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jm1 m mc 10 THE WASHINGTON TIMES; SATURDAY; JULY 13; 1918. tjm-im ip'"i mfmtm CoilgreSS Did Yesterday Tbe President Vetoes $2.40 Wheat How Far Brewers Are Treated as Outlaws Rfty-Year Leases on Public Property in the House The Control of Wire and Wireless Systems in the Senate Senator Sherman's Observations on Official Control of the Public Mind Other Great Historical Orations in the Sen ateCelebrating the Taking, of the BastOe. By W. TUroug-h the adoption of a reo lotion Introduced yesterday by Sen ator Walsh, the Senate of the United States extended fraternal preetlncs to the people of the Frencn republic on the taking of the Bastlle. with a recommendation that July the 14th.1 a the anniversary of that great event, should be observed by the American people throughout the United States. In the House, the Committee on Ju diciary took under consideration n bill Introduced by Mr. Barklev. declaring- July the 14th a national holi day In the United States. Perhaps nothing- could be more im portant historically at present than the subject to which attention Is thus Invited. During- the long- and brutal wars of Imperialism carried on be tween French Bourbons aud Brltl3h Tories the people of France were most grievously oppressed. The Seven Tears' war. ending- in the loss of North America by the French Bour bons, g-ave the opportunity also for the foundation of the British empire In India. Bourbon imperialism In France was already falling- when It sent an army to America against British Toryism. But It had not been overthrown by England. It had de- Jf creed its own ruin By the odious op pression the Bastlle represented. When educated men in France 'began to take the side of the people they were likely to disappear mysteriously. The Bastlle was the solution. They were kidnaped. To tell the truth was sedition, disloyalty, treason. But ss a trial might have been incon venient, a simple letter (letter de cachet) opened the Bastlle to many who never came out alive. As the prison came In the mind of the people to represent the suppression of free speech, that idea still Inheres In the observance of the anniversary of the destruction of this most Infamous of : all political prisons. Without liberty to think and to express thought open- ly and at all times freely, republican lnstltutlons are impossible. The Fourteenth of July cannot be cele brated at all except as a protest against Bourbonlsm in all Its forms, the worst of which is colonial Imper ialism with wars and massacres con tinuous and always to continue as long as It Is permitted to curse thelslon bills, which no one will pretend earth. The most important business of Tie Store Tour Ffcyslclsn Recommends. Invalid Chairs For Rent For Sale Freeh air Is a toiiic for connle ecents and invalids. Oct one of Ukh Invalid Chslrs and take them oat. ? GIBSON CO., Inc., 917 G St Office Supplies Anythlnr you want we have It at the right price. Phone Main 7S2I frr prompt delivery BAUM Stationery Co 905 7th StKSlgmm Hm&UMmsmUimiUmMmmmmiWMtWMmmmi.ntmmsmm I S3 51 Quick Work! a i B 1 "XT EXT time anything goes - wrong with the Electric Service in your home; simply step to the phone and call Main 7260 and tell your troubles to the PEPC0 Service man. He is always ready day and night to respond to emergency calls to render any small service necessary to maintain satisfac tory electric service in your home. i ipotanaeEledricfowsr 'Co. ll4th&CSts. iSSS n ik A ssvsmu r V. BYARS. the day In Congress yesterday came to the Home, just before adjourn ment. It was the President's Teto of the agricultural appropriation bill, because of the rider fixing the minimum price of wheat at J2.40 ft bushel. After the reading- of the veto message, Mr. Lever, of South Carolina, who bad represented the President In the Issue against the Senate, called for the regular order. This would have been a roll call, deciding whether the bill on recon sideration would be passed In spite of the veto. But as no quorum could be assembled, action on the veto was deferred until today. There Is no probability that it can pass over the veto. On Its failure, the House may be expected to send tho Senate the agricultural appropriation bill, repassed without the "rider." The President's argument was first that "the price administratively fixed" (I.e. the "Presidential price") could be kept closer