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U. So ACME
Effiloenoy Bureau to Urge Co. ordination by Topics Instead . of Departments. The Bureau of Efficiency will make three important reports to Congres vitall affeotng the Federal servies, when the short session opens Is Do esaber. One deals with the seestle of the reorganization of wek in the Gev. erumeest departments; the sesegd with duplication and overlapping of work, and the third with the business methods of the Civil earvife OammW sien. A sigilcant fdature of the plan of reerganisatien to be proposed deals with the grouping and eerdiest on Of Governmental activities. according to topIes, instead of within rigid depertsental lines. OOAL A PAEN SAMPLE. There are a doses or more different bureaus and divisions, for instance. relating to coaL The statistics of the production of coal are gathered by the Geological Survey and the Federal Trade Commission: the labor situation in the coal industries is within the purview of the Depart ment of Labor: the Bureau of Mines in In charge ol accident prevention: the Interstate Commerce Commission and the Federal Trade Commission study the distributiba and transpor tation of coal, etc. The Bureau of Effciency will pro poe that this work be co-ordinated in some manner that will not curtail the jurisdiction of any department. but which will result in grn-t sinplifila tie. of the work. The same principle will be applied to oil and industries generally, as well as 'many other branches of Federal work. A specifo proposal of reform will be made with reference to the con tralisation of the statistical work #one by the Government, and it is probable that the creation of a Sta tistical Bureau will be recommended. MUGU WAITM NOW. At the present time the lack of co ordination betiteen the various sta tistics-collecting bureaus of the Gov ernment results in an immense waste, and the figures are assembled in. such radically different forms and styles that it is sometimes impossible to use them In conjunction with each other. "Most of the reforms to be recom mended will be along the lines which have long been recognized as prac ticable and effective." says Herbert D. Brown. chief of the bureau. "Con trary to the popular impression, there is -not much actual duplication or overlapping in the Federal bureaus, and most of that which does exist seems to have some justification. But the possibilities of constructive work in improving the service through scientific analysis are large." The Bureau of Efficiency will pre sent its recommendations as to re Classification of the Federal em ployes in its report upon reorganie tion. FORMQ( WAR VETERANS TO SELECT DELEGATFS Delegates to attend the State an nual convention of Veterans of For eign Wars will be selected at a meet Ing of Equality Post, No. 284, to be held October 7, at the Pythian Temple. Plans for the winter work of the post will be discussed. In addition there will be a special initiation and swear. Ing in of new members. As a result of the recent convention of the veterans in Washington a few weeks ago, a large class of new mem bers in expected. K. OF C. DANCE -TONIGHT. Carroll Council, Knights of Colum bus, will hold its regular weekly dance in their hall. 604 X streets, this evening at 9 o'clock. Liver Berries New Life for Siok Man IEteie Works Magoie "I have taken only two boxes of Eatonie and feel like a new man. It has done me more good than any. thing else," writes C. 0. Frappir. Eatonic is the modern remedy for acid stomach, bloating, food repet hng and indigestion. It quickly lkes up and carries out the acidity and gas and enables the stomach to digest the food naturll. That means not only relief from panand discomfort but you get the ful strength from the food you eat. Blg box only costs a trifle with your druggist's guarantee. SLOW DEATH Aces pea, nervoumneus, dIf6 culty In urinating, often mean serious dieerders. The workrs standard remedy for kidney, Mme, bddrand wio acd troubles gqd relef and &s word o Sdiseaes. Known as the setlonet of Koflad for more than e ya AO druggtst, in three des. A sew satomobile will be pre seated to the IM. Vew. Alfred Kard Ing. siNhop of Washington. spaOs his