. W.
JANON NOBLE PIERCE. Minister.
Palm Sunday music all servicee.
It a. in.. "Blessed Is He." -
2 p. m., "How Did Jesus Know?"
4. m,. Sacred Cantata, "TlHU
SEV N 1AST WORM OF CHRIST."
by Dubots. Nung by Soloists and
Chorus sluaty Veliesi.
spUCet" BORVI E3- each- aftet"
noona toin Fqridas, at 4:45.
Harry dward Mueller gives short
organ program requested music. Ja
son Noble Pierce preaches an popular
novels:
Monday. "Brass, a Noelfo Y mnhmb
rnase" (Charles 0. Norris).
Tuesday. "Mr. Prohack" (Arnold
Bennett).
Wednesday. "Harold Bell Wright's
Best Book."
BeThursday. "The Ways of Laughter"
(Harold Beirble).
PridayH "The Great Prince Shan"
(E. Phillips Oppenheim).
Cleveland Park
(Congregational)
84th and Lowell Ste.
REV. FRANE ELLSwORTH BIGELOW.
9:41 a. m.--Bible School.
Ii a. mn.. "THE APPEAL OF THE
KINGLY CHRIST."
Mr. Win. Clabaugh will sing.
UNITARIAN
ALL SOULS
CHURCH
Ulysses G. B. Pierce, D.D,
Minister
9:46-Sunday school. G rad4e d
Course; also Kindergarten durlag
moning service.
l:00-Mlorning worship. serinen
by the Minister.
"4The.Message of
Palm Sunday"
MR. T1'TTfA\NN Ba'e
'iThe National String Quartet"
B. F. Keith's
Theater
DURING CON5TRUCTION NEW
CHURCH.
Beginning Monday,
4:45 daily, half-hour
vesper services with
Church of Our Father,
Thiteenth and L Stm
.men-te
DR. FREEMAN TO PREACH
NOON EPIPHANY SERVICE
Dr. X011e 1. 1FuMUa resih0e of
Epiphany Upisopes Ghash, wi r.
nume his pulpit tome w, preach.
Ing at 11 a. Un.
He will ameet the memnbes el the
n9w Congrmhatlo oss In the after.
soo at S o'clook. He wil also
speak at the noonday services frm
12i6 to 12:25 Monday to Thursday
inclusivI, and conduct the three.
hour Passion service on Good Fri.
fn 1to . -
other servioes for the week
are: Monday. 4:46, Special Conmrm.
aton by the Bishop of Washington,
who will also make the addres;
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday,
4:46, service and address by Rev.
Robert E. rowning. Holy Com
munlon on undy Thursday at a
and 10 a. m., and 7:80 p. In., Morn
ing prayer, Good Friday, at 10 a.
m.. and service and address at s
p. m., b7 Rev. Mr. Browning. t
urday, mister Eve, Holy Baptism
at 4 em.
Dr. FrmAn's special theme for
the noonday ddresses, will be "The
true estimate of life."
POPE TO PLEAD FOR
ZITA AND CHILDREN
MILAN. April 84-Pope Plus XI
will address a communication to the
powers partilipating in the Genos
conference asking that former Em.
press Zita, of Austria, and her chil
dren be alldwed a f4ee choice as to
their future residenoe.
LUTHERAN
Luther Place Memorial
(Thomas Circle.)
When you think of going to church to.
morrow, remember that Luther Place
Memorial has a hearty welcome await
tax you.
ZION RICHARLISCHMDT, Pa.'tor.
Palm Sunday: Sunday school. 9:20
a. m. German Lent service, 10 a. m.
English confirmation, 11 a. m. Annual
reunion of confirmation classes, I p. m.
Holy Week services: Lenten devotion
and businese meeting of congregation
Tuesday. 8 p. m. Lenten devotion and
preparatory service Wednesday. I p. m.
English holy communion Thursday, I
p. m. German holy communion Good
Friday. 10:30 a. m. Quiet hour, beneath
the crow.. 2 to I p. M.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
CEUNCRUM or C11s, eenis
Branhe et the Nether Chureh. the
First Charek of Christ. seetast,
in mDea.. masa.
First Church of Christ, Seletist,
Columbia road and Euclid mt.
ecoand Church of Christ, Scientist,
N. Z. Masonic Temple. Ith and r N. E
Third Church of Christ, Scieatist,
Masonic Temple. 13th and N. Y. ave.
Fourth Church of Christ, Sciestle,
The Armade. 14th and Park rd.
SUBJECT: "AR IN DISkAND "
DEATH eL
Sunday. I1 4. m. and I V, R,
SUNDAY WCUOOL--11 s. an.
WEDNESDAY EVENING MBTM!
-4 o'clock.
READING ROOMSt
lass I. sT. X. W., AoM els
Hours 9 to 9:20 (except W
9 to? . and Sunday@ and. helM.?..
2:30 to 6:30).
CO RADO .DG. 14th amnd a
Hours. 10 to 9 (Wed. 1tt and
Sun. and holidays. 3:36 to 6846.
14 EAST CAPITOL ST.
HOW% A 60 a to&We101 19
It to 1. .21vh;~t~i
CIOG1 $olidaye).
TIR AX(tADK. 1dth a" Pat Wd, (3M..
sad Flee)
10 to 6:20 week days; also I to 6
p. m. (except Wednesdays).
FREN ECTURE
ON
"CHRISTIAN
SCIENCE"
BY
JOHN C. LATHROP, C. S. B.
Member of the Board of Lectureship
of the Mothesr Church. the First
Church of C'hrist, Scientist, in Betom,
Massachusetts.
TO BE DELIVERED AT
FIRST CHURCH OF
CHRIST, SCIENTIST
Columbia Road and Euclid St. N. w.
Tue'sday and Thursday
Evenings,
April 11 and 13, 1922
At Eight O'clock.
UN~DER THE AUSPICES OF
First Church of
Christ Scientist
OF WASHINGTON, D. 0.
A Midday Lecture wIll also be de.
livered by Mr. Lathrop at Poie' The.
ate'r. VMedIunday,' April 1', at 12:30
o'clock. The lecture will last one-half
h.ear.
SPIRITUALISM
THE FIRST SPIRITUALIST
CHURCH
1actere by the Pacte..
ALFRED U. TERRY.
SUBJfECT:
'SALVATION-FROM WHAT'
Followed by spirit Mlessagee.
"Work Out Your Own tlalvatin,." P'ha
3:13. tiunday. S p. in., at Pythisa Tein.
pie, 1011 6th et. N. W.. second fleer. All
welcome.
MISCELLANEOUS
Scla League-~. ~"~ 'A"
Ilunday, #t.m -des A
H ONENT MONEY' MSTEM."b
fInn. H Msartin William.. Diseusa
' 10o.

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