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STUDENT CRUSADE TO ATTRACT MANY I Three Thousand Expected to Attend Convention Here June 20 to 23. Three housand young man and woman visitors are expected In the Capital next week to attend the national tri ennial convention of the Catholic Stu dents’ Mission Crusade at the Catholic University June 20 to 23, inclusive. The four-day conclave will be opened with an informal dinner in the dining hall of the university Thursday night, at which time Very Rev. John M. Mc- Namara, auxiliary bishop of the Balti more archdiocese, and Right Rev. Mgr. James Hugh Ryan, rector of Catholic University, will address the young mis sion workers. The first business sessions Friday will be preceded by a solemn high pontiflcial military mass in the univer sity stadium at 10 o'clock, at which time the public will be admitted. The officers of the mass, as announced to day by the committees in charge, in- ' elude Most Rev. J. M. Nicholas. O. P., I Archbishop of Cincinnati and national president of the mission crusade, -as celebrant; Right Rev. Mgr. Frank A. Thill, national secretary-treasurer of | the crusade, as priest: Rev. Roger j Straub, assistant secretary-treasurer of ! the crusade, as deacon; Rev. John Mc- Fadden of Catholic University as sub deacon. and Rev. William J. Sweeney of St. Gabriel s Church here as master of ceremonies. The cadet corps of St. John's College will act as guard of honor at the mass, while the Cantabile Choir, under the direction of Dr. Alex ander Henneman. will provide music. Divisional meetings of the crusade ■will be held during Friday afternoon and a play will be presented that eve ning bv members of the District of Columbia Conference of the crusade. A sightseeing tour is scheduled for Saturday morning, followed by di visional meetings in the afternoon. General business and the election of officers will be conducted at the Sat urday night meeting. The conclave wm be concluded with a solemn high «”~3ntifical mass Sunday morning. June 53 The delegates to the convention will be quartered in the various schools on the Catholic University Campus and in private residences. Convention headquarters will be set up at the uni versity and all functions, including the opening dinner, will be held at the in stitution also. . The local officers of the crusade in clude Mary Louise Colliflower, presi dent; Dorothy Miller, vice president. Marv Smith, corresponding secretary, Genevieve O'Boyle, recording secretary, and Arthur Carroll, treasurer These officers with Lee F. Dante and Nancy Jones comprise the executive commit tee of the organization here. The committee chairmen in charge of the convention include Mr. Dante, accommodations; William Hannon and Aeneas CollinS, sightseeing; Patrice Rice, housing; Miss Colliflower, reg istration and reception; Miss Smitn, entertainment, and James Rorigan, re ligious demonstration. DR. STEWART ACCEPTS AMERICAN U. POST Will Serve as Full-Time Professor of Political Science in Grad uate School. Dr. Irvin Stewart of the University of Teyas, fomerly assistant solicitor of the State Department in Washington, has accepted appointment as full-time professor of political science in the Graduate School of American Univer sity, Dr. Lucius «. Clark, chancellor of the university announced today Dr. Stewart’s appointment is effective with the reopening of the academic term in September, arfc it was an nounced that he would lecture in the courses on constitutional law, the con duct of foreign relations and political theory. Since leaving the State Department, where he served from 1926 to 1928, Dr. Stewart has been associate professor in the department of government at the University of Texas. He is well known In Washington. He served as technical adviser to the American delegation to the International Radio-Telegraph Conference of 1927. Dr. Stewart was born in Fort Worth, Te*., October 27, 1899. He attended the University of Oklahoma and in 1920 received his bachelor of laws degree from the University of Texas. He also holds a bachelor and master of arts degree from the Texas institution, on ■whose faculty he has served at various periods He has contributed many ar ticles to leading Journals and reviews. He is a member of the American So ciety of International Law, the Ameri can Political Science Association and the