to tbe natural level than an arbitrary minimum, while at the same time It would stimulate production more effective ly. Quite modestly but firmly he gave Presidential prices and the pa triotism of the farmers (stimulated up to 12.20) credit for what is ex pected to be sn unprecedented crop not only of wheat but of all other grains this year. In the second place he pointed out that the- Con gressional price of 12.40 would add not less than $387,000,000 to the total for the crop of wheat, to be paid In part by our allies and In part by American consumers. Added to the cost of bread, he showed con vincingly that as it would force up the price of living. It must disar range standards of wages. If not followed by higher wages, It would in fact operate as a cut In wages. On this point, where Congressional price fixing and Presidential price-fixing are equally opposed by all laws 'of business, by all principles of pollti- cat economy and by the Constltu tion of the United States, the Prest dent had decidedly tbe better of the Congressional price-fixers. The House spent most of Its ses rlon after passing a batch of pen- wars defensible in being Instructed by Hon. Thetus Wllrette Sims, of Tennessee. The lesson for the day was on the merits of the Sims bill for disposing of the remaining water power of the United States under fifty-year leases. At five minutes aft er 3 oclock, Mr. Sims had under in struction a class consisting of seven members on the Republican side and seventeen on the Democratic It Is by such minorities as this during a war erase that the most valuable rights still left the American people are to be disposed of. Mr. Sims has a voice of admirable oratorical quality. He used It at times up to Its highest oratorical pitch In explaining such subjects as "amortization." What he did not explain was the difference. If any, between a fifty-year lease and a fifty-year monopoly franchise. He demonstrated, however, that the Phone M 7260 9 a !r j Steam Roller -could not have capable conductor. Along with a batch of responses sent In by heads of department, re porting the number of their employes of draft age. the President sent the Houso letters from tho Railroad Ad ministration, the War Industries Board and the War Trade Board in answer to the House questions on the relations of the Government to brewers, etc As In effect the House wished to know if brewers were be ing treated as outlaws, the letters were rather apologetic that so little had been done. The Railroad Ad ministration could report nothing worse than refusing to let them use the railroads for getting building material. Mr. Bernard Baruch. for the War Industries Board, was doing nothing to suppress beverages of any kind, but was having nothing to do with alcohol except for war pur purposes. Mr. Vance McCormlck gave the best account of himself. His board had put an absolute embargo on malt liquors and all other alco holic liquors except wines from Eu rope, and had imposed other restric tions which seemed to go as far as possible In complying with the de mand for using the war in win pro hibition. The Senate Is expected to pass the resolution for possession and control of wire and wireless systems today, after which It may agree to a recess in one form or another until the 12th or perhaps the 10th of August. In that case, the "bone dry" prohibition amendment to the "food stimulation bill" will como up as unfinished business Immediately after the re cess. It is supposed or hoped that some member of the House may pro duce a letter today from the Presi dent, telling him that there Is now no objection to a House recess also. But the House la too much accustom ed to the appearance of Duty stand ing stark and naked to make further claims for Indulgence on the ground of lassitude and fatigue. The proceedings of the Senate con sisted of great historical addresses. not expected or Intended to effect the result of the "wire bill." They were delivered by Senators Pom erene, Sherman, Lewis, and Reed. Unquestionably, Senator Sherman's was the "star performance" of the day. In connection with the possi bilities of regulating the public mind through control of telegraphs and telephones, he directed attention to what Mr. Creel Is already achiev ing in that direction. If anyone else were to say ouUlde the Senate what Senator Sherman said, the total pen alties under the bills the Senate has