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Address Made by Admiral Sims
at University Day Ceremonies
- It Is peculiarly gratifying to find
J myself upon such nn occasion as this
In the city and state that has for about
3C0 years been the home o tho blma
It is true that, in the eyps of Eenn
aylvanians, my father was n foreigner,
having been nn inhabitant of New Jer
sey; but, as ho was native born, and
spent most of his life in this state, 1
assume that you would consider him an
American citizen; and, though n naval
officer, has no permanent resilience,
and, though my mother was a Lana
dinn, and happened to be in Canada
when I was born, perhaps you may be
kind enough to couslder me also tin
American, notwithstanding the title
that has been given me by certain
unfriendly critics, ot the "leading Brit
ish admiral in the American navy.
However, in addition to being an ad
miral, I am also a college president
the president of the United States Naal
War College and as such 1 have nat
urally assumed that, in honoring me
by your invitation to mldrcns the fat
ulty and students of this great Univer
sity, upon some feature of the career
of General Washington, it was jour in
tention that I should endeavor to draw
from the experiences of this most ad
mirable of Americans, a military esson.
or lessons, which may be useful as a
guide in the future. ...
To this end I have reviewed the mili
tary career of Washington, as far as
my limited time would permit, anil 1
have first of all been MX?g&
with the very painful difficulties wnu
which lie was confronted throughout
due to the same causes which have
made the task of all of our lenders in
war so very trying; that is. the caus
which have forced us to enter uponall
our wars, without exception, in i .state
of more or lebs complete unprepared -ness.
In Washington's Day
It is distressing to, read of the heart-n-nding
trials to which this great man
was subjected through tho "
of the responsible civil omcials of the
elementarv principles of warfare, and
the consequent inability to accept the
military advice of even such a master
of the art of war, and such an admir
In writing from Boston in Sept
ember. 1775, to Joseph Rm the "lis
tiguished member of the Philadelphia
bar, who was appointed Secretary to
the Commander-in-Chief, A ashingtou
"What will be the end of these man-
ouvcrs is beyond my scan. I tremble
at the prospect could I have foreseen
what I have experienced, and am likely
to experience, no consideration upon
earth would have induced mc to accept
It would be unprofitable to describo
in detail the difficulties under which he
carried out his responsible dut.es. They
are tolerably well-known to all who
have even a casual knowledge of our
early history. They arc very well
known indeed to those who have been
interested in our purely military his
tory. This military history is unpleas
ant reading, in spite of accounts of
glorious, actions and remarkable achieve
ments against heavy odd. It is un
pleasant because of the evidences that
our lack of material and intellectual
preparedness entailed enormous sacri
fices in valuable lives and treasure.
Every school boy knows Washing
ton's injunction that this country should
be continuously prepared for war. He
stated that "to be prepared for war
is one of the most effective means of
preserving peace;" that "a free people
ought not only to be armed, but dis
ciplined; to which end a weil-oigestcd
plan is requisite." This injunction has
been continuously neglected since Wash
Not once, but very many times I
throughout the critical years of the !
Revolution, he explained with all of
tbe insistence in his power, the princi
pies which should govern the action of
the military authorities, and pointed
out the consequences of neglecting them,
but with little success.
It seems incredible that this adiico
should not have been follows) then, and
that it should have been neglected ever
elnce, particularly as it was so plain, I
bo simple, and .so reasonable as to com- J
.vuu iuicu iu i " jivujc ui iuc
In his various communications to the
he reneatedlv ndvised that
we should have adequate and trained
that if we desire to
avoid insult we must be able to repel
t oe aDie to renel
"'A"?1 wed- t " peace it
. - .
ready for war; ha ou milftary' fore s , -untry governed as ours is, the effi
BhouId be controlled fi ?ar -St pen ''ency of the various departments must
ral staff; that the commander-in-chief necessarily depend very large y upon
should be allowed to choose his prln the interest the people take m this effi
fipal officers; that the general stal ciency.
chould be considered so many parts of, It behooves us. therefore, seiiously to
the commander-in-chief; that cnti- recall the admonitions of our great first
tisms "remonstrances or npplica- ' President in regard to our preparation
tions" should be allowed; that, to for war. and adopt the necessary mcas-
2uote Washington's words, "times in- ures to insure that the public shall at all
eed should we be, if this privilege times be adequately informed of their
were denied ; that efficient requires nrocrcss through public discussion ear
that the forces should not only be well 'tAj out under such regulations as to
equipped, we educated, and well Safeguard the public interests,
trained, but .well paid ; that the content- nd now. in conclusion, Mr. Provost
aent resulting from, a decent living and , , ' hers of the faculty of this Uni-
an assurea nitnre is an essential ele-
meat of efficiency; -that .patrioti.m
IfS'H J?!? i". ?? Wln n Ion.K
nnd bloody war. Note the vrr Wnr,i
uiuuuy nar, -uu- nip very words
of our great President in this latter
... . .
.r , . .
"Men mav speculate as they will;
they may talk of patriot.: they may
T" """.:"u,i,,jrom ancient story
of great achievements p'rformed bv its !
influence ; but whoever builds upon them '
fis a sufficient basis for conducting a
ong and bloody war, will find himself
deceived in the end. Wo must take
the passions of men as nature bus given
them, and those principles as a guide
which are generally the rule of not in,.
I do not mean to excludf altogether the ' -, t- i
idea of patriotism. I know it exists, I .Qiflfl Hits G(l(l Rule
and I know it has done much in the'01''10 fx,','0 "" ''
present contest. But I will venture to j nf TlnWei'SltU UU.ll
assert that a great and lasting war can Ut l'"le'0''1'!' "a
sever be supported on this principle "
alone. It must be aided by a prospect
of interest, or some reward. For a
time it may. of itself, push men to
action, to bear much, to encounter dif
ficulties; but it will not enduic un
assisted by interests."
A Dangerous Lait
The injunctions of Washington em
body the immutable fundamental prin
ciples of the art of war and their ap
plication to national security. They
have been insisted upon by our political
and military historians, but they have
failed to take hold of tho minds of the
As this is not true of other countries.,
at least not to the hnme degree, it is
important to indicate, if possible,
the reason for this dangerous lacli in
our people of a proper solicitude as to
our national security.
I am b, no means sure thut I can
explain this satisfactorily, but I believe
that this national defect and it Is u
berlous defect is due-chiefly to our be
lief thut our seographlc isolation ren
ders us practically Immune to berious
Our people are nil proud of what is
designated by tho peculiar term "Amer
icanism" peculiar,' bemuse there ore
o such terms as "nrltiNhism,"
FrenchUm." "Itallauism," "ltussian-
jWn" "TurkUhlsm," "HumHnlanisni,"
r' r- anr "uaiMmsm.
Vir uaniaiia Ideals. UBmrutions und desires.
a ' 'rwttal,HWtyi insietence upon uatlqn-
.Jt!flP1!,os W"1 coumry, (ovn oi
al Independence, approval of our insti
tutions, patriotism, and the duty of de
fense. What is its peculiarity? How docs
it lllfTor (mm tha clmltnr Idpnls of Other
countries? It does not differ in imply
ing the pride of superiority. They all
imply that. We arc quite convinced
that there is no country the equal of
America and no people the equal of '
Americans. It is said that we take no
pains to conceal our conviction In this '
matter; that we arc entirely willing
and ready at all times to explain It to '
anybody, whether he is particularly in- ,
tcrcsted or not. The same couyhwuu
exists In other countries, cveu to n
greater degree in some. It is true that
the Britisher does not explain the su
periority of his institutions and people.
He does not consider it necessary, lie i
assumes that you know und acknowledge
it nlreadv. Tim Frenchman is politely '
sorry for nil people who are not
French; and the Italian considers his
nation the Intellectual leader of the
world, and so it goes.