Southwestern Political and Social Science Association. He belongs to the Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Delta Phi and Pi Sigma Alpha Fraternities and the Uni versity Club. LLOYD GEORGE MADE LIBERAL PARTY HEAD Unanimously Chosen Chairman of British Parliamentary Mi nority Group. By the Associated Press LONDON. June 13— David Lloyd George was unanimously elected chair man and leader of the Liberal party at the first meeting of the Liberal 'mem bers of the new Parliament today. The Liberals met at the National Liberal Club to . consider the parlla- V' 3^ mentary situation W ' and the attitude of the party toward ITT • the new Labor Hi government. ¥ * Lloyd George’s wF- Jr daughter Megan. the only Liberal woman in Parlla- JKKgWgm inrnl, and his son. I Mnj <lwyl I> in ll| 4 Lloyd George, who ts a member from Pembroke, sat on Lioyd-George. the platform with their father. A lively attack on Lloyd George w T as made yesterday in a letter to the Times by Vivian Phillips, former chief whip of the Liberal party, Mr. Phillips said many Liberal candidates with Whom he has talked since the general election were of the opinion Mr. Lloyd George was not an asset, but a positive liability to the Liberal party. "Only courage will save the party now,” he WTote, “courage to turn back on the shams and pretenses of the past two years and make a new beginning under new leadership, which wUI In spire public confidence and trust. “If it will breah loose from the de grading bondage of the party funds, if It will follow Character rather than cleverness, if it will set honor and principle once again in the place which they held In the days of its former greatness, It may yet be preserved to wield Its old moral authority In the state and be an instrument of benef icent service to this nation and the .—c ■ __ v Q. M. C. Shoes “Stuck To Park Ex-Sohlier Sees Light; Remits Secretary Good has received a conscience contribution of $20.43 j with the request that the money I be credited to the Quartermaster Department. The writer ex plained that while in the Quartermaster Corps in 1916 and 1919. some shoes “stuck to his pack.” but that recently he "found some light." He went on to say, “the light I now have proves to me that this depart ment must be paid and to tell a man about it will never do. Trusting with this remittance my account with the Quartermaster Department is balanced. I am yours very truly The remittance has been acknowledged and the writer in formed that his account was closed. GUSTAVUS WERBER DIES. Doctor Had Practiced Medicine in < Washington Since 1902. Dr. Gustavus Wcrber, 66 years old, j of 1528 P street, died at his home last ! night. A native of Newberry, S. C., Dr. Werber had practiced medicine In I Washington since 1902, and at one , I time was connected with the Pension 1 j Office as a special examiner. He had been a resident of this city for 40 years. He was a member of the Medical So ciety of the District of Columbia and a charter member of the Southern Society of Washington. He is survived by his widow. Mrs. Catherine M. Werber. Burial is to be in Sumpter, S. C., the birthplace of Mrs. Werber. i—SALE! —| 250 DRESSES and ENSEMBLES Taken From Regular Stock And Reduced (iAM\ Far Quick If j \ Clearance fcif m yrj «T 2 Wp" j j for Less Than /Sgm / Regular Season m j Price 1 / Georgettes, crepe de l U / chine, sports silks 1 / \ Prints, pastels, navy J or black Women’* • ' Frocks with separate , jackets, one-piece, Afimi sizes two-piece Style, quality, value —the trinity of smartness and economy! Jjanaete j 937-939 F St. : _____ THE EVENTNTt STAR. WASITTXGTON t . T). C„ THURSDAY JUNE 13. 1929.' DEGREES FOR 1 AT NATIONAL U. Merle Thorpe, Editor of Na tion’s Business, Will De liver Address Tonight. More than 300 students of National I University will receive their degrees in | the school's sixtieth annual commence ment at 8:15 o'clock tonight in Mem ! orial Continental Ilall, at which time I Merle Thorpe, editor of Nation's Busi ness, United States Chamber of Com merce publication, will deliver the formal address. The exercises will be presided over by | Dr. Charles F. Carusi. chancellor of the | university and president of the Dis trict of Columbia Board of Education, who also will confer the degrees. The ' speaker will be introduced by Justice Frederick L. Siddons of the District Supreme