already passed agelnst "sedition" and "espionage" might foot up as much as three centuries In jail. But such Is the nature of things, lnclud ing human nature, that every one of Senator Sherman's seditious sen tences seemed to give Intense satis faction to even the most fanatically "loyaL" His summary of results from official journalism was that It bad set an example to be followed by any "gangreened egotist afflicted with ingrowing conceit." Senator Lewis directed attention to what is perhaps the most Import ant point of the resolution In the amended shape In which the House passed it that It does not give the President power to exclude the owners In controlling and using their property, and that this use Is for war purposes only. As Senator Lewis had spoken of "obstruction" In the Senate, Senator Reed refuted this completely by show ing how the Senate had voted billion after billion, often without a roll call, running the total tH tesslon up to twenty-four thousand million dollars for the fiscal year 1019. Incidentally, Senator Reed showed that while the President advocated "peac without victory," and while he was being eulo gized for keeping us out cf war, Con gress had been equally tlrm in his support. After a glowing eulogy of the President as a man of genius too high for criticism. Senator Reed descended to the level of the Cabi net, where be found men so nearly human that he discovered no rule of reason under which they could claim the prerogative of having their own way with everything and every body. Icludlng Congress. But this may sound too much like sarcasm to represent Senator Reed correctly. See the Congressional Record. From the House Judiciary Commit tee, Mr. Webb reported the bill for forfeiting the charter of the German American National Alliance, with a recommendation that the bill pass. He showed that the alliance had been trying to Introduce German "Kultur" In America. As this in cludes scientific. Industrial, political, and military kultur. In odious forms of compulsion, leading American uni versities were engaged in the same un-American attempt for at least ten years before the war, and they had help In it from men, now In high place, who made Frederick, "the Great" a model for university classes. The good work of repealing char ters for attacks on Americanism ought to go on. BLUEMONT, VA. In the Picturesque Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia Altitude 1,500 Feet Sunday Excursions $1.25 IcSh&I $1.25 Electric trains leave Terminal, 36th and M sts. N. W., 8:30 and 9:50 a. m., and 2 p. m. Returning, leave Blue mont at 3:14 and 5:40 p. m. No Dust No Dirt No Cinders Washington and Old Dominion Railway Mrs. Barker Gummere and Capt. C. C. Calhoun to Wed Bastille Day to Be Celebrated Society's Summer Plans A MARRIAGE of wide social In terest will take place today in Princeton, N. J., when Mrs. Barker Gummere of Princeton, Wash ington, and Charleston, S. C will be come the bride of Capt. Clarence Crit tenden Calhoun, of Washington and Louisville. Ky. No announcement of their engagement had been made, and the news of the marriage will come as a surprise to all but their most In timate friends. ' . The wedding ceremony will be ner- formed in the garden of Rosedale House, Mrs. Cummere's home, by the Rev. Dr. Sylvester W. Beach, of Princeton. The wedding party will Include Mrs. Breaux, of New Orleans, and Miss Marguerite Simonds, mother and daughter of Mrs. Gummere; Jus tice James Clark McReynolds, of the United States Supreme Court; Senator and Mrs. J. C W. Beckham, who went from Washington with Captain Cal houn, and Col. John C Calhoun, of New York, a kinsman of both Mrs. Gummere and Captain Calhoun. Mrs. Gummere and Mrs. Breaux went recently to Princeton, the former's house in Washington having been leased to Brigadier General and Mrs. William M. Black. As Miss Daisy Breaux. of New Or leans, Mrs. Grumznere held a high place In Southern society, and after her marriage to Andrew Simonds. president of the First National Bank of Charleston. S. C. she became one of the foremost hoiuun ... .v. South. At hr home. Villa Marghertta, -" tuitimiuou x-resiaenis Cleveland. Roosevelt, and Tait. Mr. Simonds died a few years after their marriage, and in. the spring of 'l " ei air. uummere, president of the Trenton Trust and Safe Deposit Company, when both were members! of a Congressional party en route tol Panama with Consrressman Jn..n, n Cannon. They were married In Villa! Margberita on June S. 1007. Mr. Gum mere and his bride took up their rest-' dence In Princeton, where he died on aiarcn v, 1W14. Captain Calhoun is a member nf th Southern family of the name and a lawyer. He organised and was elect ed captain of Comnanv e. HkmhiI regiment of Kentucky infantry, which had much to do in restoring order In mat state alter the assassination of Governor GoebeL In Washington he collected from the Federal Government civil and Spanish-American war obligations of Kenttielrv nd flftn ntliap atmtm XSm Is president of the Southern Society! 