Lulled by Good Fortune. '
But in all these nations there is an
element of their patriotic ideals, their
particular "isms," which is not fully
developed in our Americanism. We have i
been so fortunate in all of our wars and
other difficulties that wc do not appro-
ciatc how much we have to be thankful i
for. A nation, like an individual, must
have lost a blessing lu order to uppre- I
ciate it. . . I
America has never Been defeated in
war and suffered humiliation or loss of
territory. Our independence has never
been in danger, and we have always
heretofore had the feeing that it is
never 'ikely to be, though this feeling
has been somewhat shaken by recent
events. . , ...
Contrast thir condition of mind with
that in some European countries. The
French know what it means to have a,
victorious enemy march through their
capital, to lose territory, and pay a
Other continental powers have had a
similar experience. In all those coun
tries the national defense is a live isue.
The military forces must not only be
adequate in material and personnel, but
thev must be kept intellectually effi
cient through constant training in
readiness for war.
Under these circumstances the truth
about the actual condition of their
armed forces is so vitally important
that any one who can point out a de
fect, or suggest nn 'improvement, will
earn the gratitude of his government.
Criticism is recognized as so vital to effi
ciency that it is not only welcome but
is invited, and is rewarded when at
Officers not actually on duty are at
liberty to publish any criticism they
pleaso of the actions of the government
or of any of its departments. Tor ex
ample, ein'-e the signing of the armis
tice, books have been published by Ad
mirals .Tellicoe. Fisher. Scott and Ba
con, and by Field Ma-shil Ircnch.
These books contnin criticisms of such
severity as to make any of those which
have appeared in America seem very
m!M in romnarison. Such of tilCMJ
criticisms as subsequent public discus
sion shows to be well-founded will nee
ressartly have the effect of avoidine in
future the errors they have pointed out.
Incidentally, thouch hardly less im
portant, such discussions serve to create
an enlirfitened public opinion upon these
subjects and efficiency is narti'vpoi
Wc without a clear understanding on
the part of the people, at least of the
necessity for, and the necessary ele
ments of, preparedness.
Our Missing Element
Tn l.n United StntPS UP not OtllV nCC-
I lect o provide for public critirisms of
onr oiiicers. nut aciuauj mumi n.
The missing element in Americanism
;s (hat it does not include adequate so
it.u,,n fnr nnr safety. The eovern
mcntf and to a certain c.tent our peo-
-.t Manf frltfpicm nf tinvfhlntr Ameri
can. This attitude was expressed b a
certain macazinc writer as ioiiows
"We are nil right, nnd if wc are not wc
don t want to near udoui u. j m- 13
a dangerous attitude that has cost lis
many thousands of lives and many mil-
lions in treasure. ,
The consequence is that the American
1 l.n.iit lnee nhnilf the plPTTtPTlfS Or
warfare an,l le about the actual eon-
dit;0I1 0f their military forces than the
ni ne o of the other creat powers.
n.i i. l!. Un. .nSltfntn.1 df-nlnet- mir
I ,,in v,r w.-ir in the nast. and
I P"l'S"""f i" ''. . " "' '" .1", 'r J ""
! -v .- --j-
"""" " ..,,... .. t, i.i t,
' s"(ou ''.f"' u '"u k ";7 ""
'"'. . ...... .. i- ,n;f!-,i
n cirniinr in i ri niif iduuui, J ihuiuiuiulu
? Tl" Kt se bus rislT" In a
"""ifr in thankine you for the great
me nermit me to state that I under-
me- Permit me i
,"' s ,;- i t,B nn ovnression of vour
?V ? 1?! Xfration fothe
Isnlendid herviccs rendered our country
a'nd "he great cauve by the gallant offi-
cers-and men I had the honor to coin-
uiniici iuiiwii -
,., ti..tms the grcar war
v tnpi surress could nave Deen
achieved in safeguarding the essential
supplies to the fombined armies in Eu
rope, or iu f-affly transporting our army
of 'J.OOO.OOO men. had it not been for
the trained intelligence, zeal and loyal
devotion of these Eplendid men.
tontlnned from Tase One
when popularly enrolled with the Eliza
bethan bfndogo Drake, Hawkins and
Walter Ilnleigh anil exaueu inueeii
must be the position of the man classed
with John Paul Jones, Barry, Deca
tur nnd Farragut, champions of free
dom and right.
"You, sir, successful in nil undertak
ings of gravest importance, havp at
tained that distinction, nnd a a slight
token of deepest appreciation of yoav
great mnrits. the trustees of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania would crown
miu with their highest wreath of lit -ciary
Doctor Johnson Introduced
Doctor Johnson mus presented as
"observer of human affairs and in
terests genuine and devoted student of
theology. Lnvishl ministering ro
man's spiritual needs, and seeking in
tua mnftt. tolerant and in the broadest
way to extend God's kingdom among
Doctor Gibbons was introduced In
"Traveler, student, teacher, journal
ist to whom the Near Hast ami the Far
East are as familiar as your native
ion,i otherwise there would be no
'foundation of the Ottoman Umpire,' no
'reconstruction of I'oland and the Near
East,' or other significant volumes on
'Tho New Map of Europe,' und 'The
'ew Map of Africa,' which have made
yqu famous throughout Jhis western
'.world, und brought licht anil knowledge
EVENING PtJBLIO LED?aERi?HILAiDELPHIA SATURDAY,
EDWARD J. FOX
Formerly a' member of the Penn
lanlu Supreme Court, made a
tlocfpr of laus by tho University of
I'eniujlranla today. Ills homo is
to thousands of your fellow country
Professor Richards was described
as "having extended the borders
of human knowledge in the domain of .
chem'cai science by researches of pro-1
roundest character, thereby winning the
highest academic distinctions at home
nnd nbroad, being also Davy medalist,
arauay medalist, tiibbs medalist.
Franklin medalist, and iu 1014 declared
the Nobel laureate in chemistry."
Of Judge Orlady, it was said:
"Once a humble, successful disciple
of the immortal Hippocrates then n
worshiper of Illaek&touc now the
president judge of the Superior Court
of your native state but withal 'one
of those golden natures which help us
to form idenls of life.' "
Former Justice Fox was described
as "jurist of mark appointed to a
seat in the highest court of this com
monwealth student of municipal gov
ernment, tireless leader in all recent
war activities, patron of higher educa
tion, proclaimed 'first citizen' of your
native city, patriot tried and true!"
More than a hundred young men
and women received degrees in course.
The degree of bachelor science in eco
nomics was conferred post-huraously
on John Stewart, who died in the
Nuns Get Degrees
Many women were among the
degree recipients. Of four candi
dates for the degree of master of arts
in conre all were women. Two of
them were nuns, who came garbed in
the black habit of their order.
Graduates and undergraduates formed
upstairs shortly after nine o'clock in
the foyer of the Academy, marshaled bv
classes around their red nnd blue class
banners, bearing class names and nu
merals. Shortly after ten o'clock the proces
sion, headed by the marshals, moved
down the broad rod-carpeted staircase
from the foyer to the main floor of the
Academy, and then in by doors to right
and left and down the two central
aisles to the front of the house, where
the graduates took the seats of honor
The rest of the orchestra chairs were
soon filled by the undergraduate body,
also ranged by classes and departments.
The compact centrnl body, sittine
under their clumped class flags, wore
i tnp academic gowns proper to their de-
grees nnd mortarboard caps.
The orchestra played the "Queen of
fsheba" march ns the procession moved
down and the anditormm slowly filled
; with students. The student body re-
ina!nn1 ctunlm iroittni. fni ta ton-
( ulty to appear on the stage.
i After a few minutes of waiting the
dons nnd the doctors filed in from the
wings of the stage, taking their places
in long rows on either side, leaving
room in the front rows for the trustees
and candidates for honorary degrees,
who were to enter last of all.
Flag Above Admiral's Chair
In tho middle ot the btage stood the
big armed chair on a raised platform
where the provost would sit, and near
it a chair for Admirai Sims. Over the
admiral's chair hung a flag with two
white stars in a blue field, the proper
Finally came the provost's nartv.
Admiral Sims, conspicuous for his
height and the plain blue uniform, worn
without the usual academic gown. The
npplause of the audience drowned the
music of the orchestra ns the well
loved provost, soon to retire, and- the
famous naval officer made their appear
ance, escorted by Vice Provost Penni
mansand the admiral's (tide.