arival in Waahingtoa Oteber 1A, fter a three months' visit to 1Urspe. The automobile is the gift' et members of this diocese. Bishop Harding, who Is esom pealed by his daughter. C'harlotte Harding. will sail for Ameries oS October 6 on the steamship Adri atic. His prinuipal Sission in Eu. re it- was stated, was to attend thr ambesth -omaforesme in Rag land. Ia whi.I owe than 300 bisho par pa MEN MERCURY PREDICTEDBY U. S Temperature Wi Return Nor mal Tommow-City ar - rowly Ea esa FrosL The -nppy" weather which Wash Ingten has eaperteneed for the last few days is on the wane,. asecrtig to the weather bureau. and will pass et entirely tomorrow, when codItions climatically speakias-will return to dormal-the same bhing something above 45 degrees tor this seasob. Washington just miped having frost last night "by the skin of ith teeth." the Government prophet said ' The western parts of Virginia and Maryland had frost, according to the V.eather forecaster, but Washington dscaped because it is nearer the coast and hasn't the high elevation. The lowest temperature registered yesterday was 45 degrees. which is by no means a record for October 1. LOUISIANA AVENUE CHANGESBLOCED Court Orders D. C. Commission ers to Abandon Plan to Im . prove Thoroughfare. The District Commissioners were today ordered by the Court of Ap peals to "cease any 'frther work to carry into effect their project for changing Louisiana avenue between Ninth and Tenth streets northwest. according .to the plans set forth," in a bill of complaints filed in the Dis trict Supreme Court recently by thirty-four wholesale commission merchants doing business on that thoroughfare. Tife court stays the hand of the District Commissioners "until further order of this court." Upon hearing of the petition for an injunction against the District Com missioners, Justice Gould dismissed the prayer' holding that the Commis sioners were empowered by Congress to carry out the plans relating to re paving Louisiana avenue and con structing market halls and parkings as prepared by them. Petitioners filed an appeal to the Court of Appeals, which acted today "for the purpose of preventing irreparable loss and dam age to the applicants which would re sult from the further prosecut4on of said plans ip the event that this court shoulT ultimately determine that the District Commissioners were without authority to execute the same." EVANGELISTS WILL CONFER HERE SOON Prominent church representatives will meet for an all day conference on evangelism here Friday, October 8. The sessions will be held in Mt. Vernon Place Methodist Episcopal Church South, Ninth street and Masa chusetts avenue, beginning at 10:30 a. m. and continuing throughout'the day. Dr. Charles L. Goodell, executive seo rotary of the'Comn1dssion on Evengel ism of the Federation Council of Churches of America. will deliver an addresi. Evangelistic. secretaries of the dif ferent denominations who will take part in the conference are. Dr. George B. Dean. Methodist Episcopal; Dr. H. F. Stilwell. Northern Baptist conven tion: Dr. R. C. Helfenstein, Disciple; Dr. F. I. Fagley, Congregational; Dr. 0. E. Goddard, Methodist Episcopal South: Dr. A. Pohiman, Lutheran: Dr. Floyd W. Tomkins, Protestant Epis copal: Dr. T. H. Lewis, Methodist Protestant; Rev. George G. Mahy, Presbyterian. IS GIVEN TO PERSHING Highest Honor of French Govern meat Presented A. E. F. Leader By General Faysile. Glen. John 3. Pershing yesterday re ceived the highest nmilitary decoration within the power of France to bestow, when General Fayolle, representing the French army, pinned upon his breast the Medaille Militaire. The ceremony took place at Fort Meyer, VS.., in the presence of Secre tary of War Baker, General Marsh and other officials. in the hollow square formed by the garrison of the fort. 4 The Medaille Militaire Is bestowed only upon privates for deeds of ex ceptional valor and upon commanding generals in behalf oP his troops for heroic service rendered by his com mand. General Pershing received the medal in recognition of the services of the American Expeditionary Force. The, only other general officerm, to receive the mtedal are Marshals Fo h. Jloffre, Petain and Field Marshal Haig. CONGRESS OF CHILDREN. BERWTN,. Md.. Oct. 2.