Newspaper Page Text
II ts lbnonnr to a Busai | i ~ ~ ? A famous pi ly said that i man of today s a holjby. This is !see< ce!3s, on who whole !biuis;rsgg perads, only gel mind is concernl! thing outside E r ii miels of tihoiagihi PEaynng a Piano smd fascinating past apeiatic value has I thousands of tnasiir the wihoSe familly er SANDERS & I Exclusive Rej PERCY S. FOSTER, Mgr n UMDER C ! 710 FOURTEENTH ST. N.W. . j A Consideration. P..rc,??>t .! ii'inpr lit fin<?n * ' * ' savings accounts will find the following advantages offered l>y this bank: Convenience of location. Convenience of hours. Courteous treatment. Federal supervision. A liberal rate of interest. Doors open from 9:."?0 a.m. to 10 p.m. [(safe deposit boxes $; -aa.tn.th.tf rzrz? Ine Kage How the horse-racing in its grip?the big men how the law is laughed al from?-where it goes?an These things are all to Race-Track," a remarkal r Broadway Magazine for j This is only one of the 5 are crowding the New such fascination. Other ; splendid contents which the New Broadway Maga est-grade publications in . found in the June numbei "The Luxury of Modei and describes New York' "What's the Matter wi showing you, as plainly a dollars, why it is utterlj ahead of "The Street." "The Work of a Quake: cle. accompanied by many paintings; and an article America will want to rea< The Brilliant Society C ! and presenting a wealth c cial leaders. Then there are EIGHT SPARKLIN' by such popular favorite: Wilhelmina Hastings, Jol J. Hulbert, Edwin L. Sab Great Departments whi e .r . \r . n i ._. xion ior inc ikw liroaaw The Plays of th< Prominent Peop Verse am Magnificent Illui Surely this mere outlii want to n . .1 uet tn BRQ\ iMAG/ r_. 1 ror 1 to-day. I 15 Cents ALL NEWS g *!i 4 The no* models it ~-v are showing la line Delivery Wagons Y\?? II n t* r nannaonie in ae1L>6U U V6ITV *'*u au?1 and / r?pr?'s?Mit the liuilt r> . '?f achievement In ? Wagons, cou*,ruc" S. J. Meeks' Snnstfe-GSt' mjAQUi \NOLA. boms Value mess Mao. hiysiciaira recent= every business should cultivate anise the foraimi ?e health his >s soccess de= L rest when his :rated ora some= n fie nnetinaiil /*!5n oi iiao iwu iw u vuu&auut 1??^ 3a as ara eimgrosgiirag time. Its great t!her= jesn testified to by asss men. Bessdes, spy it. ' ' ITAVi AM m J> U II AYlin\l N o 9 ^resemitataves, 11327 F Street,, Sgg^^ - ?gj???1 ^ ' IME ROOF7" rfj WASHiNCTON.P.C. I I-4 H rt ,~-! HHHhHhHHHH.-IHHHHH s=g -T? ? ' A Safe Depository. While inviting you to be come a pritron of this bank, we wish to set forth clearly our attitude toward our patrons. The convenient hours we have adopted, combined with the prompt attention and courteous treatment which all persons doing business at our offices receive, have contributed to our success. Open 9:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. yg PER ANNUM UPWARDS] 1 for Racing ; mania holds thousands and women in the game? t?where the money comes d th6 evils of the sport. Id in "The Menace of the *)le article in the New fune. many live features which oroaaway Magazine wnn typical instances of the have in the past year put zine among the very highAmerica, are the following, n Hotels," which pictures s public palaces. ith Wall Street?" a story s if you had lost a million r impossible to come out r Painter," a valuable artibeautiful reproductions of i whjch every woman in 1 ill! l, lenuig ui Colony at Tuxedo Park, tf beautiful portraits of soG SHORT STORIES 5 as Eleanor Gates, Mary in Kendrick Bangs, Edith in and others, and the ch have won such distincay:? 5 Season ? ^ m m le Paragraphed A strations ie must tell you that you e NEW omy VZINE JUNE STANDS $1.50 a Year PUTT, A LEADER in Home Decorating. ?There's more in Fainting and Papf hanging than the mechanical work. obtain the most pleasing effects good tas and jthUcmeut are required. You 11 get tl l?eneflt of tmr ideas when we do the Pali in# and Paperhanging. IO)ji nirnp Painter. 1727 7th ?t. n.w. ir 1L#U ii ii 9 Pa per hanger. 