01 wasnington. Will Go Te JTew Tork. The French Ambassador and Mme. Jusserand will go to New Tork to- morrow to attend the celebration of the fall of the Bastille, which was the birth of French Independence, to be held in Madison Square Garden to morrow. Before their departure they will receive at the embassy the mem bers of the French high commission and the French officers now In Wash ington. The British Ambassador and Lady Reading will go to New Tork today, accompanied by Major Crauford Stu art, to attend the celebration tomor how of Bastille Day. Secretary of War and Mrs. Baker and their family will motor to Mar tlnsburg, W. Va, tomorrow for the day. Mrs. Baker sang at several of the Knights of Columbus huts at Camp Meade last evening. Secretary Baker will address the members of the Toung Women's Country Club at the club house. 3001 Wisconsin avenue, this evening on "What I Saw In France." The Engi neer Band will play. All men In uni form are Invited to attend. The Secretary of the Navy and Mrs. Daniels are spending the week-end In Annapolis with the Superintendent of the Naval Academy and Mrs. Ed ward W. Eberle. They went to An napolis primarily to visit their son. Midshipman Worth Bagley Daniels, who after enlisting In the navy has been appointed to the Academy. Miss Mary Cleves Daniels, niece of the Secretary, who Is visiting Secre tary and Mrs. Daniels, was the guest In whose honor Commander and Mrs. E. H. Tillman entertained at dinner last evening. 'Writes Book of Dog Stories. Mrs. John B. Henderson, who hsd expected to leave Washington about this time for Bar Harbor, Maine, has delayed her departure on account of the Inclement weather and will re main at her Washington home until It turns warm. Mrs. Henderson Is publishing a little book of dor stories which she has written and compiled especially for her small granddaugh ter. Miss Beatrice Henderson. The volume is attractively Illustrated and is designed to appeal to the Imagina tion of the kiddies. Mrs. Henderson's son. John B. Hen derson, jr.. hss returned to town after a visit to Barbadoes in company with a group of scientists. Lieut. George Almy Percy. TT. S. M. O. and his bride, who was Miss Hallle Elklns Davis, have returned from their wedding trip and are guests of her aunt. Mrs. Stephen B. Elklns, until Sunday, when they will go to Quantlco, Va.. where Lieu tenant Percy Is stationed. Lieutenant and Mrs Percy motored to Maine on their bridal tour Mrs. Elklns expects to remain at her town bouse as long as the cool weather continues and will probably make a short visit to White Sulphur Springs. W. Va., before going to Hal- HAPPENINGS sftefteftefteVKHBv9psftBl9Br v 'sftaftaftaftaS9E9aaBBBaH K0NB7jHBwHHMV iBsssssssssss?rH?5S9Bssssssl sBsBiMer :WPffiB XllBaaaaaftaaHsBBBai sSaBsK&J&nk&lw''SsHtB '- Ism '"flBMeSeSeSBaWaSaiHBKBBBl sHHsVaVaffitlil WslsaalaHaalalaHislalH BsHBBBSaSaSaSaSBSOSmbV aBaSaSBaSa'BaSaSaSBBBBaV aVaBsBBaVaSBHIIIalBBaVaBNIlBHB BVaVaVaSaHaSaVaVnHHnyMfs19SBs9aVaVaV& iT1s7tWITsmBBBBs1 sBsThiMbMBTIIiiI H IT 'TTJtsWsHlwBll liWsnssMMMMMMl siBjHHsm9eK&l; L.- ?Sal "I & saBBBBBai sMKbbbbbWKI1'!.1! 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BbK .&BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBal BBBBBBBBBaryOIBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBi MISS GWENDOLYN DENYS, Daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. F. Word Denya, who, with her sister, Miss Dorothy Denys, will saO shortly for France to serve as inter preters with the Bed Cross. llehurst. her placs at Elklns. W. Vs.. v-hre she spends part of ovory sum mer. Bolmcin At Slimmer Place. JusUce Oliver Wendell Holmes, of the United States Supreme Court, and Mrs. Holmes are at their summer place at Beverly farms for the sea son. Tbe cottage was for many years tbe home of the justice's father, Oliver Wendell Holmes. Mrs. William H. Boiling and -Miss Bertha Boiling, mother and sister of Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, have gone to Orange, Va., for a visit. Mrs. Wlllard Saulabury la at Po land Springs. Me, where she will spend the summer. Senator Sauls bury, who accompanied her there may join her later, his plans depend ing upon those of the Senate, of which he Is presiding officer during tbe absence of the Vice President. Barrett la lTevr Tork. John Barrett, director general of the Pan American Union. Is In New Yor,c and Is stopping at the Astor Hotel. Mrs. Marshall Field has gone to Manchester, Mass., to remain several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Graham Glas gow, of Washington, have gone from their summer home at Newport to New Tork to remain a week and are stopplnr at the Itltz-Carlton. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney, of New Tork, have opened .their cot tage at Newport for the season. Major Robert G. Paxton. U. S. A., has arrived at White Sulphur Springs, W. Va., by motor, and will, remain for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Legare, of Washington, who havo been at the niti-Carlton. New York, for several days, left there yesterday for their summer home at Suffleld. Conn. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Gibson, of North Conway, N. H.. have received word of the safe arrival In France of their son, Harveyy D. Gibson, of Washing ton, who Is general manager of the Red Cross. Mrs. M. C. Wentworth. who spent the winter In Washington, has arrived at Jackson, N. II., to spend the sum mer. Mr. and Mrs. Woodbury Blair ex pect to go to their Newport home the latter part of this month. Their niece. Miss Edith Wallach, who spend much of her time with them, has returned to Washington from Warrenton, Va., where sho has been with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wallach. Mrs. Frank P. Leetch Is at Stony man Camp, Va., for a fortnight's visit. Imitation 'Warfare. One of the most Interesting of ficial social events which has oc curred In Washington since the be ginning of the war was that ar ranged by the ordnance section of the War Department on Wednesday evening at the Government rifle range at Congress Heights. In the Invitations Issued It was styled a Trench Warfare Party" and during me evening every type ot trench fighting device, from hand grenades to tho flares that light up "No Man's Land" was shown to a distinguished group tnat included the highest ranking officers of the army, the navy and the marine corps, members of the foreign missions In Washing ton, and a few Senators ond mem bers of Congress A large tent gayly aecoraieu wun ine nags or me allies "T3onnnpi Hair balsam VT." ""mwtT " DeMTTTOUTB' 'OnrorFafedHakJ IN SO CIETY had been erected on the hill over looking the rants from which the observations were made by the guests. Supper was served and an elab orate musical program was given hv fh TTnlt. Ktriffw Tl.ln. T;nri and the National Quartet. About five hundred officers, were present.) Dminlw.-t B SMARM .K..H ...A & f.l ' Prominent among th:m were Maj. Gen. George T. Baraett, commandant ot the marine corps, and Maj. Gen. William L. Slbert, who has recently returned from Frsnce. and who Is chief of the poison gas division of the army. Mrs. Hunt Slater, of Washlgton, is one of the most active of the Bar Harbor Red Cross workers, and has organized a class for the marking of surgical dressings with Mrs. Everett Burr as instructor This class In cludes many prominent Washington society women, among them Mrs. Ar thur D. Addison. Mrs. Victor Cush man. Mrs. Henry Hoyt, Mrs. Fran cis Howe Johnson. Mrs. Henry Park er. Mrs. Edmund Pendleton, Mrs. John Diddle Porter, and Mrs. Ord Preston, who comes over from Win ter Harbor for the classes. Engagement Announced. Mrs. R. F. Martlndale announces the engagement of her daughter. Helen Newman, to Lieut. J. Harold St. John, Medical Corps. U. S. A. The marriage will be solemnized next Tuesday at Nashville, Tenn. Miss Ella Schultz has left Wash ington for Chester, Pa, where she will spend the summer with friends. A military wedding took place yesterday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock at tho New York Avenue Bresby terlan Church, when Miss Clara Clark Barclay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Barclay, of