--Under aud pices of the Prince Georges county Sunday schanl association. a boys' ad girls' congress opened yesterday at the Presbyterian Church. There was a large atendance. The congress U. S. Short Houses, K4 Advises I legislation tending to mm a national building and loan "most flaming menace to this than 55,000,000 persona'in th live in resoed houses, will be i the Daehmbu' sesion. This premies was mde " .& -ight by Ceegressma. " . CLge Erl . ft PeessyiVamle 4a a qh bede the fart saalversary s e ag et the Park VIeA 0ammsaity Coster is the Park View School. Newtes gnd Warder streets aorthwest. "There are 104.000 homes too few Is this eouatry," declared Mr. Kell. "Th small mau needs 'redit to build hoense. eredit %ass is Urgently aeeed the ommeaty. We must tes the psal saigs system for IM- eredit. efore anything' se be doe oens of the restrioteios hedging Is the sriee meat be removed aad the servise mat be widesed. "Today the system sow pays 3 per "amt en depesit, turning the aesey over to seamusial boak for 3% per Sthe -borrowing it back again te eat. Thas beelness for you! The system now bold. deposith of $1T,.000.0S. With the restrictions removed and ehanges made in the banking system, these deposits ceuld be increased in six months to $00, 100,000." WOVtLD RUMoNVa LiMiT. Congressmaa Kelley is framing a bilit providing for the abolition of the $2,50 limit on deposits, Inoreas ing the rate of interest paid to de positors, and providing for the lead ing of money to people living in the vicinfty of postal stations. "Preferred loans will be given those desiring to build homes, though a low rate of interest will be provided for anybody borrowing money for any of .he purposes authorised in the farm .oan act." FOOD DI?TUTION DAD. Mr. Klly ild the responsibility for high food 'prices largely on the shoulders of the distributors. "Along every line of distribution we find parasited" be said. "We haven't brought the producer and the consumer together. There are on tirely too many distributers taking Lheir toll. There is now one distribu ter to sixteen conamemrs. This meas that each group of sixteen families must support one family through ex cess prices paid for foods. The ratio should be 1 to 500. The step made by the Park View center in establish GIRL, 10, E KILLED BY AUTO'SWHEELS Agnes Dant Succumbs to In juries-Many Other Col lisions Are Reported. Agnes Dant. ten years old, of 230 Massachusetts avenue northwest, died early this morning at E.nerg ency Hospital where she was taken after she had bee natruck by an auto mobile yesterday. The automobile was operated by Mrs. Mary Shear of 101 I street north west, the police say. An inquest will be held at the District Morgues this afternoon. The accident In which the little girl was fatally injured was one of a series in District streets last night. Slight damage was done early this morning, when an auto owned by Javins & Sons, Center Market. oper ated by Leonard Tippett, 615 I street southwest, collided with a car of the Capital Traction Company at Seventh and Rhode Island avenui northgreat. Nick Carr. colored. 3018 M street, was treated at the Georgetown University Hospital, for injuries received when he was struck by an automobile owned by Louis Yochelson, of 2815 M street northwest, and operasd by Tracy FIllmore, 1240 Twenty-seventh street northwest. yesterday near Wisconsin avenue and Waren street. Beatrice Tait, who resides at Western avenue and Ellicott street northwest, a clerk in the Department of Labor, who was driving her fathers automobile late yesterday afternoon. smnashed into an auto be longing to M. Owen Houghton, 2900 N street northwest, when she turned sharply Into Twenty-first street and Pennsylvania, avenue to avoid a colli sion with a truck. Wilam Hall. thirteen years old, of 1250 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, was treated at Casualty Hospital last evening for a slight cut on the back bif his hand, which he received while roller skating In front of 1334 E street southeast, when he was knocked down by George W. Hunt, 207 Thirteenth street northeast. 