After all had taken their places the
orchestra played the Stur Spangled
Banner. It was to have been nn in
strumental selection, but nt the second
chorus some of the girl undergraduates
began to sing the words hoftly.
In a moment the audience took it up.
nnd the htirring anthem rose und
swelled powerfully in volume as more
anu moie sinirers joinea uic ononis,
until the whole Academy rang with thf
K'lnlln'u "father In Tlpnvpn ' Kunf
t AP Ui,n ,,, n-n ?bS f.mnS
by the entire audience to the familiar
hymn tune of ".Sun of My boul, fol-
lowed u short, bolemn prayer that the
graduates might he unilnicmng defend
ers of the truth, offered by Doctor
Cheer Leader to Foro
i A number not on the program fol-
i lowed the singing of Kipling's hymn.
Pr In frnnt. in the middle of the seated
graduating class, jumped a college
cheer leader. He balanced himself on
the brass railing that divides the or
chestra nit from the first row of seats.
and called for "three long rays tor
The cheers were given with a will
that expressed borne of the feeling of
graduates and undergraduates about
the provost's resignation.
Dr. Smith smiled and bowed to his
"boys" in recognition and thanks. Then
be introduced Admiral Sims. "A man
whose name is n household word, and
whose funic encircles tho globe," was
Dr. Smith's characterization of the ad
miral. , ,, .,...
"Throe long rays" for Admirai Sims
fo'lowed the introduction, and in n mo
ment the admiral was fairly launching
on his speech.
The admiral himself was the most nic-
turesque figure in the colorful setting of
I ntvcrsiiy uuy. uuut nn raras upon
thi. stnee the nicture was incomplete.
The audience had waited impatiently
rnr n dzht of the famoiiH man whoso
genius in disposing the forces of the
American ncet m jun-isn wuiers uau
unvt'd thousands of American lives from
the danger of German submarines. Nor
was the audience me less curious to
sec him because or nis long and-vigorous
controversy with Secretary Daniels,
Admiral Sims u Surprise
In appearance Admiral Sims proved
n tturnrlcn tn manv who had not been
him before, and perhaps had visualized
him as of tho stocky "sea dog" type.
Ahoy saw a tall, slender fignro. looming
above all tho men nround him In height,
n man of vigorous but not powerful
appearance, of rangy rather than rug
ged type, with a Might gray beard, a
ruddy color and an expression of quiet
dignity and (power of command.
When he camo to speak his utterance
was slow, his voice clear and somewhat'
high-pitched, carrying readily to tho
uppermost seats of the Academy. He
had prepared his speech carefully and
read it from a manuscript.
He spoke slowly, in an easy conversa
tional tone. He used fov gestures,
merely once or twlco striking his open
palm with his clenched fist and the same
time slightly stressing his words with
added force of voice. His message of
preparedness, his demand that the "gag
rule" be abolished, his allusions to the
distress Washington suffered because of
the country's unreadiness for wnr,
needed no emphasis to carry them home
to his audience. I
I Dry Humor Now and Then
His auditors' listened very quietly,
laughing now and then when a dryly
humorous remark was Interjected by
the speaker, applauding very vigorously
two or three times at some telling point.
Admiral Sims departed from usual
academic procedure in not wearing the
hood of his degrco of doctor of laws.
Because he could not wear any other
dress above his admiral's uniform, he
wore neither the satin gown proper
to a doctor of laws nor the bright hood
which goes with tho degree. Ho re
ceived the hood over his left arm, and
took the diploma in his right hand.
' l",liAi.a tn elm fnrm nf !, fnTmrltft
"three long ralis" greeted him when
lip advanced to receive tho degree und
again after it had been presented. He
Mnilcd, waved his degree paper at the
undergraduates, and resumed his place,
circling around the provost's chair to
The deans of the schools presented the
candidates for degrees in 'Course, who
rose ns their names In turn were read.
Tn rnrh Provost Smith addressed the
brief formula which carries with it the
title to the candidate's degree, and held
out the diploma,
n. pranmon. vtce nrovost. presented
ihn candidates for honorary degrees
Their investiture louowea a selection
by the instrumental club of tho com
bined glee clubs of the University.
Cheers greeted each of the re
cipients of an honorary degree,
though in no case was the-cheering as
vociferous as that given the admirai,
and whenever there was an excuse for
it, Provcst Smith.
"America," sung by student body
ind audience, followed the conferring
of the honorary degrees. The musical
clubs gave another selection after the
solemn strains of the national hymn
had died away, and Dr. Johnston closed
the celebration of University Day witli
AT EXERCISES TODAY
Honors Arc Aivardcd Young
Men and Women in Va
Degrees iu courses from the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania were conferred
as 'follows at the University Day exer
cise this morning.
Bachelor ot arts (In arts and science)
Pussell George Barber, Harland Jerry
fiv-son Harrv S. Davis. Louis Kazze,
David jlathenv, Arthur Middleton Riley,
Charles Howell Smolens.
Bachelor of nrts (as of the class of
1019) LOUIS uemeu .m.,
SchriS? ot art. (in college courses
UUiiftw. v. t, ...... -- 1.VI....I.
for teachers) Mary Eleanor Ashbrook.
T.iOUlse M Nv- r-icKnuiL. i.imii out
field Peters. Russell C. Wlsmcr.
Bachelor of science (In arts and
science) F. Phelps Todd. 4
Certificate of proficiency In music
Louis Kazze. .
Bachelor of Laws Mahlon J. Baum-
iiacrtPior t puicnt- .i aitinKiud
Paul Forrester Taylor.
Bachelor of science In civil engineer
ing Henry Honlin Chu. Charles Jeffer
son Hartenstino, William Latta Nassau,
Doctor of dental surgery Oeorge
Henry Blais, Jules Wledman Bragln,
Oeneva Elfreda Groth. William Amos
Haverkost, Hubert Ray Johnson, Aaron
Pearlman. Louis William Zerftnp.
Doctor of medicine Rafael Colon.
Doctor of veterinary medicine Gerald
Bachelor of science in economics
Albert Carcv Adams, Rees Hag-v Barka-
low, Hnrolrt J. Bedard. Harold Joseph
Berry Victor Hugo Blanc, Alonzo Rob-
ertsoj Campbell, J. W. Carmlchael,
Howard Donald Clark. Gordon Morris
Dickinson. Henry Harold Elliott, Jr..
Robert Jefferson Flynn, John Sherwood
Folev, Frederick Lewis Freeman, Paul
A. Goodmn. pn-al Ulysses Habberstad.jburRh. Scotland, eleven years ago. He
&erldh SXn1?. 5?l"8ht.rHS!:S: . experience in the minis-
nines. Arthur Melvln Kerr, Charles
Frederick Kindt, Jr., Gordon Edward
Konantz. Henry Kdward Lautz, Harold'
Clifford Loomls. Hueh Samuel Mackt.
SrTvi&r- P-Geoe" Ea,
Robinette, Robert William Semenow,
Davis H Shapiro, Ashbridee Sharpless
I. N'athanlPl Trebiow. Marshall Wendell
Ulf, Rudolph Weiss. Edward Needles
Wright, Howard Edward Zanzlnser
Bachf-lor of Fctence In economics (as
of the class of 191S) Curtis Allen. Fred
erick Emmerich Altemus, Leon Walde
mar Berg. Louis Sydney Berlin, Leland
J. Bond. Francis Mitchell Cleary. Alva
Leon Cole, Floyd Arnold Crispin, Leo
AURUStine De Lone, David Le Fevre
Dodd, Thomas Gibson Downing, Merle
Junius Duryea Alfred Volckman Ednle,
Howard Dllworth Forwood. Tbornaa Ed
ward Garnar, Ie Reginald Oaynor,
Ellerv Frederick Olklev. Bernard Gro-
lilpuskl. Henrv Kutreno
.Tnhn Harold Harirreaves. Palmer Hall
ZXFWkSrs&Stft ILv.JK,dvlNEW RURAL CREDIT
, T.iJa.I1v A HliilAnViif A til 11 1" TlVilKr. I
i Nonweller. Thomas White Pearcc. Wal-'
tor Scott 1'eterson. l'ercv jiatners itea-
' field, Ion Norman Schultz. Wesley
Kidcr fieott. Benlamln Harry Smith.
l ".j Ti.:..; d.. ii.j. Ti-,:.
