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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 07, 1919, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1919-11-07/ed-1/seq-12/

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WILL CONSECRATE
CHAPEL TOMORROW
Bishop Harding to Officiate
at Services at Cathedral
, in Morning.
Consecration services at the Betlilc
hern Chapel of the Holy Nativity.:
"Washington Cathedral, tomorrow
morning at 11 o'clock, will constitute
one of the most important religious |
?vents of the year in Washington, I
though tl?e comparatively small size
of the chapel will necessitate a lim
ited attendance. ,
The Right Rev. Alfred Harding,
Bishop of Washington, will officiate as
<on?errator. and Canon W. L. De Vries
?will be master of ceremonies. Dr. W.
C. Rives, Charles C. Glover and Charles
J. Bell will represent the laity of the
diocese and will meet the bishop at
? the door of the chapel. The bishop
and the clergy will then proceed up |
the aisle, repeating, alternately, the
verses of the ?4th Psalm. After Bishop
Harding has been seated within the
rail Dr. Rives will present to him the
Instruments of title to the chapel, and
the consecration sentence will be read
by Canon G. C. F. Bratenahl.
Rev. Dr. McXim to Read Prayer.
The Rev. Dr. Randolph H. McKim,
rector of the Church of the Epiphany,
?w ill read the morning prayer, and the
lessons will be read by Rev. G. F.
Dudley, rector of St. Stephen's, and
Rev. Dr. Roland Cotton Smith, rector
of St. John's. The creed and prayers
will be said by Canon Austin. Canon
W aid en Myer has been designated to
act as epistoler. Canon Bratenalil as
pospeler and Canon De Vries as
server. The administrates, in addition
to Bishop Harding, Dr. McKiui and
Canon Bratenahl, will include Rev.
Dr. II. S. Smith. Rev. .1. W. Ulake,
rector of Christ Church, and ltev.
3?ewis R. Levering, rector of the
? liurch at T?a Plata, lid., and repre
sentative of the country churches of
the Washington diocese.
Bishop Harding's sermon will in
clude special reference to the .sacri
fices and devotion represented in the
newly completed chapel, particularly
the work of the late Bishop Satterlee,
first Bishop of Washington. It was
Jtis idea to construct such a crypt
ohapel as a part of the Washington
cathedral, and he suggested the name
of Bethlehem. For this reason the
work has been completed as a me
morial to his pioneer efforts, and his
body has been placed in a specially
constructed vault back of the chapel
altar.
Cathredal Choir to Sing.
The cathedral choir of twenty-six
male voices will sing during the
services. Choirmaster Kdgar Priest
having devoted much time and energy
to the musical program for the occa
sion. This feature of the program
will demonstrate the merit of the
chapel organ, which has been con
structed with due regard for the
acoustic properties of the auditorium.
AT THE COMMUNITY CENTERS.
The Elizabeth V. Brown Community
Center Is opening this -A eek a dancing
class for girls under eleven years
old. Tomorrow there will be a class
for the older boys and girls, which
?will meet In the center from 7:30 to
8:30 o'clock In the evening.
The chief activity at the East
Washington Community Center, the
Eastern High School, this evening
will be community buying. The
library will be open to the community
ali the evening.
The Margaret Wilson Community
Center, the Grover Cleveland School,
will hare a community dance tonight
at 8 o'clock, which will be the be
ginning of the winter's social even
ing*. The Gins' Club of this center
will have a special meeting at 3:30
Friday afternoon, when costumes for
the rhythm class will be made and
. dyed. All girls of this community are
eligible to membership in this club.
The boys" club will meet at 7 o'clock
for organization and a lantern slide
?how on Mexico. The Boy Scouts will
meet as usual at 7 o'clock.
The Park View Social Club will hold
Its regular meeting at the center this
?veiling.