RIverdale, Md, became the bride of Lieut. Jo seph R. Darnall. U. S. M. C The church was hung with flags and set with palms, and the organist played the wedding marches and gave a recital during the arrival of the guests. The bride entered with her father, who gave her In marriage. She wore a gown of white georgette, braided, and a hat of white satin and georgette, and carried bride roses and lilies of the valley. She was at tended by Miss Gertrude Metxerott as maid of honor and three bridesmaids. Miss Fay Pierce. Miss Eleanor Rich- A la Carte Service Hotel Arlington Roof Open 8:00 to 12 P. M. Jazz Band. Dancing. ards and Miss Josephine Janas, all of whom wore white georgette dresses with white hats and carried maiden hair ferns. Dr. Darnall had as best man. Dr. L. K. Weibourne, and the ushers were Dr. James H. Smith, Dr. Eugene E. Traub and Dr. V. A. Van Volken burgh, all of the medical department of the United States navy. Rev. Dr. Wallace Radcllffe, pastor of the church, officiated, and at the conclusion of the ceremony Dr. Dar nall and his bride had an Informal reception at the church, leaving Im mediately for a short trip. The bride travelled In a dark blue taffeta and georgette dress with a smalt white sailor hat. Mrs. Mary . Belchel and Miss Belchel, of Altoona. Pa., grand mother and aunt of the bride, were among the out-of-town guests here for the wedding. The arrangements for the ceremony were hurriedly made, as Dr. Darnall has orders to leave Washington Sun day night. The bride will remain with her parents at RIverdale, ML. during his absence. Dr. Darnall Is a son of Dr. Carl Roger Darnall. in charge of the medical supply depot at Washington, and Mrs. Darnall. Henry White, who has been at White Sulphur Springs, W. Vs.. for a weeK, win return to Washington Monday. Mrs. Charles Treat, wife of Major I General Treat, and Miss Katherlne Treat, who have been residing at Fort Mason, Cal.. have moved to the Presldo, Cal., where they will be established Indefinitely. I .Major ana Mrs. c u. cneney. wno had the apartment of Mrs. Riley Deebla at 1302 Eighteenth street. have given It up. Mrs. Cheney has returned to their home In Manches ter, Conn, and the major has been ordered away. Mrs. Deebla Is pass ing the summer In Chevy Chase, vbere she Is leaving the homo of iir. ana Mrs. Walter Dunlop. DIL HANS EWE1 GEIUIMIf AUTHOR, IS ARRESTED NEW YORK. July 13. Dr. Hans Helm. Ewers, president of the Soci ety of German Authors and the writer of many books, was arrested today by 'Department of Justice oper atives and interned temporarily while Federal officers complete their Inves tigations of his suspected pro-German activities. His arrest was brought about. Fed eral authorities say, through disclo sures arising from an Investigation of a "certain financial Institution." through which It was found ha had be' "" recipient of large sums of money from alleged German sources, .1 I K ... . . m which he Is said to have paid to Ger man language newspapermen. MAY VISIT EUROPE. TOKYO, July 13. A departure In the movements of the Imperial family Is likely. The crown prince, who was seventeen last April, and who Is a sub-lieutenant in the Japanese army, may visit Europe. Such a movement, Japanese papers hold, w.ould have an Important effect on their country's In ternational standing. (Xburcb Bmtouncements Christian Science First Church of Christ, Scientist, Ot Wsitilnston. OolnmMa rd. sad Euclid rt. Second Church of Christ, Scientist Of Wuhlngtoa. N. E. Usaonle Tfemplt. Ith and r rts. N. E. Third Church of Christ, Scientist Of waclnston. II Jackson plae. Subject: "SACRAMENT" SERVICES: Sunday. II A. M. and IP.lt. SUNDAY SCHOOL-ist and xnd CBsnhis, U A. M. Jrd Church. J:J A. Ji. WEDNESDAY EVENING VEETTNO IP.lt READING ROOMS. Oslormde bldf, Hth sod Q iti. Hrs, 19 U t (Wed., 1) tol, and Sun.. -Si to SJO). OS Adams Kill rd. N. W. Hn. 10 to (except Wd. an, Sundays acd iMldrl. Ml East Capitol t- Hrs. 18 to 5 (except Gundsrs and boUdari). g . SpirituaCxm the first spiRrrrjAi.TST mmtcn. VOLTArRE THE FREE-THINKER" Lecture Br the putor. Alfred II. Terry, Sun. ttl p. m.. followed by spirit raessases at Pythian Temple. 