Theodore JtUBsen hnyaer. Aivin wagner
Sponagle. Charles Richard Pellet Stanton,
John lStart, John Crosley Tredwell.
i rionald Homer Tyler. Howard Roberts
Walton, Jesse Roffa Wlke, Ronald Pat
ten wnues, itaymonu uiaui noting.
Bachelor of science In education Ruth
Alexander. Esther Louise Butler. Anna
G Campbell, Martha Linton Derr, Louise
Jeanetto ureameaa. iouis ai lvocn,
Bernlco Lcland, Marlon Lewis. Rosalind
Miller Lowensteln, Julia Man Polk,
TClizabeth Rosengarten, Helen Elizabeth
Wilkinson. . ..
Doctor of philosophy William Lewis
Abbott, A. B., LL. B, University of
Pennsylvania, 1911, 1913 (economics).
Competition and combination In the
wholesale grocery trade.
Master of arts Margaret Lathrop
Law, A. B . Wellesley College, 1912
(KnEllsh) : Winifred Mary Rvder, Ph. B.,
Oberlln College, 1897 (English) ; Sister
M. Clare Joseph O'Halloran, A. B Cath
olic University, 1917 (English) . Bister
M Rope Anita Morton, A, U., Catholic
Unlerslty, 1915 (English).
Class ottcers are as follows:
Chief marshal Thomas Blaine Don
aldson. '99 C.
Associate marshals Meyers L. Rheln,
81 D. ; Thomas Lyncb Montgomery,
84 C ; David E. Tracy, '80 C ; B.
Franklin Htahl, '87 M. : Robert P. Hill,
'89 C ; William A. Allwood, '97 d, I
Charles Day, '99 C. ; Arthur W, JoneB,
00 C. ; George P, Snyder, '00 C, '01 u
W. Nelson Mayhew, '01 C. ; George S.
Capelle, Jr. '01 C. ; John U Hanfty
'01 G. ; Albert R. BrUnker, '03 c. :
Samuel H. Gllllland, '01 V., 'o, m!
George M Piersol. '03 C, '05 M : Edward
E. Wlldman, '04 C, '08 G '12 G. ; John
Rlchel, '06 V, : Urban A. Lavery, '06 C,
m n. : IxiuIh W. Slmonson. '10 C. ! Pier.
son C. Irwin, '11 C.2 Gordon A. Hard-
wick, '16 W.
College Senior, John V. Lovett:
lunlor.f Harry Baxter: sophomore, Otto
G. Glger; freshman, Ben H. McGtveran.
Education Senior, Kathleen Smythe;
lunior. Mrs. C. La Rue Crosson : tonlm.
more, Ruby Kevorkian; freshman,
araauaie vYomen o vud, mury uoya;
Senior, Arthur Zttlcton ; Junior,
Edward C. Lukcnsj freshman, Tneodore
Medical Senior, Theodore 8. Swan:
Junior, Joseph M. Hayman, Jr. ; sopho
more, Elmer Lt. fitraub, Jr.; freshman,
W.H. Morrison. Jr.
Dental Senior, Donaldson B. Cooper,
junior. Charles E. Mackln; sophomore.
Thomas H. Gorman, Jr. ; freshman, F. i
Veterinary Senior, B. Courtney Mc
Lean; Junior, Curtis A. Fridlrcl: sopho
rporc, n. J. Wells ; freshman, E. IC tlcr-
Kv'enlng School Senior, William IV
Spofford ; Junior, Harry T. Selty ; fresh
man, George J. RelmenBOhnelder.
PENN DEGREES FOR
SIX PROMINENT MEN
Sketches of Honor Recipients
lieveal interesting careers
of Public Service
Brief sketches follow of the men who
received honorary degrees today from
the University of Pennsylvania;
Bear Admiral William Sowden Sims
Doctor of Laws. Born at Port Hope,
Canada. October 15, 1858, the son of
Alfred William nnd Adelaide (Sowden)
Sims. He was appointed to tho United
States Navnl Academy from Pennsyl
vania in 18S0. He was promoted
through various grades to the rank of
commander on July 1, 1007. Ho was
made captain on March 4, 1911, a rear
admiral on January 5, 1017 and vice
admiral on May 28, 1017. After being
continuously in service with the navy
in various capacities here and abroad,
he was made commander of the Atlantic
torpedo flotilla in 1013. On April 28,
1017, he was placed in command of the
American naval operations in European
waters. He is a member of the Uni
versity Club of Philadelphia, the New
York Yacht Club and tho Army and
Naval Club, Washington.
Judge George Boal Orlady Doctor
of Laws. Born at Petersburg, Pa.,
February 22, 1850, the son of Dr.
Henry and Martha O. (Boal) Orlady.
He was educated in the public school j
nnd attended Pennsylvania State Col
lege one year. 1864-1865. He gradu
ated from Washington nnd Jefferson
, . ..
College in 1870 nnd received the degree
of doctor of laws from this institution
in 1S0S. He graduated from Jefferson
Medical College of this city in 1871.
He was admitted to the bar in February,
1875. He was appointed judge of the
Superior Court of Pennsylvania in
July, 1895 and in 180G, 1000 nnd 101(1
re-elected for terms of ten years each.
He was Grand Master of the Masons
of Pennsylvania in 1008-1000 and was
president of the Pennsylvania State
Bar Association in 1013.
Edward J. Fox, doctor of laws, born
nt Easton. Pa., April 3, 1P58, the son
of Edward J. nnd Mnry Wilson Fox.
He wns grndunted from Lafayette Col
lege in 1878 with the degree of A. B.
He received the degree of A. M. in 1881
from the same institution. He was ad
mitted to the bar in 1880. He was ap
pointed a justice of the Pennsylvania
State Supreme Court in June, 1018.
Theodore William Richards, doctor
of laws, born in Germantowu in 1868,
the son of William T. Richards, painter
of landscapes and marines. He entered
the sophomore class nt Haverford Col
lege nt the age of fifteen nnd was grad
uated in 1885. He was graduated from
Harvard in 1SS6 with the degree of B.
A. and with the highest honors in chem
istry. He took the degrees of A. M.
and Ph. D. in 1888. After studying in
Europe he returned to Harvard in 1880
nnd rose to professor of chemistry nnd
director of the Wolcott Gibbs Memorial
T.flhnpntnM Xn 101H V.n mob vail h
Laboratory. In 1916 he received the
Franklin mednl from the Franklin In
stitUte, of this city.
Herbert Adams Gibbons, doctor of
letters, born in Annapolis. Ind.. on
April 0, 1880. He attended the Wil
liam Penn Charter School, of Philadel
phia, and from there went to the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, where he re
ceived the degree of B. A. in 1902. He
received his M. A. degree from Prince
ton in 1907 and the degrpe of Ph. D,
from the same university in 1013.
During the world wnr nnd the nego
tiations of the Peace Conference Doctor
Gibbons lived in Paris. As the special
correspondent for n number of American
periodicals he came in contact fre
quently with Jeaders of the Allied and
associated powers. He was decorated
bv the French Government with the
Cross of the Legion of Honor.
The Rev. Dr. Robert Johnston, doc
tor of sacred theology, rector of the
Church of the Savior, came from kdin
-r.v. naving serveu iu uumtum, wu.
Scotland, as well as in the United
States, of hich he is a citizen. His
theological education was obtained nt
..A" Church ..Here he
tor Johnston was ordained in 1895 by
Rishop Wilberforce. After five years
in Canada he returned to England,
where he was p'-t in charge of St.
