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DIGNITARIES TO SEE DEDICATION AT C.U. World Series to Be Broad cast at Stadium Game Tomorrow. The new stadium at Catholic Uni t *rsity will he dedicated by Secre tary of the Navy Wilbur tomorrow afternoon at 2 o’clock. AM arrange ments have been completed, so the ripen ins: ceremony will be carried out in ample time for playing the chris tening: game of the stadium between the Quantioo Marines and C. U. One of the interesting: features will he the broadcasting of the world series game at the stadium between periods. The score and other infor mation about the battle between ■Washington and the Giants will be kept on a large scoreboard. Archbishop Curley of Baltimore and Bishop Shaitan, rector of the university, will be present. The American flag will be hoisted by Maj. Gen. John A. Lejeune, com mandant of the United States Marine Corps. Many IKst i nguiNhed Guest*. Among the distinguished guysts to attend are Archbishop Fumasoni- Hiondi, apostolic delegate to the United Slates; Sir Esme Howard, the ■British Ambassador; the Minister from Finland. the Minister Irom Lithuania, the Minister from Haiti, the Minister from Ksthoma. the charge d'affaires of the Belgian em bassy. the charge d'affaires of the Italian embassy, the charge d'affaires of the Brazilian embassy, the charge d'affaires of Salvador and the Min ister of the Dominican Uepublic. George Washington University. Georgetown University. University of Maryland, the University of Pennsyl vania and a number of other prom inent colleges and universities will be represented The citizens’ committee for dedica tion of the stadium at the Catholic University of America is composed of the following: B. F. Saul, chairman; Joseph I’. Tumulty, vice chairman; Peter A. Drury, vice chairman; Joshua Kvans, Krnest Johnson, Harry B. Jlu'iii. Dr. Charles K. Koones, Wil liam Meyer Dewin. Dr. J. Dawn Thompson. Ralph W. Dec. Dr. D. Fleet Duckett, Harry O. Hine, Francis Weller. Clarence F. Uonohoe, Sol Herzog. Claude Owen. Maurice D. Rosenberg, Durian H. Vandoran, Sig mund Kann, Frank B. Tipton, Rich ard I- Lamb. James Sharp. Vernon G. Owen, Dr. Oden R. Sudler. Robert Scott Hume. Dr. William E. Whitson. George M. Fisher. E. C. Graham. Al lan E. Walker, N. A, Davis, B. E. Ger mann, George W. Huguely, Edwin L. Wilson. Dr. J. Rozier Biggs, John A. Saul. M. Frank Ruppcrt, John ID Ruppert. Harold H. Devi, J. F. Meline, Horace D. Beall, Corcoron Thom, Ger ald D. Grosner, William P. Normoyle, Douis I’. Gatti, Joseph D. Sullivan, Harry K. Hickey, John B. Torbert, George H. O'Connor. Edmund Brady, O. J. Ricketts, William Tindall. John A. Eckert, Winfield Preston. It. John W. Laird, X>aniel E. Gorges, S. Russell Bowen, Dr. William F. O'Donnell, James A. Toomey, James H. Colliflower, Charles W. Darr, Leo I’. Harlow, E. J, Murphy, William S. Corby. Albert S. Galley, Harry R. Carroll. Daniel W, O'Donoghue, A. J. Hriscoll, Douis R. Peak, Thomas M. Harvey, Charles J. Columbus, Dr. C. N. Chipman, Judge Milton Stras burger. Robert V. Fleming, George S. Watson, A. Coulter Wells, John Ijewis Smith, George W. White, E. C. Brandenburg, George W. Offutt, I W „H[ARRY., “ MaufmaNs XI § 1316-26 Seventh St. N.W. I I Mr. Man—Wear One of These I p World-Beater Suits to I | The WorlcTs Series I One and Two Pairs Pants | I Choose from a wonderful assortment of stripes, checks and plaids, in » g blue's, browns, grays, powder blues, etc., and every one all wool, carefully I | H tailored and guaranteed to fit. The styles include two and three button models, . J » for men and young men, as well as some novelty cuts, and they are made m B with one and two pairs of pants. Sizes 32 to 48, and no charge for alterations. gay y 300 PAIRS BOYS’ AND GIRLS’ SOLID LEATHER I \ 1 SCHOOL SHOES m $ 1,95| | .