2 D. C.IEN COEPOSE HIARDING MARCH SONG Two Washington men have col laborated in witing a Harding marching song for use in the camn paign. This song has .been offered' to the Republican National comnmlb tee and Is now being published. The words were written by Charles E. CollIns, 1227 0 street northeast, author of a number of poems, which have been set to music. The music is by Arthur Manville, a local or chestra player. The song was sung for the first time last Tuesday nlg1a at the meeting of the Harding Demo cratic club. It is soon to be heard in local theaters. WILSON TO SEE JUDGES. President Wilson will receive the justices of the United States Supreme Court at the White House shortly after noon Monday. The Supreme Court will convene for Its winter term on Monday. and will adjourn immediately for the day to make the cail of courtesy on the President. MRS. JANE SIMMONS DEAD. MT. RA1NIER, Md., Oct. 2.--Mrs. Jane Rimmons. wife of the late Jo seph F. 14immons. died early wester day at her' home on Thirty-third street near Thunknr Hill road. She was eghy-onn years old. Funeral ser vices are to b'e held Monday morning at 11 o'ciock from the &ome. Inter .. metwl be private. Million 01ly Claims; lostal Loans ke the Postal Savings System association to eounteraet the i country," the fact that more e United States are forced to ntrodu'ed in Congress during Iig a ----LrIty re Is the eawy way o eabat this evil," Maui UOARMMAN BPMA3L Miss Mabe T. Deardsmaa made he? 0st -O as D rift Ce s"sr before an orgaaisatsioa of etis6s. She highly prptsed the citimes asee clations and community centers in Washington, declaring that, though Washington has no voe, the citises, through these groups, possessed mers real power than 15 any other itY in the oeuntry. Frank W. peJW . superintendent of sohools. declared that the most urgent seed "ag the schools in Washing tea today was for more clessrooms, ae stated that. crowded as eonditions were last year. there are now 1,'70 more pupils tha at that time to be provided for. He pledged his best of forts to make the administrative, as pwviy. ad business forces in the local school system the best in the country. Miss Frances S. Fairley. principal of the Park View School. and secretary of the Community Center, reviewed the four years' growth of the center. Uhe stated that the total receipts of the Park View community store for the year ending July 1 were $37,000. Announcement was made of the open lag of night classes for adults pf the oommunity at the school next Monday. Other speakers were William H. Rayoook, head of the third division in the public school system, and Miss Cecil D. Norton. general community secretary. 131PTIOE AFTER METING. George 9. Russell, president of the Park View Citisens' Association, pre sided. Music was furnished by the Park View Orchestra, Mrs. Laura F. Ward. conductor. Mrs. James Kerr gave two vocal solos. E. J. Ward, of the Federal Bureau of Education, led in the singing of "The Forum." the recently published song by Justice Wendell P. Stafford of the District Supreme Court. A reception to Miss Boardman, Dr. Ballou. and the, new teachers in the school followed the meeting. Mr. Russell announced the first meeting of the Park View Citisens' Association for the winter session, at the school, at I p. in., October 12. Nomination of officers will take place. ELKINS QUIZZED ON UNIONIZING W. O.D. Right of Employes to Organize Put Up to Senator By Train men's Attorney. The right of employes of the Wash ington and Old Dominion railway to affiliate with the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen without being dis charged was put up squarely to Sena tor Elkins of West Virginia, a direc tor of the company, today in a letter from Crandal Mackey. attorney rep resenting the' trainmen who are en deavoring to have the controversy decided by the National Labor Board established under the transporthtion act, the reply of Senator Elkins is awaited with keen interest by the American Federation of Labor, which is lining up with the trainmen. Senator Elkins was asked'If he ap proved "the form of contract forced upon the employes Of the Washington and' Old Dominion railway, whereby tbe employes each agree to forfeit $50 to J. V. Davis, manager