'Paone N. 4128. I jrl lOd llCONFEDER ELOQUEN1 Southern Veterans j Their Souls Sti and TWO STRIKING SPEECHES Grandson of the Southern Genoral Qowo That thp 5nnth ifl Ul V?U J VJ IIUl iliw WVVI hll - Was Right Then and Now. RICHMOND, Va? June 1.?United States Senator John W. Daniel, the "Lame Lion" of Lynchburg. and Robert E. Lee., jr., tilie grandson of Gon. Robert E. Lee and son of "Roonev" I.,ee, were the central figures of the confedgrate reunion here yesterday. Tn a wonderfully eloquent speech, ringj ing with the spirit of the old confederate soldiers. Senator Daniel fired the hearts and stirred the souls of the thousands of veterans who heard him and who were his -? comrades in the war, as perhaps no olher living man could do. Speaking as one of them, who had fought, bled and suffered witih them, what Senator Daniel said went straight to their hearts. His was no mere recitation of facts, gleaned from the reading of iiistories. There were in it none of the glittering generalities of tiie usual Memorial day orator, but it was the talk of a- man who had been there, who had been through it, and who will bear to his grave a constant reminder of tihe awful conflict. He recalled to them thrilling incidents and he mentioned names which will be found in no history, but which caused every old soldier in the crreat- TTorsA Sh^tw in spring to his feet, swing his hat in the air and yell with the full strength of >his lungs. The wildest and most indescribable enthusiasm greeted him when he rose to speak and fifty times he was interrupted by old soldiers, who demanded that he tell about the famous charge on that well-remembered raid, and he told them. In describing one wild charge, one of tihe greatest, he said, the confederates ever made, at Gaines Mills, Senator Daniel said: "It seemed as if the skies above us were made of sheetiron, and the fiends of hell ivac uppiug mem up ana xnrowing them about.-' At this the enthusiasm broke all bounds and the orator had to pause for many minutes, while the thousands of grizzled veterans exhausted themseh^s with cheering. Tribute to Marylanders. Incidentally, Senator Daniel paid a glowing tribute to the Maryland soldiers of the confederacy, which was lustily cheered, but the demonstration of the day came when, with his sallow face aglow with enthusiasm and his long black hair disheveled by his vigor, he ringingly declared in conclu= sion: "I trust that I will not be called a 'mollycoddle' when I make the statement that the most consoling tiling to me about the whole of that great struggle is that the war is over and that so many of you are alive." The whole convention rose and wlioffped. Then for many minutes the cheering continued and subsided only when Mrs. Hayes, the daughter of Jefferson Davis, with her *... w viitiuicii, nnc prcacii ifU IU IIIC COI1- i vention by Commander-in-chief Stephen D. Lee. Then, when the veterans realized who they were, the demonstration occurred all over again and a wonderful reception was accorded these descendants of the president of the confederate states. Once again there was unbridled enthusiasm when Commander Lee presented, as the annual orator of the reunion, Robert E. Lee, jr., the grandson of Gen. Robert E. Lee, the most beloved figure of the confederacy. "A Fine, Healthy Boy." "Ain't he a tine, healthy boy!" shouted a proud old man, who had followed "Alarse" Robert, when the uproar had been quelled: and when the assembled throng gazed upon this 0-feet-2-inch and more than 200-pound grandson of the old leader it broke loose again. Mr. Lee has a voice which matni.,.. his massive physique, and the speech which lie made aroused almost as much enthusiasm as that of Senator Daniel, although the two addresses were widely different. Mr. Lee made an able defense of the southern attitude upon the questions of slavery and secession prior to the war, and in vigorous language he denounced the misrepresentations and calumnies to which the south and its people had been subjected on these questions. Politicians Responsible. "I care not," he declared, "how the African slave first came to set his unhallowed foot upon this sacred soil, but suffice to say that no southern shipowner or shipmaster was responsible for the illicit trade that brought this curse upon us. The negro came here a wild, shrieking, ash-besmeared, naked savage. He was thrust upon the south and the south fed, clothed, cared for and civilized him." lie went on to show that years before the civil war the south had taken a stand against slavery and the s.'ave traffic and declared that twenty-eight times had Virginia petitioned King George to check the evil practice of importing African slaves, and I twenty-eight limes these petitio.is wpm I ignored. South Was Right. Further, Mr. Lee argued that had it not been for the votes of the southern states the fifteenth amendment to the Constitution would not have been ratified, * as eleven northern legislatures voted : .ainst it. "Thus," he said, "the much-maligned, slave-torturing south became the liberator and emancipator of the serf, .slavery