Friday's activities at the Petworth
Community Center begin at 9 In the
morning with a sals of food; the chil
dren's dancing clasa comes at 4:15;
the schoolyard market is from 8 to 9
o'clock; the adults' dancing class at
T:88; millinery and the continuation
?f the food sale at 8 and a commu
nity dance at 8:88; tomorrow, from 9
tn the morning until 4 in the after
noon, there is another food sale.
Community buying and the regul^
(Beating of the Hawaiian Musical Clfo :
are the attractions at the Powell Com- I
ptunlty Center this evening.
The beginners' Spanish class at the '
Thomson Center is about to be divid
ed and there will be a chance for those
who have never studied thits subject to
arter the new class.
'iroups of people who wish to meet
Its clubs or classes, or for regular or
occasional civic, educational or social
(activities may be accommodated in
the community centero by applying to
their own community secretary or to
Cecil B. Norton, genera) secretary,
tomraunity centers, Franklin School.
A stage rehearsal for the principals
end chorus of the People's National 1
Opera Society in "Pinafore" will be
l-eld at the Wilson Normal Community
renter this evening.
The North Carolina State Society
twill meet tonight at the Wilson Nor
jnal Community Center. North Caro
lina people please attend.
Birney Community Center will haw
Jib regular weekly wocial evening anil
a meeting of the ideal Dramatic Club.
The children of the Dunbar com
munity are asked to come to the cen
ter tonight for an hour of supervised
rtudy followed by games.
? 'arnet Community '.'enter School
yard is open at 9:30 o'clock tomorrow
morning.
HAIL THE CONQUERING HERO! LLOYD GEORGE CHAIRED BY
COLLEGE BOYS.
DAVID LLOYD GEORfiE,
Premier of l.rent Britain, bring "chaired" by the ?tndrnt? of the Sheffield Vnlvemity upon hl? visit to th?t lantltutlon.
Mr. Gforgf In enjoying: the fnn ?? marh ?? the beya.
"I am deeply grateful for tilft co. . social worjt of our sister organization. 1 Every house should display a Kcd
? ?Iteration and encouragement of the tlie American Ited Cross."?Signor j Cross window flag!
Am'-rU-an people. We tan .surely do no (ilovannl Ciralo. President of the All you need is a heart and a dollar
better than to emulate the human and i Italian Ked Cross. i to Join the American Red Cross.
rt
Our Clothes Styles
are BETTER===not
just "Different"
Take the matter of style.
Some tailors call it "anything
that's different." We call it
"something that's BETTER!"
We don't cut a suit one way
because it's "different" than
the last. But because it's BETTER.
If you just want anything "different," it
doesn't matter much where you get your suit or
overcoat. But for something BETTER, this is the
store. Our styles are BETTER and BETTER all
the time.
~ P-B Suits ancL Overcoats are $35 to $75
Nationally Known Store for Men and Boys
Is Averar'ng
27!4 Miles
to the Gallon of Gasoline for the First ,
2,743 Miles
RIDE IN IT TODAY
It Will Convince You of the Possibilities of This
Wonderful Car
HARPER-OVERLAND CO., Inc.
1128-32 CONN. AVE.
Telephone Frank. 4307
WILL SEEK PASTORS' AID
IN CIVIC BODIES' DRIVE
Committee m Hopes Congregations
Will Be Appealed ts Sunday to
Augment Membership.
? Pastors of all Washington churcheB
I will be asked to appeal to their con
gregations Sunday, November 23, to
join a citizens' association during the
campaign, which Is to be conducted
from November 21 to December 1, to
Interest more TVashingtonlans In the
affairs of their city.
It is the hope of the central com
mittee In cnerge of the drive that
tho pastors will tell their people
that they should regard It as a duty
to take paft in civic matters for the
betterment of the city;
Although there is a central commit
tee directing the drire, the associa
tion in each neighborhood will con
duct the memberhlp etuivass in its
own way; In addition to the neigh
borhood solicitors, there will be a
downtown committee headed by for
mer Commissioner Oliver P. Newman
that will endeavor to enroll business
and professional men.