of the railway, if they join a labor union," "Fifty-eight men who were render ing good service were disciarged solely for joining the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen," Senator Bkl" was informed. At the hearing in which Justice aid don of the District Supreme Court held that 'the Washington and Old Dominion railway came under the transportation act. Mr. Mackey brought out. General Mapiager Davis testified that the form of contract had been approved, by members of the board of directors. That the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen intend making an issue of the matter in the West Virginia cam paign is indleated by the fact that letters have been sent to the twenty two subordinate li e in that State requesting the men to ask Senator Elkins If he approves the contract used by the railtray. HAT HTA'1TSVILLE PEOPLE ARE DOING HYATTSVILLE, Md., Oct. 2-The annual home and garden exhibition conducted by the Hyatteville Horti culUgral Society in Masonic Hall will close tonight. It opened last night and the exhibits are ~4 a high order. Many premums ale to he awarded. Trho judges are experts from the United States Department of Agri ultre and the UnIversity of Mary land. The sophmore class of lfyattsviile HIgh Sehool has organised with these officers: President. Miss Marian Donaldson; vice president, lamuel Crosthwait; seeretary, Miss Lucille Urvin, and treasurer. William Gasch. Miss Elisabeth Pyles is chairmnan of the class social committee. MT. ST. AGNES ALUMNAE TO A1TEND CONVENTION A large contingent of the Alumnae of Mt. St. Agnes' College. residing in Maryland end Washington, is pre. paring to attend tbe cdnventjon of the Interniional Federation of Chths ollo Alumnas, which will besheld in Beton October ? to 13. In addition to Miss Alice Marney and Mrs. John Roach, the association will be represented by three mem bers acting in official capacity. They will be Misa Mary Byrne Ol'Tnooe, the international chairmen of the Na tional Shrine aetivity. Miss. Elizabeth R. Kearney, the federation historien. INPIEOWROHERE 5111 of W sW gnDps Adepts Plan Urged by Eng lbh Faith Curist. The4 ho 9so Jane" MOWS ehck ea. faith healer, and receat been real . Hisvisi - t Uerg the Episepa OhuemokSt this 40me . to take theMialstue.( ag has been ....... - Anee is "eming serviene And e t aes for No11MVa01ti ive during the sming winster. l follewinegsM mitt., has bees mamed by 11"5p arding to eseduct the seiee: Rev. D.W. Curras. Rev. G.'1. D%4 ley, I V. C. D. Weeden, Rev, C A. Abbott and Rev. P. V. Sall, These rectors will have charge of the Tues day serviees to be held at the ft, tephea's Cburch, Fourteesth sad Celambia read northwest. a"4 Chursk at the m1aaney, 0 between Thbtsieth sa" Foertessth streets neswe. ,Weekly services- for intersession et the sick -e being held by Rev. Uekeb Th pees is 'the ureh it the NIvity. by Rev. C. T. Warmer in It. Alban's Choreb ad Rev. W. I. gheeser to St. Celumbias Chapel, Tea salytown. HUGE POST OF VETS PLANNED IN CAMTAL Move on Foot to Amalgamate All Independent Military Organizations in City. Plans are afoot by the Army and leavy veterans of the Uited States to organise the biggest past in the association, which alrea4y comprises more than 1,306 members, in the Na tional Capital. Washingt"n will be the starting point of a systematic nation-wide campaign for new members, as a re sult of resolutions adopted at tm re cent convention of the organisation in New York city. Sergt. Charles H. Stevens, who was delegated to take charge of the organisa t$6n forces in the District of Colum bia, plane to amalgnamate all vetersas clubs not now affiliated with other organisations. Veterans who are interested in the movement are urged to send their names to Sergeant Stevens in "F" building. State. War and Navy De partment group, at Seventh and B streets northwest. One post is already located in the District with headquarters at 1329 Tenth street northwest, and Sergeant Stevens is also negotiating with the Army and Navy Veterans of George town. a local body, whic$ is com manded by William A. Hickey. to af filiate with the national body. A'con ference is to be held in the near fu ture. Major James