George's Church. Canterbury. While
in charge of St. ifnrtin's, Edinburgh,
he visited C .ada and was invited to
speak at the annual convention of the
Rrotherhood of St. Andrew, at Mil
waukee. As a result he received a call
to the Church of the Saviour, Philadel
phia. In 1013 King's College, Nova Scotia,
conferred on him the degree of D. C. L.
Representative McFadden Has
Bill Patterned on French
By a Staff Correspondent
Washington, Feb. 21, A rural credit
system patterned after the Credit Agri
cole of Franco is provided for in a
bill introduced in the Houe today
by Representative Louis T. McFadden,
Pennsylvania State Bankers' Associa
tion. The measure is said by Repre
sentative McFadden to adapt the best
features of European systems to condi
tions In the United States.
"Banking with bills" would supple
ment "banking with deposits" under
tho new proposed system. Farmers and
other depositors would bo able to bor
row on personal security ns distin
guished from real cstato security.
A central bank, capitalized at ?2o,.
000,000, with branches in each state,
capitalized at $50,000, arc provided for.
The original capital for the central
bank would be furnished by tho federal
government with provision for a sink
ing fund to reimburse it. Life insurance
companies would be invited to provide
tho capital for state branches, under a
C per cent dividend guarantee.
Representative McFadden, declared
deposit banking docs not meet many
of the productive requirements of agri
Senate Asks Data on Forests
Washington, Feb. 21. (By A. P.)
The secretary of agriculture was
asked todav by the Senate to tleter.
mine how far depletion of forests has
proceeded in the United States and the
extent to which it is responsible for
high costs of lumber and other commodities.
FEBRUARY 21, 1920
GLI ALLEATI NON
Inviano un'Altrn Nota ai Jugo-
alavi Poroho' Si Decidano
rubllshed nd Dl.trlbutfd Under
FEnMIT NO. 341. ,.. -
, Authored hc.55L5,V)bpniu:
1917, on fll at the roitofflc or rnua-
A. S. BtmLTJSON.
Buenos Aires, 21 febbralo-Mercold
una nuova nota o' stata tnvlata dagli
Allcntl n M. Trumblch, capo dclla
elegazione Jugoslnvn a Parigl, con la
quale si insiste die 11 Governo dl
Belgrado o i suoi rapprescntanti in
Parigi rispondano agll Allcatl r.guardo
la proposta soltizionc per la qucttlonc
Adriatica, sccondo il corrispondente da
Roma del giornnlc "La Nodon."
Riguardo la replica degll Alleatl nl
Presidentc Wilson, il corrispondente as
scrisco che csa fu formulata dal Primo
Ministro inglcsc, Lloyd George e fu
trasmessn dopo nlcuno modifiche lo quail
non cambiarono l'origlnnlc sostanza, ma
la rcscro in tono piu' dolcc.
Washington, D. C, 20 Fcbbraio. La
posizionc del Governo Americano nclla
slatemnzlono Adrintica c' stnta resa
rnl chlura nclla replica del Presidentc
Wilson nlla nota dega Allcatl, che gll
ATLANTIC CITY, N. .1.
I Woridb Greatest Hofrd Sacew j
JHna and. Danes n me
EftMOUS SUBMARINE GfULI
Exhibition Jkmdit& &p
Amtrictk Prtnma 'Axtittt
ON THE OCAN FRONT
Eleven atones of real
comfort . with arv envi
ronment of distinct iwik
man! without extravagance.
AMLMCAHPIMI. ALWAYS OPEN
KdwdM E GTXHUqp7rvltr
ATLANTIC CITY.N. J. f
Aiv American. Plan. Hotel i
riREPROOP OARAGE. I
CAPACITY GOO. W2?lnjBuZ&P
I Pennsylvania Ave., close to Be&ch and
l Steel Viae, central location, always ODcn.
I Capacity 300. Private baths, run nine
1 water in rooms, elevator, etc. Winter
i terms. Booklet. Albert 11. Darnell
Vlrclnla Avenue at Boardwalk
American and European plan. Hot and
cold sea and fresh water baths. Sua
parlor and every comfort. Opn all year.
DAVID BKRO. nnr anrt Proprietor
It ns make yon feel at home
In the "City of Itobust Health"
Oceun End VlrRinta Ae. Cupatlty 250.
Elevator, private baths, etc.; always open.
Park place. Overlooki ocean A City
Varlc J. MoIlAVAIN CHAMPION.
Ocean and Michigan ove. Always open. Ever?
oppolntment. WM. It HOOD.
W cannot deticrlbe tlip many featnrrn of
The HOTEL FREDONIA
Tennessee Ave. Just off Boardwalk
European plan, in an advertisement. Our
booklet will convince you SSth Season.
Try CLARENDON Hotel
100 rooms, with
! Drlvafe hftthmi
hot and cold running water, private bai
rapocltr hchii oooKiet
Virginia av., B-ond houte from Boardwalk
and Steel Tier, livery appointment. Highest
standard In cuisine nnd service. Booklet.
Hotel Devllle New- morn, select;
u. ...- sunny OC(,an.view rooms.
RunnltiK water & baths. Orchestra, dancing.
Modmtp -atfi THOS. M. O'HRHCN,
Always open. Always ready. Terms mooV
Tte Phone or write. M Walsh Duncaq
Westminster Ky- Av rear Beach, ei.t.
wesumusicr tn . prlvat8 balhs. runi
water- 14 wMt.: 1510 up dally, f Btihr.
HOTEL BOSCOBEL KLnntur
Opn all rear,
1Sm weekly. rhone!17. A. E. MARION.
RON AIR 0an Avenue. Near Beach.
ou" V American plan, J2.7S day;
1B up weekly. J. H. HAITTINQEn.
Mamachmetts Av..near Beach. F.P.Phinipi
WAHIIINOTON. D. Q.
American nntl Cnronean
HOMISLIKIS. CLEAN. PERFECT CUISINE
5tRO Kiinma vclth llnlli Ul , M Kn
FrVE MINUTES FROM "' IJVERYTIIINO
nrwrnnmon, u. t;.
ABIIKVn.IJS. in. o.
IN TH LAND orTH SrV
TH LAND orttS 1KV1
on TNI DIXIE HIOMWAV
famous everywhere for
It location, service
Booklet and ratet upon application
3. J. LAWRENCE. Manager
Our graduates are in contttant demand for
lood-paylii posltione. Ureeg Shorthand,
the euay, ajieedy eyntem. Complete bualness
and secretarial courses. Day and Night.
wtaajeii. nuetmive tralnlne. Enroll
any time. Call or write for full
particulars and catalogue.
I'll II. A. UDHINKSS COLLEGE
und College of Commerce
1017 Chmtnut St. rhlladelnhla
Day and Evening Classes now Forming.
Tv,o and three year courses. Diplomas uni
versally recomlzed. All drugiesa method
taught. Legally Incorporated . Wnstilniton
Srltool of Clilroprnctle. II IU P St., N. w..
WnbliluEton, I. C. Dr. J. 8. rtlley. 1'reni
dent. 1'honV. Main 1UO0. "' '
BANKS BUSINESS COLLEGE
Jtfost efllclent , courses in Stenography, Typ
ing. Secretarial. Accounting. Hourly de
mand for graduates to fill cood paying
Positions. Day or night school, Enter any
""' HfK) WA T.N ITT ST.
Slrayer's Business College
Philadelphia's Greutrst Ilitslness College
W)7 rlieslinit Ht. rhnne Walnut ?H1
THE TAYLOR SCHOOL, a
211 rk 6 1
Gregg Shorthand, Touch Typewriting, Book
keeping. Secretarial Courses. Day and Night.
PRIVATE LESSONS in F.tmllah ,M ik u
experienced woman tarher. 809 N "V4
o. ihj)o I'osiar aeon w. "' '3i
i.mlll .. l ,.t rt1nnn cosl' clllUSU .