\ lucky Mrikc! Just received nnmher hie shipment of several hundred pairs of boys’ and girls' all solid leather school ESI | in blacks and tans. Girls' sizes 814 to 2; spring and low rubber heels. Hoys' sizes, lace and blucher lace, 10 to 11 and Kxtra special—Boys’ lan athletic scout shoes, all leather; sizes 2*4 to 5>4. Wonderful bargains. Come early and ret' nfl size named. gy g&k Sale of Silk-Lined, Luxuriously | iSHi Furred Coats I | Positive S3O to S4O . _ ’ | '§■ i Values A Great Special Sale of P< fWO $04.75 $ 4 and *5 Hats | I |i||i SO- 95 I In spite of the higher market for =-■ g; a V- Ps woolen goods, we’ve never been g, k-MkS able to offer such wonderful values, Pine silk velvetß . JM • / I S J such outstanding individuality and in large, medium g Z such beautiful styles at this excep- varrc'ty’of’pa I ? tionally low price. Models and \y I £ lU V\. qualities for sport, dress and every- for matrons and ■ Mfr i■■ ■ g day wear. Sizes 16 to 44. “ y Clarence F. Nornient, Frank S. Hlght, Dr. Janies A. Cahill, jr., H. D. Rust, Samuel J. Prescott. John E. John B. Darner, Charles J. Cassidy, Maj. Eugene C. Edwards, Dr. D. M. Hynson, John U Weaver, E. J. Walsh, Alexander Wolf, W. Clarence Duvall Charles J. Bell. Arthur Carr, Hugh C. Mitchell. A. Leftwich Sinclair. James Hill Liftiehales. J. Leo Kolb. Maj. Waiter V. Shipley, Daniel W. Donovan, David J. Dunlgan, Rozert Berbcrich, Judson T. Cull, Jr.; Harry F. Barger, Clarence R. Ahalt, U. J. Abbatlchio, Henry J. Auth, Judge T. T. Ansberry, David E. Barry, Alexander H. Bell, Frederick J. Rice, Henry I. Quinn. Howard Boyd, Thomas P. Brown, Chapin Brown, Peter M. Dorsch, Wal ter C. Brownley, William <5. Gallihcr. Charles. I. Corby, William T. Galliher, Floyd E. Davis, Lawrence V. Grogan, Isaac Cans, Ross P. Andrews. Rossa F. Downing. Judge Michael M. Doyle, George C. Gertman, Harry F. Clark, Dr. S. H. Green. Malcolm G. Gibbs, Louis A. Dent, John J. Cannon, G. C. De Neale, Joseph M. Hausler, Joseph Hayden, M. B. Harlow, Thomas A. Cannon. Michael Heister. Adam A. Weschler, Hugh Reilly, R. M. Ter hune, Maj. Daniel Sullivan. Fred Stohlman, James F. Shea, Daniel B. Casley, J. Maury Dove, Henry I.ans burgh, Stanton C. Peelle, Ernest E. Herrell, Edwin W. Popkins, William McStowell, D. J. Kaufman, Joseph D. Kaufman and John L. McDonald. PEACE PARLEY OPENS. BERLIN. October 3.—The twenty third world peace conference opened here today with a discussion of pact tistic education. In the coming sessions of the con gress. arrangements for which are in the hands of the Federation of Ger man Peace Societies now numbering 160 local organizations, the idea of a pan-European federation similar to the Pan-American Union will be one of the most important topics of dis cussion. lIP Don’t Penalize Yourself It is entirely unnecessary to keep on with U/\a <pssg those weekly recurring worries of Wash Day— wYjj when you can consign all the work, all the re- *LA£ <PP>> sponsibility to us—and let Manhattan Service <ppg The “Manhattan Way” is scientific. We launder your clothes here under a carefully pre ! X&X, scribed system—using soap that is of tested jfvlJ purity; water that has only the elements of rain | water—and the nets—which get the wear— ITvtS while the clothes get the wash. It costs so little to be sure of so much satis | faction—when you use “The Manhattan Way.” j Phone North 3954 and <|^|> t es * us —and our service. Manhattan Laundry Service Co. <^> Plant, 1346 Florida Avenue—Phone North 3954 Branch Office, 2506 14th St.—Phone Col. 5596 THE EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON. D. C.. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 3. 