was the soutli's calamity, not her crfme." These words struck a responsive chord in the hearts not only of the veterans, but of the thousands of others who listened and whose sympathies are wholly with the south and whose convictions as to the righteousness of the lost cause are un- f shakable. Again Mr. Lee received a tre- | uiuiuuus uvuuon wnen ne declared, "I am tired of this expression: That the confederate soldier fought for what he believed to be right. He fought for what he knew was right. It was right, right then, i-ight now, and will be right as long as this land lives." Mr. Lee's vindication of the south was in reality the striking feature of the proceedings. After reciting the events that led up to the war he said: " 'Let him who is without sin cast the first stone' are the words of the Master, and if the people of j = the nortn naa roiiowea tnis rule the peb- l bles cast would not have furnished David with ammunition for his famous expedition agatnst Goliath The African slave was brought to this country largely by New r- England traders, and when this trade was r? made unlawful by Congress the leaders in the movement were southern men. "From the earliest history of the United States southern men have always led In the suppression of slavery, and the northern traders always oposed them" Mr. Lee then gave a resume of the events ATESHEAR : SPEECHES 1 in Richmond Have irred by Daniel I Lee. which led up to the war of the confederacy and the part taken In these events by the men of the south which culminated ] in the secession of the south. "Then the glorious fame which filled the world with amazement rested on the arms < l the south, and the grandest war of history was fought. ] Outnumbered, starved and suffering, that grand army of the confederacy fought to the last, ditch for liar liWrHoo amt ?i? **_ sides." At the conclusion of Col. Lee's speech the whole hotly of veterans pressed forward to the stand to shake his hand. Order was finally attained on the promise that at the close of the convention Col. Lee would shake hands with all. , The speech of Mr. Lee was commented on later as the most masterly and thoughtful yet delivered at the reunion. With the blood of the Lees In his veins he fired the ] convention, paid slowing tribute to the ( confederate soldiers, but did not mention the name of his illustrious grandfather. Features of the Reunion. Besides tnese two great speeches at the ( early convention, there were two other special features of the reunion yesterday. One of these took place in the afternoon at j the Confederate Museum, 1:2th and Clay t streets, and was In the nature of a reception to the veterans, sons of veterans, sponsors, maids of honor, memorial associations and United Daughters of the Confederacy. It was given by the ladies ot the Confederate Memorial Literary Society, Richmond Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, the Lee Camp Auxiliary, Hollywood, Oakwood, Hebrew and other memorial associations of Richmond. An opportunity for the visitors and veterans to meet In an informal way the people of Richmond was thus given. Gov. and Mrs. Swanson were among those who attended and there were in the receiving party many of the representative women ul ruciiiiiunu. Beauty at the Ball. I^ast night in the Horse Show building a brilliant ball was tendered the veterans, the sponsors, maids of honor, their chaperons and.other distinguished guests. This was the great social feature of the reunion. The great building was beautifully decorated and illuminated, and the function was one of the most brilliant ever held in Richmond. The tickets were limited to 8X>, but tiie galleries were opened to the jjublic and several thousand people wwtehed the beautiful scene on the tioor where the exquisite gowns of the women contrasted strikingly with the brilliancy of the full-dress gray uniforms of the sol diers and the black garb of the civilians. The ball opened with a grand march that brought back to many the old-time dances in the south before the war. The march was led by Gen. Stephen L>. I,ee with Miss Mary Custis I-ee and they were followed by several hundred couples, among whom were many distinguished men and women. Gov. and Mrs. Claude A. Swanson were in the line, as well as were also the wid- s ows and daughters of many of the old con- 0 federate generals, including Mrs. "Stone- j wall" Jackson, Mrs. J. K. B. Stuart, Mrs. John Cook. Mrs. William R. Cox, Mrs. Braxton Bragg and others. Among the e sponsors and maids of honor