In via nd ultcriorl nrgomcntl. '
E stato ot detto c: i. do' none-
stnnte, non puo' dlrsl chlusa in poru
per tirl futuro scamblo di i dec, ma al
contrarto st previenu uu """".
parte degli Alleatl alio dltlma comunt
fcazione del Presidentc, lasclando HPare
d un finale oceordo trn le grand! nazl
ont sulln scabrosa questlonc.
II Prcsldento nella nota ora in pro
gresso intende di aver ch arlto perfct
tamento che gll Stntl Unit! non pwsono
accettaro la sistcmazione raggiuntn dai
Prlml Mlnistri Alleatl nel rl guardi
dell Italia, ed in quanto forma 1 oggctto
dell' ultimatum nl a Jugoslavia dclla
scorso mesc. Engli ha iuoltrp fatto in
tenderc chiaramente che resecuzlono
dcitcrmint rigunrdantl l'Adrlatico per
il scgrcto Fatto dl Londrn, negozintl
prima che questa nazlono cntrasse in
guerrn, non pessono parimcntl esscre
account! dngll Statl Unltl.
TOWNSEND. In loving memory ot my
oaY mother, who paesed away lb. 21.
A fa'lthful mother, true and kind.
No friend like you on earth I II nnd
The depths of my aorrow no lonser can I tell
At the loss ot my dear mother I loved so
Sadly mined. DAUaHTBU DBATniCB.
ter of Oeora-e and Iretta Keblr. Funera
services Jlon.. 1 r. m.. 308 Linden ave-,
Haddontleld. N. J. . Int. private. Bourn
Laurel Hill Cem Philadelphia. ....,
BARHKTT. Feb. 20. MARY HANLINB.
widow of Charles Bird lMrrett. rj'""?'
services Mon.. 10:80 a. m.. St Marys
Diocesan Church, Broad and Southsts. omit
BEAVER. Feb. 20, BEATRICE T.. daujh.
ter of Edwin O. and Mary M. Beaver. aed
23. Relatives and friends are Invited w
attend funeral, Monday, 2 p. m.. parenta
residence, 4325 Iurlston St.. Roxborousn.
Int. Leverintton Cemf Friends may call
BILLHROUail. Suddenly, Feb. IB. WIL
LIAM S husband of Dora P. BlIlbrouBh.
t funeral services oun., v ". v .
Wilton st. Trlen.s may call Sat. evo.
BUEHLER. Feb. II), suddenly. RUDOLPH
R. BUEHLER aied 7B. at daughter's reel
dence, 221 E. Durham St., Mt. Airy. Rela-
Ices, Mon.. 1 p. m.. chapel WeUel & Son,
2328 Germ-Mown ave. Int. private. Mt.
1 BUTTS. Feb. 18. MAY, daughter of late
George and Alice Butts. Funeral Mon.. 8:30
a. m sister's resldenoe. 1W0 Crease st.
Soltmn mass Church of .Immaculate Con
ception 10 a. m.
BRYAN. Feb. 20, of pneumonia, at B57
N. 56th St.. Phlla., EDITHE M. (nen Ilan
Ben). wife of Newman W. Bryan. Funeral
services Mon.. 2:30 p. m., Rlvervlew Chapel,
I Wilmington, Del,
BYRNES. Feb. 18. WINirRED. widow
of Patrick Byrnes. Relatives and friends In
vited to funeral Mon.. 8:30 a. m.. 2478 Coral
st. solemn requiem mass visitation "vnurcn,
10 a. m. Int. Holy Cross Cem.
CARET. Feb. II), ELLA V., daughter of
late Patrick- and Julia Carey. Relatives and
friends. League of the Sacred Heart. Blessed
Vindn Marv Sodalltv. Altar and Rnsary
Socletv of St. John's. St. Cecelia's Auxiliary,
No 71. Knights of St John: employes of
Dre".maUintr Deot. of Wanamaker's invited
tn funeral. Mon.. 8:30 a. in.. 1217 Summer
st. Solemn requiem mass M. John's Church
10 a. m Int. Holy Cross Com.
CARSON. Feb. II). ROBERT DUNCAN.
son of late Thomas Duncan and Mary Hunt
Carson Funaral services Mon,, 1:30 p. m..
182 Maplewood , GSn. Int. private.
CLAUSER. fcb. ID LOUIS, husband of
Emile Clauser. Funeral Tues., 8 a. m.,
1338 S ISth st. Solemn requiem mass St.
Thomas's Church 0:3q a. in. Int. Holy
CLEVENGER. Feb. 19, SUSANNA,
widow of Leandor B. Clcvcnger Relatives
and friends, Excelsior Lodge. No. 12, Shep
herds of Bethlehem, Invited to funeral serv
ices, Mon.. 1 p. m.. residence ot son. George
F. Clevenger, 328 King's Highway, East
Haddonncld. Int. Harletgb. Cem.
CONNOR. Of pneumonia. Feb. 18. JO
SEPH -M-. husband of Ida M. Connor-Llndh
and son of James and Catharlno Connor.
Funeral Mon.. 6 a. m.t residence of brother-in-law.
E. F. McNally, 25 Manor road.
Wynnewood. Solemn mass of requiem
Church of St. Margaret 0:30 a. m. Int. pri
vate. Now Cathedral Cem. Autos will meet
train leaving Broad St. Sta. 8:15 a. m. for
CONNOR. Feb. 19. CHARLES X. sen of
CharleB and Reba V. Connor (nen Ezeklel).
aged 17 months. Funeral. Mon., 1:30 p. m.,
6023 Orden st. Int. Holy Sepulchre Cem.
CONWELL. Feb. 10. of pneumonia,
JULIA wife of Charles Conwell and daugh
ter of Hannih and late Martin Conrov, aged
30. Funeral Mon., 0:30 a. m., 324 New st.
COTTRELL. At Almonessen, N. J,, Teb
ID THOMAS COTTRELL. Funeral services-
Mon.. 11 a. m., Almonessen. N, J. Trolley
leaves Kalghn avo. ferry 8:50 a. rn. Friends
mav rail Htm.. 7 to 0 p m
COVERT. reb 19. nf pneumonia. FLOR-
KjNtju j.utt. who ot jonn uaiston covert.
I.'elathes invited to funeral services Mon.,
11 a m., 409 N. Wayne ave., Wayne. Pa.
COX. Feb. 19. WILLIAM P. COX. Fu
neral sscvices and Int. private. Friends may
call at late residence. Cherry St., Wenonah,
N. J . Sun., 8 to S p. m.
CRAIG. Of pnoumonla, Feb. 18. MA
TILDA, wlfo of William K. Craig and daugh
ter of Anna and lato Jacob Schmld. Fu
neral Mon.. 1:30 P. m. 813 Beechwood st.
CRAIG. Feb, 20. ARTHUR E., husband
of Mary Craig, 1383 S. Mill St. Notice ot
D WIS. Feb. 19, WATSON T. DAVIS,
aged 68. Relatives and friends Invited to
funeral. Sun., at Ivyland, 12.30 p. m. Int.
nr.NNnr. Feb. 20. chaui.es r... nr.
of lato William and Sarah G. Denney. Fu
neral services. Tues.. 2 p. m.. brother-in-law's
residence, Harry Daly, 2800 S. Camac
st. int. private, rrtenas may can Mon.,
8 to 10 p. m.
n TITRCK. Feb. ID. ElrlLT H.. nlrfniu
of Jacob Da Turck, at Atlantic City. Fu.
nerat and Int. private.
DOLBBY. leD. ID, U11VILL.I3 T SOU Of
late Theodore and Mary J. Dolbey, aged 28.
Funeral services Sun , 12 '30 p. m.. residence
of George M. Clayton, 2028 E. Wlshart st.
Int. Norrlstown. Pa.
DAVIS. On' Teb. IB. WATSON T.
DAVIS, aged 68. Relatives and friends In
vited to funeral. Sun.. at Ivyland, 12.80
p. m. Int. private.
DE TURCK. Fcd. 19. EMILY II.. widow
of Jacob De Turck. at Atlantic City. Funeral
and Int. private
DONAOHY. Fob. 19, MARGARET, widow
of Charles Donaghy, agod 00. Funeral
Mon . 8 p m.. 2333 N. loltt st.