1011 Kb st. N. W. U REV. O. LTAL ARTHAN. Noted Platform Twt Medium. Meeting- Ban dar avenmc at o'clock, rn Society Tempt HalL 109 O St. N. TV. Spirit messages, eon cludlnr or aniweruur questions. Sttlnri dally on i aU ff TT-'- W ills HUUiU. u. I nw n.ll. -! Episcopal THB NATIVIIT. Hta and A sts. B. E Jj 1 U. and, lawn ft and dance Tuesday evening to raise Interest on dent. AU wjl eome. Salvation Army THB SALVATION ARMY Industrial Home fo7 Men. 13 Pa. r "" m"USLfSi iojo a. m.: Thurs., J: p. m.. CUmoerr UtTTue.t.Tp.'m. Pbon. Mata SS70. S It's Better to Have The Times Delivered at Home Mote Convenient More Regular And Cheaper The TIMES will be delivered to you at your home, Daily and Sunday for 50 Cents a Month a cent and a half a day. Tnere's a TIMES route right past your door, and one of your neighborhood boys is building a business for himself by dependable service. Tell the boy you want The TIMESr or phone or write to The TIMES Circulation Department. Phone Main 5260, or Write The Washington Tunes, Munsey Bldg., Washington MAY STOP CANDY MAKING AS STEP TO SAVE SUGAR Necessity for the conservation ot sugar and coal Is likely to put candy and other similar confections In the class with whiskey and beer, both of which have been practically banned to save coal and foodstuffs. The Food Administration Is antici pating an acute sugar shortage throughout the world, because of the shortness of the present crop, and It Is likely that sugar allowances will be cut all around. The Food Administration gave con sideration last year to the cutting off of candy making, but took no action at the time of the acute shortage last December, because It did not wish to cripple the Industry and put the peo ple engaged out of work. A start In this direction, however,, has al ready been made with beer, and other Industries In the pure luxury class are apt to follow. Much considera tion has been gives to the subjeet by officials, who anticlpats s coal and sugar situation next winter that may be worse than that of last winter. Candy makers are the heaviest con sumers of sugar In the United States. as a result or the general sugar sit uation an Increase In price Is likely according to an announcement from the Food Administration today. This advance, bowevrr. It is stated, will not be more than a cent a pound. LIFE INSURANCE MEN SPEED W. S. S. SALES A unique plan for speeding up the sales of War Savings' Stamps la the District has been formulated by George S. Walnwrlght, superintend ent of the local branch of the- Pru dential Life Insurance Company. Mr. Walnwrlght has been: an en thusiastic worker In the cause of war stamps for several months, sod has communicated his enthusiasm to the small army of employes attach ed to his office. Every solicitor and collector Is an agent for the "baby bonds," and their work- covers every section of the (District. To provide an added incentive' for their efforts. Mr.,Walnwright has provided a cost ly diamond-set gold medaL which ha offers as a prize each month to the worker reporting' the highest cash sales In that period. It becomes the property or the on who wins it for the third time. The "thrift stamp" dance to be held by the employes of the Interior Department and originally sched uled for Monday has been post poned until the following Bight, Tuesday, at 8:30. The admission re quirement Is the purchase of at least two thrift stamps, to bo retained by the purchaser. WANT8 TO STAY IN FIGHT. PARIS. July 13. Capt. Archls Roosevelt, who was twice wounded by shrapnel last March, has under gone an operation for the purpose of readjusting the nerves In his left sn. which was partially paBalysed, He Is cheerful and -resents- ths prog, pect of being Invalided home. wSlea Is a possibility. The jMtats U value reeer!" la xeod value. Baptist Second Baptist Church, tth and Virginia A. S. E. REV. HOWARD I. 8TSWART. Faster. wHj-JS- tZPlB SECOND GREATEST SJfiiJX- wJ,r s""- H'SuS? 52 iiHHL ,.or TAMOTJ8 WOMEN WHO NEVER MARRIPTL" ...,.. mZZ. A?"? Royal Welcome. Come? """" " g Lover sal p. m. Oool bouse, large freo ? . X. .5" Caa Oet Cod's Attention?' Centennial Bspt. ch.. Tin Eye stT".. Unitarian All Souls Church Cor. Fourteenth and L Sts. Ulysses G. B. Pierce, DJ)., Minister. Hio, morning service, sermon by Om minister. jj Christian CHURCH OF CHRIST, MASONIO TEMPLE Elgath and T Sts. N. B. BtDle study, is a. m. Lord's Day. Oemmunlon eerviee. 11 a. m. New Thought NEW THOUGHT Harry Gaze. Special Saturday Evening Lecture Chamber of Commerce Rooms, July 13, 8:15 P. M. 611 Twelfth Street N. W. Eternal Youth, The Message of the uie ADundant. AU Welcome. if.