1924. D. C. GUARDSMEN 6TH IN NATIONAL CONTEST Score Well in Annual Rifle Match, Overcoming Early Dis advantage. Speeia! IMspatch to The Star. PITTSBURGH, October 3. —District of Columbia guardsmen, competing against 88 teams, captured sixth place among guard teams and fourteenth place among all at end of three days’ firing in the last test of the annual national team match. This places them high up in official War Depart ment classifications for the year and all of the team members win medals for this event. The local boys pulled up from thirty-second place at the end of the first day's firing to seven teenth yesterday and fourteenth to day at the 1.000-yard stage in a grim race with Illinois, California, Oregon, New York, and Pennsylvania, Wonderful shooting at 1.000 yards by all the lire rs gave a team ave rage of 90 out of 100. Sergt. Meares is high now at a thousand yards with 95. Sergt. Bemsdorff led the team over the five stages. The total team score was 2,659 out of 3,000, 10 men shooting. The officers and men. highly elated, will return to Washington today. The Engineers Corps team, which won the national team rifle match to day, are Maj. C. I*. Sturdevant, team captain, chief coach and last man to fire, from office of chief of engineers; Capt. A. D. Andrews, jr., and Ueut. James A. Phillips, firing members, from Fort Humphreys. Col. Henry Jewett represented the chief of engi neers at the. match. Assistant Sec retary of War Davis also was present. The Engineers won the national tro phy by a score of 2,782 over the Ma rlnes, winners In the last three years, who had 2,776. The team gives great credit to thorough training by Maj. Sturdevant at Port Dupont and to his own excellent shooting in the match. KILLED IN LANDSLIDE. Sir William Price, Paper Manu facturer, Burled In Debris. QUEBEC, October 3.—Sir William Price, president of the paper manu facturing firm of Price Bros. Co., was killed in a landslide on the com pany's property at Renogatnl yes terday. Two engineers who had accom panied Sir William also were caught in the slide and carried several score feet down a mountain side, but were not seriously hurt. Workmen, after a frantic digging throughout the day, had not found Sir William's body last night. Sir William and the engineers had gone to Kenogaml to inspect a land slide which occurred yesterday. With out warning, the ground gave way beneath their feet as they were dis cussing a means of clearing up the debris occasioned by the first land slide. Navy Assignments Made. Lieut. John L. Frazer. Naval Medi cal Corps, at the recruiting barracks at Hampton Roads. Va.. has been as signed to duty at the naval dispens ary, Navy Department, and Lieut. William D. Day. Medical Corps, at the naval training station. Hampton Roads, lias been transferred to the Naval Academy, Annapolis, for duty. V arxety—V ogue—V alue | In Fall Footwear for Women and Children i Variety, for the fastidious demand; Vogue, the creation and touchstone of good taste; Values which respect your income; all this and more you will find attl,e FAMILY SHOE STORE | I 3J, j Dc Luxe —Black satin or patent A Sturdy, stylish School Shoes of leather, beaded instep goring $8.50 dependable quality and our strict Vattention to correct fitting bv painstaking salesmen make the ■ Family Shoe Store children's shoes Braided Strap —Patent leather ,- - .A Specialized Depart - * I or lack satin—a high-grade, bench- V T? merit of The Family made pu^^^^^$ 10 .00 , s *°* S,ore “ Rosetta ” — Ox black satin con- Child s High Shoes Moccasins cealed goring, beaded rosette \nt-brown Rmnla fill—nature shape For hoys ami girls <>f soft Inn «r /• • /NO A —Miring heel, welt-«ewed Kolew. Same snicked elk* kin—-nnlined and Imilt on proper tilting JJJW 5Q in patent lea her anil black gon metnl. nrlhi pMlir perfei't-fiirlnit Inst. •*<>le« ‘ Ato I) wide. of•• Kerry Kromf" flexible leather. A 6 to 8 $3.00 tcDwide. ll'/to 2. .......54.00 6 to 8... ......