X. Brown, of New York, was elected national cemman der at the New York convention. Other officers were chosen as fllows: National senior vice commander. Capt. Lester Leslie; national junior vice commander. Private James Harmon. of Brooklfn; adjutant general. Pri vate John O'Keefe, New York; sur geon general, Sergt. Charles H. Stevens, Washington; national chap lain. Rev. Father James Boyed. of New York; quartermaster general. Private Edward Lynn. of Ugited States Soldiers' Home, Washingt6n. RVICES hELD HERE FOR FUR=_ KMD IN FRANCE Uieutemaat Dewell, Ferner Combat Pilot, Buried at Arlington With Full Military Homers. Fuseral services for Lieut. ,ulian Noyes Dowell. Washington aviator killed in action in France. were held this afternoon in the chapel at Ar lington National Cemetery. The Rev. J. MacBride Sterrett. pastor of All Souls' Memorial Church officiated. The body was escorted from the chapel to the grave by a detachment of troops from Fort Myer, led by a cavalry escort. Full military honors were accorded at the grave. Lieutenant Dowell was born near Silver Springs, Md.. May 22 1803. the son of Arthur Edward Dowell, proini nent Washington patent lawyer. He was a graduate of the Western Hiigh School and was a student at Prince ton. He later took up the study of law at the Georgetown Law School and in his father's offIce. He enlisted in the signal corps at the outbreak of the war and cras later placed In the aviation sectioq, receiving his coammisston as combat pilot. He was shot down on the front May 2, 1915, and wasn busied at Tours, France. .The body was sent to this country, athe request of his parents, arriving in -Washington last Wednesday. EmIs MARY E. MORGAN. Funeral services for Miss Mary I:. Morgan, daughter of T. D. Morgan, will be held at the Taltavull Chapel. Monday morning. Requiem mass will be celebrated at St. Dominic's Catholic Church, Sixth and E streets south west. Interment will be in St. Mary's county, Md. Miss Morgan, who was twenty-six years old, died Thursday night at her home. She was born in Washington and had lived here am her life. RICEARD H. JEFFRINS. Richard N. Jeffries, twelve years old, son of L. E. Jeffries, vice presi dent and general counsel of the Southern railway, with offices in this city, died last night at his home, 176? Massachusetts avenue northwest. Death followed a short illness from pneumonia. The body will be sent to Belma, Ala., today, funeral services and burial taking place there. He is survived by his parents, two brothers, and three sisters. SIDDONS AND MAGhE TO ADDRESS FEDERtAL BAR Justice Frederick L. Siddons, et the District Supreme Court, will address the Federal flar Association. Monday night at A o'clock. Edwardl i. Miagic, of the D)epartment of Justice, wvill also address the meeting. Thme meeting will be held in the nterior Department building at Eghtentnd Fa st e.es a..thwes. 40toEinht The WiatleM IWeO*t~ Unifs 61 the IStrict 0f Cemblea WIt bou Its 04beP mothly meetisn at the Met. re"Utaa Preabyteria Chasek. Pourth ad setreets mso east, at T:45 Moday ereiag. This is to be the amamal an meel Ing. In view of the fact that many seeietes afe resuming activities a~ the semmer iesu , it ls W -ete tha the meetlag vilM aseed OSTM adl A e s""t Sies 00 0 0 Noes"e 9t M nhsta In ani the fellowtng effirnere woeelitfor the esuing yea: Preeieat, Lewis Meleboi., Keller Memorial Charehs vlee Gordes Elie, Calvory 1 reerWg 1e0erory, es sow Poretary, Ie Ors Arth. Aolt t, MMglia aaIter, Estherla. 3vya,:r thr tendeat, Pal D. Gde0 , M or ial: esterlso sperimte aea Mari gaet Morgan Ukingtea lesbyt. inm, and missionary seratendent. Willisa Cuebard, Uehtmgtea Preaby A Rev Junior Chuistian Undoavor 5. ciety' bas beem ergaised at Chevy Chase Presbyterian Church. .It wiJI hold Its first meeting tomorrow ight, at the arme Uin. the sealer society holds its raly maesting. The anmual tall rally alesting of the Christian Endeavor Society of the First Presbyterian Chureh, will be held tomorrow ight ,st o'clook. A eswmunily Sbwday might sorvieS wiUl be inauguate this week at the Clevelead Park Congregationai Chureh. Dr. George O$1e lutith, of the Geslogical Survey will give the address i "Chrisenity and Electrich