DONALDSON. Feb. 19, GRACE, wife of
Ira B. Donaldson (nee Downham). Funeral
services Mon., 2 p. m., 44111 N. Franklin st.
Int. private. Remains may be viewed Sun.
PERRIS. Feb, 20, MATTHEW A. FER
RIS. Relatives and frl'nds. Palestine Lodge,
No. 470 F. and A. M.. Invited to funeral.
Tues., 2 P. m., 4174 Ridge ave., Falls of
bchuylklll. Services In Church of St. James
the Less. Int. private.
FOWLER. Ot pneumonia, at Whlglane.
N. J,, Feb. 18. FLORINDA U. FOWLER
(nee Young), wife of Martin B. Fowler.
Service Mon.. 2 p. m., 7804 Botanlo ov
Phlla. Int. Northwood Cem.
FRITSCHE. Feb lit. ELIZABETH,
widow of Charles I'rltsche, Funeral serv
ices Mon., 8 p. m.. 6048 Cedar ave, Int.
private. Bethlehem, Pa.
FRY. Feb. 19. Rev. JACOB FRY, Fu
neral services. Mon., 10:30 a. m.. Church
of Ascension, Mt. Airy. Int. Reading. No
OAUNT. Feb. 19. of pneumonia, CATH
ARINE A., widow of Benjamin F Oaunt.
aged 77. Funeral nrvlces Mon.. 2 P. m..
residence of son. William E. Gaunt. &101
Chesterave. Int. private.
aiLFlLLAN. Feb. 10. i.TZZin t wir.
of William B. Ollnllan (nee Root). Rel't
tlves and friends invited to funeral services.
Mon,, 2 p. m.. parlors of Martin Evov &
Son. 2809 Diamond st. Remains may be
viewed Bun.. 7 to 0 o. in.. 25 bth ave,. Had
don Heights, N J.
GREEN. Of scarlet fever. Feb. 20.
DOROTHY BERNICE. daughter of Henry
and Selma Green, aged 13 raos.. of 8853 N.
Uratz st. Int, private.
GRISWOLD. Feb. 20, MARGARET,
widow of Hates J. Urlsnold. aced 82. llela
lives and friends Invited to servers, Baptist
Home, 17th and Norrls sts Mon . 2 p in.
GUDKNECHT. Feb. 10, B815 Springfield
ave.. CHARLES M OUDKNECHT. St.
Paul's Lodge No, 481, F, und A.. Ml mem
bers of the Union LeugU", Invited to services.
1580 Falrmount ave.. Mon.. a n, m. Int
HAAS. At Riverside, N. J.L Feb. 17.
PH1LE.MINA. wlfj of Theodore" ilaas (nee
Laber). Relatives and friends, Rosary and
Sacred Heart Societies of St. Peter's Church.
Invited to funeral, Won,, 8:30 a. m.. 03
Webster st. Requiem matts St. Peter's Church
9:80 a. m. Int. Old St. Peter's Cem., nivVr-
" HAAB.-n Feb. 10. ANNA M. Jl. HAAS,
widow of Jacob lUas, aged 81 years. Fu
neral services. Tues., 2 30 p. m., residence.
929 N, Sartain st. Int. prlvato Lafaycttte
HAINES. Of pneumonia. Fourth-day.
Second Month 18th, at his late residence.
Awbury, Germantown, REUBEN HAINES
aged 88. A service will be held at Friends'
Meeting House, Coulter and Greene ats .
Seventh-day. 21st. 2.30 p. m., '
HARMON. Feb. 18. Captain FERDI
NAND husband of Susan Harmon. Rela
tives and friends invited tj funeral. Mom. 1
p m.. 1518 ilcKean st. Int. EdeS Cem..
Remain mav be viewed Sun , 8 to Hi n m
IIARTMAN. Feb 19. KfazAiirpti' Si
ll ARTMAN Relatives and frlenda Invited
to funeral, Mon.. 2 p. m., 523 Somerset St..
Gloucester, N, J Int. private. Haddontleld
Feb, 10. WILLIAM II, A
HENViB. 01 iici p, irrant at., aged 77
funeral serviots iion.. j:ju, u iver H. Balr
Bldg . ISiO Chestnut at, Int. private
HII.U At 128 N. 8th t.. Feb. JO, FRED.
ER1CK HILL, aged 68 funeral 'sefvlcea
Mon.. 2 p in Oliver II. llalr llldg., lbjn
Chestnut st Friends msy call Sun. evo
HILLYKR. Feb 10. of pneumonia.
SENECA F. HILLYER. aged 80. n"ral
and int private. Tues.. 3 p. m.. Doylestovvn
Cem.. Doylestown. Pa, "
h6L3T. Feb. i9, cillARLES . , husband
of lata H. Elizabeth Bouvler Hoist ' cged 81.
Relatives and friends, Good Samaritan
Lodge. No. bv. I. O, O. F.I employ?, Johfi
Wanamaker Invited to funeral, Hun., 2:80
p. m I14p 8. Conestoga at. Int. Mt, Morlah
Cm. Friends mv caU.'.Sat, eve. ""'
l'fr 'Ml.Uoy. intwTrr
6 - jftlh emn "wimrm.'.T'chu'i.l
c.ihed.iW.Sj "o" i . w.0"
I riviiSli.. "!!..
LUANDKR JOKINrvnl!umomji Feb t
nged 58. Services Tsun. tin1 J' ,
B,,dnJ, Jni- Men.. Tainaol0."'- I0
Mo'n Vf iWi&iy
mains mav li viewed T f-rl V, Br'X1te. R"
8817 Penn ave., Plttsburrh KT,.'iIarc,1.
22 2 n. m. Int:' Union cem.,' l?wlSa?i. F
IJNAUF. Feb. 19, CJIARLfS i "' f K
of Catheririe Moore SKauf. R.uVivb.".,ba,1J
ln1'Sr,,aT,.nv,l"a S"lcea. Sun."ei'?aOn KJ
40TIf,nIdndenwJOl, st- West Phlla p ra"
LAIRD, Of pneumonia mm . .
ELEANOR, wife of Robert ?n riitfe- ,,B
McDonell). Funeral on Men.P'a i'i (E,"
from her lato residence. 2000 s 2pP;.7"
ter. West Phlladelphfa: "inl "wSfflSS
LEGO. Feb. 20. THOHf A a ti t wa,-
funeral services. Tves.. 11 0 m" Mi!? Xli I
Anarew J. Balr & Son. Vrch arid Tlf I
p m remains on view MonT. 7 to 0
. ASlVISiI-'- Influenza. Feb. 10 tAp
JANE, wife nf William II. LWJ '.JivW
Residence, 3629, Bouvler st. s7rvlcSM.l5,
1:30 p m parlors of John 8. Bkelbs'
WdCem.ant0WnaVe- Int- "IvaUrtt.
LUTES. Feb. 19. MARGARET T -i
of Edward W. and' daughteV it nobert'l
and late Margaret J. Patton. aged l7 ri'
neral , Mon., 1 p m., 4705 EdmJnd .t
Frankford. Int. Mt Morlah Cent? ""
LUTKIN. Feb. 20. at 1185 Ra,.. .,
EMMA J widow of James Lutkln. agtd 83'
Funeral aervices Mon.. 3 p. m.. chnn-t ..
Andrew J. Balr & Son. Arch and 10 to .$
Int. private. ,I4
LYI4ENS. Feb. 20, of pneumonl. t,
EDGAR, husband 'of Clara Wolf fev.5'
Services private Mon.. 8 p. m.. 441 w.
minster ave. Int. Georgetown, Pa
MacNUTT. Feb. 18. WILLIAM. htitriuM
01 jane jiac.-vuit tneo Md'eters). Funerii
Int. Mt Morlah Cem
iiou p. m.. Uli Titan .V
MADARA. At Pitman, N. J., p-h n "
WILLIAM P., husband of Rebecca A vf'
dara. aged 78. Relatives and friend. ti,i..;
iunrai, won., 1:30 p. m.. 303 W. tooTi?
oervtces ai ine nouse. int. EffllnrVnn
Friends may call Sun., a ik a lnton
MAHOOD. Feb. 10. WILLIAM, huibiit
f Catharine Mahood. aced 7 "" nWK
and frlenda Invited to funeral services MotT
11a. m.. Bill Master st. Remains on viw
Sun,. 7 to 0 p. m.