IJurlng the drive the central com
mittee will endeavor to impress tipxn
those outside the associations that
these neighborhood organisations are
the only channels through which
Washington can express itself until
representation in Congress is secured
The subcommittee of the central
committee which was appointed tu
endeavot1 to settle boundary disputes
between adjoining associations has
decided to recommend that the Fed
eration of Citizens' Associations be
asked to handle this question;
The Teck Brogue
for Men
$10.50
That is the regular
price ? $10.50 ? but
you'll think it's a
sale when you
see the qual
i t y ot
these
shoes.
Jf for
the low
price
good
no other reason than that
price may mislead you, the
could have been higher with
results. But you will be reassured
by a look at the Teck Brogue.
The long, wing tips permit soft
edge toe boxes; there's more com
fort in that one feature than it is
possible to describe.
The Teck Brogue is at no other
shoe shop in Washington, and no
where else will you find a shoe of
the quality at $10.50. Here in black
or brown leather.
Other Men's Shoes, $8 to $17
The Avenue at Ninth Daily, 8:30 to 6
Boys' All-wool Suits
with two pairs of
Trousers
$18
Fabrics of hard, wear-defiant
yarns. Tailoring that pleases the
boy's eye for style and dares his
tendency to be hard on clothes.
Fine Corduroy Suits, $12.50
Not only is the tailoring line, but
the corduroy is so tightly woven that
separate threads cannot be distin
guished.
Cravenette Corduroy Suits at $8.75
Corduroy Knickerbockers
Special at $2.75
Just the offer you have been wish
ing for, to fill out the boy's worn cor
duroy suit.
Boys' Patrick Mackinaws
$16.50
Thick, warm, "bigger than
weather." It's the Mackinaw of the
boys' ideals.
Another Patrick Mackinaw at
$17.50. Other Mackinaws, $10.75
and more.
The Avenue at Ninth Daily, 8:30 to 6
DANCING
HOTEL POWHATAN
Announce* the Opening of
THE BALLROOM
On Saturday, Nov. 8, at 9 P. M.
Newly Decorated and Rebeautified Throughout
Dancing Each Following Evening /
Service a la Carte.
Harry WillarcTa White and Gold
Jazz Orchestra 3
gflHK of New York jj
Phone Main 9587
HOTEL POWHATAN I
?I
A Special Offering
of P=B Shirts at
$2.15
(3 for $6.25)
*
We suppose the logical, thing,
from a store's point of view, was to
save this offer tor "after the season.
But we work from your point of
view. We decided on the offer. and
decided to make it while it interested
you most.
Here are a thousand shirts. The
materials are soisette and madras.
Hundreds of them are woven ma
dras. Shirts of this material haven't
sold for so low a price in years.
Most of them have soft, cuffs, but
there are many with stiff cuffs, too.
Designs are too varied to describe.
There are shirts to suit the most
quiet or the most otherwise taste.
$2.15 3 for $6.25
The Avenue at Ninth Dajly, 8:30to6
Everybody who was not in the service
ought to be in the Red Cross. Every
body who was in the service WILL be.
ggtgasiwruKAi.woQt.
You Men who
Served===
?know what pure wool underwear
means when there's a nip in the
air!
But Jaeger Woolware has a soft
ness and thinness new to wool fabric.
The textile is the same; 100 per cent
pure, natural wool. But the weav
ing makes a new fabric of it.
The process is begun in the spin
ning. The threads are very thin,
and uniform as silk. These threads
are closely woven on "spring needle"
machines, in order to make a body
conforming, easy-fitting fabric.
Thin spinning and close weaving
makes it possible to get warm with
out weight?something new in wool
garments!
Men who have been in the serv
ice will be especially interested in
Jaeger Woolware undergarments at
Washington's largest agency.
The Avenue at Ninth Daily, 8:30 to 6

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