$3.50 Tcss —A gored patent leather or , i° «j black satin with low heel—comfort- j \V*\ Jffi; \ \ ably stylish $7.50 Women’s IKI8 ng of N Excellcnl Growing Girls’ Shoes* Boys’ High Shoes Duolitv at ts/- se /#/ M In unt-brown tan Rnsala calf, patent This style and another In a hlurher yuauiy at.... Jb,DU ImJ JMj leather' nr gun metal. Welt-sewed of extra good grade of tan leather. ■I Jmj with solid oak leather soles and rubber Welt-sewed soles, especially treated Three of Thirty Style s\l W hr r}*' *»<«"—' h »P«‘ lafct ’*- AA to u for hard wear. ' y ' wl-e * 10 to ll’ S to 2 $4.00 1 to 6 $4.00 Other styles, fct.OO to *«..%<>. Shoes. M.fH» to *0.50. In Patent Leather, full round toe, covered low heel $6.50 , , tains L^xiords .A Bovs’ Oxfords Mahogany or nut-hrown calf, nature ft ® J shape oxfords of the most comfortable Sfc Tan calf and gup metal oxfords, with l;pr with rubber heels and full iVv solid over-weight soles and rubber weight soles. Welt sewed. A to I» heels. Roomy, eomfortahle and ser- wide. vleeable. Styled like “Und V. A to I) gr/, to ] ] £3.50 / : r * W/i to 2 $4.00 Ito 6 $5.50 2 y 2 to 7 $5.00 Sl* more styles besides this. Others y W, F> and M.M. t rr r | f Growing Girls’ Novelty Pumps and Oxfords in a big vanetv. In Tan Calf or Gun Metal, with storm welt . . 7 —very smart and very mannish $6.50 - Narrow and wide widths. $5.00 to $7.50. Family/hoe/tore to P.l.ntLea.hcr-Wack.atin.nd gun JoSCph StfßSburgCr Co„ IllC. r metal. They fit—feel good—and are the _ . j j -m “«op notch” i„ ..yie . .s6*o Seventh OVER FIFTY YEARS SATISFACTORY SERVICE 0 .... CLUB TO HONOR DRAIN. New Legion Commander to Be Guest of Honor at Dinner. Gen. James A. Drain, who recently has been elected national commander of the American Ijegion, will be ten dered a dinner by the board of gov ernors and members of the Washing ton Golf and Country Club, at the clubhouse, Kixey Station, Va., this evening at 7:30 o’clock. Gen. Drain lias i«*en president of the Washington Golf and Country Club for the past four years, and is an enthusiastic golfer. Under his regime as president the club has added to and lengthened its course, and through reconstruction and im provements has increased its attrac tiveness and the sporty character of the property which possesses many natural beauties. While Gen. Drain’s activities as commander of the American Legion will necessarily require him to be absent from Washington frequently during the coming year, he will con tinue as president of the club. Charles C. Carlin, former Repre- NEW Branch Store 922 14th St. To See World Series —ha»e ball or anything else well, many eye* need the aid of glaaaes. If optometry can correct your eye trouble, CLAFLIN CAN. VSCIENTIFIC EXAMINING. Claflin Optical Co. riVyriuhllldM. sentativo from Virginia, will act as toastmaster, and a musical program will be given by Miss Gretchen Hood, George H. Wilson, Mr. Callow and others. T. R. PHYSICALLY FIT. Mother Saya He Is Equal to Cam paign With 185 Speeches. NEW YORK, October 3. — Theodore Roosevelt, Republican nominee for the governorship, la physically equal to PAINTING I —is a Preservative Precaution And now's the time to have It done that the Summer is over, and before Winter begins. If you could .know of the work we’ve done —and the sat isfaction our customers have— you'd understand why we are , selected. Our estimate will add i another reason for your prefer ence. R. K. Ferguson, Inc. Phone West 2801 Feinting Dept. Insurance Bldg* 15th k. Eye BU. i I'-.iiV . the strenuous campaign ahead of him, ,ln the opinion of his mother, the widow of the former Present. "No, he won’t break down,” Mrs. Roosevelt said in reference to her son’s plans for 185 speeches in three weeks. "In fact,” she continued, "he seems to thrive on that kind of work. wt AW> Bw.w«6 | 1417 K StreCt J A Good Rule I M When buying, rent- . i jS ing or aelllng Real t* : p Estate is to consult | BOSS & PHELPS | I ‘THE HOME OF HOMES’’ 1 s He is physically very rugged and can stand a lot of hard work.” • With the object of settling ques tions of salary and hours of labor, girl typists in Paris have formed themselves into a trade union.