MAS3EY. Entered Into rest. Feb 19 at
her home in Chestertown, Md., Mrs. siarv
AMANDA OLDHAM MASSEY. daughter of
tho late Geo. W. and SuBan Blddle Oldham.
of Cecil county. Md.. and relict of Dr
C. II. B Massey, '
McCONVILLli Feb. 18. JULIA, wlaotr
ot Felix McConville. Funeral Mon.. rail.
denco 2638 Tulip st. Solemn requiem man
St. Ann's Church 10 a. m. Int. New Cathe
McOLOIN. Of pneumonia, on Feb 19
BARNARD McOLOIN. native of Balltna.
County Sllgo, Ireland. Funeral Tues . 0.80
a, m.. 1820 Chestnut st. Int. private.
MeStAN JS. On feb. 18, 1020. Dr. NA
THANIEI McMANUS. husband of Anna
McManu neo Salmon). Funeral Sat , at
0:30 a. j. from lato residence, 2337 W
Lehigh ave. Solemn requiem mass at St.
Columba's Church at 11 a, m. Int. Cathedral
McREYNOLDS. Feb. 19. MART WATT
PAUL, wife of Samuel McReynolds. Fu
neral Men.. 3 p. m.. 1162 S. Cleveland are.
Int. Mt. Morlah Cem. Friends may call
MEL'S. Feb. 20. JACOB, husband of Anna
Cttharlno Mees. Relatives and frlenda In
vited to funeral services. Mon.. 2 p. m.. resi
dence of son-in-law. John L. Steele. Elklni
ave . Elklns Park Int. private,
MELLON. At Haverford. Pa., of cerehro
hemorrhage, Feb. 10, 1920. JOHN C. J1EU
LON. Funeral Tues. morning, 9 o'clock, to
which relatives and friends are invited;
Solemn requiem mass. Our Mother of Goal
Counsel Church, 10 o'clock. Int. St. DenU'i
MERRICK. Feb. 18. EDWIN A. "R.
RICK, Jr.. son of Edwin A. and late ian
C. Merrick. Funeral services Mon., 11 a. m ,
Brothers' Manor House. Colllngswood. N. J.
Int private. Friends may call Sun. eve.
MILLIOAN. Of Influenza, Feb. 10. JOHN,
son of John and Isabella Milligan. Servlcei
Mon., 3:30 p. m parents' residence, 1215 3.
28th st. Int. Mt. Morlah Cem.
MONAGHAN. Of pneumonia. Fob. 18,
MARY, wlfo of Charles Monaghan and daugh
ter of Nell and late Anna Dougherty, from
Drimagra, parish of Inver. County Doneca'.
Ireland. Funeral Mon . 8:30 a. m.. 633 K.
Hilton st. Int. Holy Cross Cem.
MORRtS. rFeb. 20. AZILDA E , dausM-r
of John H, and Azilda E. Morris, aged 13
Funeral services Mon.. 12 noon, residence of
parents, 2332 S. 20th st. Int. private.
Friends may view remains Sun. eve.
MULLEN. Feb. 10. MARGARET JANE
widow of Francis J. Mullen. Relatives ano
friends invited to funeral, Mon.. 0 a. m.,
non-ln-law's residence. Dr. J, E. Elllnter
841 W. Clearfield st. Solemn requiem mass
Kt Vrnntra. 10 a. m. Int. Holv Cross Cent
MURPHY Feb. 10. ANN. widow ef
James Murphy. Relatives and frlenda In
vited to funeral. Mon.. 8:30 a. m.. 2627 Ann
st. Solemn requiem mass Nativity B. V. JI.
Church 10 a m. Int Holv Sepulchre Cem.
MUTCHLER On Feb. 20. 1020, LAURA
L. MUTCHLER. Services Monday afternoon
at 2 o'clock, at Armstrong's. 1927-29 N.
Broad st. Int. private. .
NEUMAN. Feb. IS. WILLIAM P. NEU
MAN, aged 75. Relatives and frlenda In
vited to funeral services. Sun.. 1:30 p. m
1031 Palmer st. Int. Westminster Cera.
OLDFIELD. Of pneumonia. Feb. 20. t
2918 Boudlnot st.. ELLWOOD. husband f
Louisa OldHeld (nee Green), aged 25. Fu
neral Mon.. 2:30 p. m.. apts. of Harold B.
Mulligan. 10th st. and Germantown ave. Int
PARISH. Feb. 19. of pneumonls. t 7
W. Johnson St.. Gtn., FLORENCE E., wife
of William II, Parish and daughter of Cad
die E. and lale George E. Wagner, aied S!
Funeral services Mon.. 11 a. m.. private.
PERRY. At Beverly. N. J.. I eb. 10. 1'
BENTI.EY. son of Harry ,E. and late Marv
Jees Perry, aged 1 11. meral ""I"".
Mon., 2 p. m.. 417 Cooper St., Beverly.
'PETERS. Feb. 18, of pneumonia, ETHEI.
M wife ot Charles Peters ln!.".
Funeral services Sun.. 1 p. m., J33- Water
st. Int. private. . ... Hnrir,r.
POEHLBH (neo Balllnser)At Sprinr
dale Station. N. J.. Second Month 10 J.
MARY ELMA. wife of Richard C. Poehler
and daughter of Charles D. and late Amy B
Halllnger, aged 28. Funeral b'"?:W
23d, 2 p. m.. residence of father. Char e
Balilnger. Sprlngdale. N. J. Train leave;
Market st. wharf. 10:30 a. m. for sprina
UuIn'n'' (Ser.PPWe!!.Sra-Of pneumonl,
Feb. lOV MAGDALENE widow of ' J
Qulnn. Funeral Mon . 12 m.. 3-8 W. ""
phln st. int. uoiy "uit. -"y nArviiT.
RAINEY. Feb. 10. THOMAB ivA1-'
Relat Ives Xand friends Invited to funir.1.
jieiaureii ."." "";! " t.i,
irom nroinerraH iu. - j:-.,-- ,
Haws lane, F ourtown, Jlon.. s.jif J'.",.
IllVh maJl 'at Church of Our Mother rfCon
eolation iu a. im "" "" --
N RANNW-Feb 10. AMY PHOEBE, daort
te?ef Annie.and late John Kann. ad ,
.?Af7A?fKei 819n. .WlUlAM,J..n;
band ot Delia Ratlean tnee "l",t .. co
Uve. "and friends. Keystone Leather
Ben. Soc.. Invited to iur,"". 'Cfo ra, ..
incitua. --". -,,.- HJU
of requjeln Sacked Ilekrt Church 10 a. -
WALTER V.. son of g"?,",bethruneral Mon .
0,pOUm.Uhrerden8cVof-mo.h.n34lO O at.
Kkog&io&.2ab. SO. WIIAM BOS
ERTSON, Sr,. aged 65. n"e'JJ r na
friends, Jerusalem '"", Bvrvlces, Tues.
Int Oakland Cem. ,-mma J . wloo
ROmNSON. Vcb 1B'Mnn "55 p" ta..
(NSONN Kuneral service Mon. -JO w
186 Carpenter lane, uerntai"
"'A'cfi'o'FIELD -Feb. 1 j I. EMMA MQ g
tttf.IaD of 41B '1ri. truneral fM'
Jls!? car for Manhelm. Pa. r,iAni,E3 E
SrlaReiaKeVni,?,1; S,.vInb- ,rdAT"708VW. eliert.,reb.
SeCookl.ag'd f.J'V.'gS ch.lnt .Berlin.
r7; vernon '
t ...nirrrrAKCB3 --