Court and senior member of I the National University faculty. Besides the regular degrees, of which ■ 84 will be received by graduate stu ' dents, honorary degrees of doctor of laws will be conferred upon Dr. William I Mercer Thorpe, Washington physician, j and Mr. Thorpe. Norwood P. Cassidy will deliver the | valedictory address anji. Rev. James Shera Montgomery. pSstor of the | Metropolitan M. E. Church and chap ! lain of the House of Representatives, | will pronounce the invocation and the ; benediction. The special medals and | prizes will be given on behalf of the 1 university by Justice Jennings Bailey of the District Supreme Court. Twenty members of the past year’s freshman I class, under the direction of Merritt L. | Smith, will act as ushers In accord with a traditional custom at National. The graduating class at National this I year includes students from 41 States, i Panama, the Philippine Islands and ; j China as well as the District of Co- , lumbla. jSCOUTS PALLBEARERS FOR WILBUR MITCHELL I Members of Boy Scout Troop No. 52 served as pallbearers this afternoon at | funeral services for Wilbur Mitchell, 14-year-old Central High School stu : dent and long active in the Boy Scouts, i who died Tuesday in the Episcopal i i Eye, Ear and Throat Hospital, i The services were conducted at the j home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. ! | l Rossel Edward Mitchell. 7 East Mel -1 • rose street, Chevy Chase, Md., with ‘ burial in Rock Creek Cemetery. | Young Mitchell was senior patrol j leader of Boy Scout Troop No. 52 and , was among the leading students at , Central High School, where he was a ; i sophomore. His death followed an operation for ; | mastoiditis. Wilbur was a member of , i Central M. E. Church South of Bethes : j da. Md. sssi |&T£slau hatt I 6 stnyt^ Ms mm PAGE 19 listen to it POP! JUST pour milk or cream in • bowl of golden brown Rice Krispies and your own ears will tell you how crunchy every toasted bub ble is. So crisp it actually crackles out loud! Try the recipes on the package. Rice Krispies are delicious in dozens of ways. At your grocer’s. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Muipf ffafefii OuuMe, ! KMsnis | y§||| EUCE KRISPIES mh&GSt,. 13th&GSts. Ifi.mu. Our Timely and Common Sense Solution to Your More-Than 1| It? II mm** Summer and Vacation Hat Problems D I/ f // -soft vagabond brlmt ANSWERS to your every summer requirement, just as “easy as A B C.” for^sSStf” 1 " /*•/ it £/f nfF.the.fnreh*ad Kata " ypu come early tomorrow and make your selections while our , i f ml stocks are still intact. 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Tower at Ulm is already 4'fe feet out of ! plumb, and shows indications of further i | Take Advantage of These Savings During This | Semi-Annual CLEARANCE SALE | of NEW and RECONDITIONED Ranges This is a sale of discontinued models and others which have been thoroughly reconditioned by us —They all carry our unconditional guarantee to absolutely satisfy you or Your Money Will Be Refunded!! I | I Emij I Is of Nalionallv Known Mik, S Swsh os | COME IN*TOMORROW-SAVE YOUR MONEY! H —— Free Parking Space For our patron* in front of our Saleirooms at 419 Tenth St. N.W. from 9 a.m. to S p*m. daily except Sunday*. || “ “ " —Phone or Write—Our Representative Will Call— -1 WASHINGTON GAS LIGHT CO. NEW BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Washington Salesrooms MAIN Georgetown Salesrooms 419 Tenth Street N.W. 8280 Wisconsin & Dumbarton Aves. I GAS APPLIANCE HEADQUARTERS wavering. The leaning tower of Bad; Ems, said to have been erected on the foundation of the water tower of a fort , once occupied by Roman legions, is also demanding attention. - ■ - . Ireland may raise ita penalties for ! cruelty to animals. i Tea Drinking Called Test. Increase in the consumption of tea and sugar in Britain is considered by British statesmen to be a sign of pros perity. They point out that the aver age Britisher is consuming more than 9 pounds of tea and 90 pounds of sugar a year, whereas before the World War the amounts were 6Vi pounds of tea and j 81 pounds of sugar. As Britain is a tea -1 drinking nation, statesmen say, the rise i } in the expenditure for these commodi . j ties shows that the people have more ’ j money to spend. i i • | Mines of South Africa produced 1».- : 000.000 tons of coal last year.