ty." The mnorig sermon of the min ister, Rev. Frank Elisworth Ulgelow is on "The Imperatlye of Religious Education." The Rev. Dr. Berrymaa Green, dean of the Theological Seminary near Alexandria, will preach in ephip any Church, tomorrow morning. Ate the close of the service the church service Iag, 138 stars, will be demob lIed. At S p. m.the Rev. W. ih. Nes will preach on "The Lowliness of Christ." The vital subject of attracting and keping health will be treated from a metaphysical viewpoint by Garnett January, from the Unity chool of Practical Christianity, rana. City, Miseouri, at the Church of Life and Joy, 1814 street N. W., Sunday eve ning at 8'o'clock. Mr. Collamore's class in synthetic Bible study will open its third year at his home, 837 Allison street, Mon day evening next. At the same time a class in personal evangelism will convene at the Central Union Mission under the leadership of Mrs. 3. Paul Jones. Both of these classes are In tegral parts of the Cottage Bible-In stitute, and students satisfactorily completing the work will receive the certicates of that school. The en trance requirement is recommendation by a pastor, Sunday school superin 'edent or a member of the institute. Tne patronal feast of the church will be solemnised at Holy Name. Church tomorrow. The Holy Name Socety will receive holy communion in a body at the 8 o'clock mass and at tend solemn high mass ut 10:30 a.m. whid will be celebrated by the Rt. Rev. Mgr; Luigi Cosso, auditor of the apoetolic delegation, assisted by the Rt. Rev. Mgr. F. Barnardini and the Rev. N. De Carlo, the pastor. At 3 o'clock there will be the pro ession of the Holy Rosary, followed by a sermon and solemn benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament. The Holy Ropary Boys' Band will lead the procession. The Rev. D. E. Wiseman, pastor of the Lutheran Church of Our Reedetlner will speak tomorrow night at the Mt Vernon Place M. E. Church, at a meet ing of the Washington Auxiliary Mis sion to Lepers. Dr. Wisema is at na tive of the Virgin Islands, whore there are seventy-three lepers. The Rev. C. H. Butler, pastor of the Columbia Heights Lutheran Church, will conduct the devotional services at this meeting. More than 3,000 persons are expect ed to attend the "Rally Day exercises of the Ninth Street Christian hureh Bible School tomorrow morning at 0:30 o'clock. At 11 o'clock the Rev. George A. MIller, the pastor, will preach on "Signiflcant Symbols," and at night on "The Result of Baseball Gamb CHURCE lNOTICES CEUVEg 0F TREOV3gANT, (ne..issa Ave.so N si, RUV. CHARLI WOOD D ,. MINIITUR. RUY. HIOWA5 . TAIbOTT, ASS!IBTANT. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1. 1520. 9:S~undey schdoi, with mea'b and women's classes. 11 :00-Morning srvioe. Rev. George N. *:16-ChristIan Endeaver supper. * :46-Christian Uedeaver vesper servce,. I :45--Musical service, Richard Lorteberg, violonoellst: Harvey Mutray, or fsanist: W. 8. Blamchar., precentor; Herman Fah ler, a oh.' 8:SO-Uveniing service. ev. (De.g1~3 Talbott preaches. Sbject. " ." Y. W. C. A. 1133 F ST. N. W. SUNDAY VmsPuR snRVICE, Speaker. MRS. I. $ELAINU RISENG. * msr r, tels 'hTh teegei eek Christian on earth," S p. m. A ool house; comfertable chairs. A Vol Remana (resembling the humnan voice) jast added to the organ.' 11 a. en., "Oer wrerker." Centennial Bapt. Ch., Tth & Dye .e. gise-Suday school raly. 11 asd 5 Worship and sermon. special music hy gertet. MRS. COATES. L3CTURU AND C'IRCi.U FRiDAY. 5:15 P. M.-r)OORS eIA)NI 5:39. 11.4 Klibourne P1. N. W. ADMISSION. 60.. 1starviewi by phone'. eoi. ?11? ubetOctlnher Ath "flow to T)evelop four Own Powe." lbeveinpins laa evers Tuesday at I p. mi. Ttcets~ ..oldlty folaue in advane@ nr reservatlnnP by phon. 4tNI,Y. PSYCHIC SOCIETY lndepentdent, formhed by P'. De, 7.1 Null 99.Nub ee't Iiunda~ 4A p m7.1 Saul Useo VhnWi be b0#0111111 " 1011 or the eving eeries, At Yu@lty l 1v a d M 1ete arlthw e the Rev. D. David Esases OaseN wil proash em 'Mme Swle, and the Irish Questie" W merrow might. Al thp 11 e'eleek aerv ieee, whim the holy pemenmes wi be odobeam. the Bev. Paul 0. MAr chin will preach 'Why Wat Umti Tee are Dead to Ge to Chure," wiU be the subject of s oermem by the Rev. Jeha I. 3"M et the Fifth aptt Church temorrow might, kov~val meehoags'will be held at the Teletw aDptiet (herub every might neat week, it ras a 'Ome Esadred ad Fifty Years of Ustvireselm," will be Ue topie at the Chureb of Our Father. Thirteenth "ad L stretes northwest, at temer rew's eevises. The Universalist Charcb has just eusebraed 1 years of hisry i Gleueester. MaNS., phere the at Umversanat Chure ia the world was Bestamlng Senaa,. Octeber 4S. the Turst Baptist Church is golarte held a "sheool ef instruettes" in Christaa edeestles, missions, suda scheel work ad Young .po=e' Me Aase 1 WiUtIams, of birmlag ham, Ala., ese ef the most efleiest workers ef the Southern Baptist eon vetion; the Rev. J. T. Watts. e Rich meod; the Rev. K. A. Randy. of Nal time, and other preminest Baptists will take part is this work. The work by which 04 recognises eeh Christian will be the subject of the Bev. I. Hea swem's sermon to morrow night at the Central Baptist Church. The morning subject will be "Our Worker.' Mrs. Ruby Potter will begin her work as a soprano soloist at the morn lag services. Dr. Henry Allen Tupper, pastor of the First Baptist Church. Sixteenth and 0 streets northeast, will preach on "The Three-told Links of Life to morrow morning at it o'ciclh. At the evening services his subject will be "Our National Verdict." The newly organised choir at the North Carolina Avenue Methodist Protestant Church will reader a special musical program at the Sun day morning services. The Rev. J. Franklin Bryan. the pastor, will preach at 11 o'clock on "Watching and Praying." to be fol lowed by the administration of the Ordinance of the Lord's Supper. His evening subject will be "The Rruised Reed and the Smoking Flax." Rev. H. W. 0. MlXlington, of the Brooklahd Baptist Church, will speak at the Episcopal Epiphany Church to morrow on the bill introduced it% Congress by Representative Temple regarding Sunday observance. CEURCH NOTICES Something Different CHURCH SERVICES at \etropolitan Theater F STREET N. W. Sunday 10:30-11, Open Forum 114-1:15. "Love Triumphant" Dr. Alaft E. Z merm CHURCH OF LIFE AND JOY 1114 "N" ST. N. W. SUNDAT, 5 P. N.: Health." byttMr Garaet Januaryr Teacher and Healer from iran.-s City. Class L1om in Truth, Tuesday and TOU ARE WELCOME. Christian Science1 Di. (.fth f Chryt Sci..t,.t Colmmia Road and solid It. Semsd Qureh of Vhrist, Scismtist N. N. Massc Temple, 4th an P. N. E. Third Chre of Gr Scentist Masenic Tesmple, 18th ad N. T. Ave. Fourth (Garek of (Grist, Sciemtit The Arcade. 14th and Park Road. Bojet: "UNUmaLITT.' 11a. ma. mnd 5 p. -. SUNDAY SCHOOL,-11 a. m. WEDNSDAT iVENING hIEETING. READIlNG ROOMS: Celermde Mli 14th and 0 5to. Hoste * ese enssi- e1to dare aaholdrs.)~e ~ *am.."-~ scular League mI-eds - opan-torum diaresion. CNT0 TO AR, K SCHURNG. WIM will =*o aurBM assited when nsmmry by cad.ar Ointment, promote a dew skin, good hair and sa white bands in mot cass when al else i. Al wey b u the a meutdy samoed Cuticura Talcum in Yew to@t I q DON'T LEf THAT COLD GET THE BETTER OF YOU if that versistent cough or cold in fastened on you at this season of the Ieit may lead to serious results. our doctor would tell you that the soothin, ahealing elements In Uathr John's a edicine are exactly whthe would pr scribe for uch a ondition. The Ialue of Father John's Medi cine has been proven by more than sixty years of success. It soothes and halis the bree~thin C passages and, be caus of the nourishing food elements it contains, helps to rebuild wasted tise andrgVes new strength with which to rbild health. Get rid of that cold or cough now. before it is too late. PR ENCH-.SPANISH The CONGRESSIONAL INSTI TUTE will begin it fourth year of lagI g teachin on Mdon day. Oc tober 4th. 21920. wbe e n by rmien n vanced. Comime ta n iter ary French and Spanish. Ten-teekh course o either language $15.00 Enroll now as classes ares fll ing rapidly. S.ite 521-524 Bund Building. When ths success or failure of any day der pends upon whether the bowels functionate properly or not You Need The digestion of food entails the production of poisons that must be eliminated regularly and thoroughly. M-dl. in the Werid leM ewrwhere, Is hums. l0s.. Sea.