present </ere r many of the south's fairest daughters, two A of whirm were there representing Mary- s land?Miss Carrie Warfield. daughter of t Gov. Warfield. and Miss Mary Foxweil r Ti'ghirran, daughter of Col. Oswald Tilxh- a man, who arrived yesterday afternoon. Coi. ? Tilgliman and Gen. Andrew C. Trippe es- t cortc-d Miss Warfield and Miss Tilghman s to the ball. Other Sponsors and Escorts. . c Other sponsors and their escorts included 11 Miss Sallie Person, with Mr. John Ellett; Miss Bertha Waddell, with Mr. Percy Montague: Miss Ruth Mitchell, with Mr^ Max Dietrich; Miss Mary Field, with Mr. J. W. Graves; Miss Elizabeth Fleming, with Mr. Hamilton Chamberlayne; Miss B. McDowell, I with Mr. George C. Gregory; Miss Lucy Mc- i Ilwaine. with Mr. Hamilton; Miss Julia Jackson Christian, with Mr. Charles Willis; ! Miss Helen Bridges, with Mr. E. C. Harri- I son- Miss Varia Higglnson, with Mr. Luther Jeffress; Miss Ethel Gunn, with Mr. Charles j Grant; Miss Marie Eschleman, with Mr. | Palmer Claiborne; Miss Bessie White, with Mr. Stuart Christian; Miss Ashton Wilson, I with Mr. I.egh R. Page; Miss Willis Wilson, with Mr. Fontaine Jones; Miss Otelia M. McGill, with Mr. George Hodson; Miss Mattie McGill. with Mr. Wm. Turner; Miss Florence Bryan, with Mr. Julian Wilson; Miss Rose Bennett, with Mr. George Keesee; M4ss Marjorie Ramsey, with Mr. Frank Blankenship; Miss Winnie Tisdale, with Mr. C. B. Higger; Miss N'ora Lee DeLay, with Mr. Barksdale Lathrop; Miss Julia Rogers, with Mr. E. A. Baughman, jr.; Miss Emma Dugar, with Mr. St. George Cooke; Miss Grace Stegall, with Mr. James Ball; Miss Milligen, with Mr. Albert Tanner; Miss Weidmeyer, with Mr. Bernard Robb; Miss E. Louis Erlich, with Mr. George Reid; Miss May Moorman, with Mr. George Fitzgerald; Miss Susannah Chisman, with Mr. David Leake; Miss Mildred Harrison, with Mr. George Travis Eppes; Miss Belle Mitchell, with Mr. Landon Palmer; Miss Mary Kyle, with Mr. John Guy; Miss Theresa McGavoch, with Mr. Gordon Harvey; Miss Decca Lamar, with Mr. George Haw; Miss Morton, with Mr. George Palmer; Miss Leach, with Mr. Garnett Tabb; Miss Lelia Reeves, with Mr. Burton Snead; Miss Minnie Carroll, with Mr. Harvey Harrison; Miss Juliette f Wren, with Mr. Degraffenreld Hobson; Miss t Susan Richardson, with Mr. Beverly Fleet; t Miss Sarah H. Lyles, with Dr. D. Taylor; Miss Lucy Addison Hayes, Miss Varlna 2 Davis Cooke, Miss Mary Ware, Miss Mary i Gillespie, Miss Bessie Poole and Miss Bettie ' Buckner. f t i IMPROVEMENT OF STREET. t 1 Action by Members of Brookland Citi- < zens' Association. Members of the East Brookland Citizens' Association last evening unanimously agreed that recommendations should be made to the District Commissioners for the Improvement of important highways in the suburb. Prominent among those mentioned was ISth street, which the members think should be graded and macadamized, and Irving street eastward from l"th street. It was also decided to lodge a protest with the Commissioners against the location of the new tire enerine house in I.zinerrlon the association declaring in favor of having the house and the company located In Ea3t Brookland. Ten additional citizens were admitted to membership. Officers of the association for the ensuing year were elected, as follows: Charles 11cCauley, president, re-elected; E. M. Pierce, vice president; B. F. Cox, secretary and treasurer; directors. E. M. Pierce, Charles Guiles, L. J. Runyon, Joseph Drice and Arthur Rossell. Tiie standing committees will be appointed probably at the fneeting in June. Men's Club in Field Sports. Field sports were held Thursday afterv.,r lfan'D Ol.iK Af A ,, .1 nrtaitn iiuuu tjy ilic men o viuu ui niu at-uoiia Methodist Episcopal Church on the lawns of the Christie place, on Harrison street. Refreshment booths were in evidence. The most interesting event on the program was a base ball contest between teams composed of married men and unmarried men. In which the former won by the score of 18 to 15. The married men took the lead early In the game and held it throughout, forcing three of the opposing pitchers to leave the field. The 100-yard dash was won by Frank Isaac, the high jump by Harry Wedding, the broad jump by Charles F. Linger, the pole-vaulting by Milton Brandt, and the wheelbarrow race by John Fort. fintiiTvlnv nft^rnnnn t h a nlnmni n f Vi University of Maryland will visit Annapolis \ to inspect St. John's College. The St. John's c battalion will leave Monday for the James- i town exposition for a stay of ten days. The i I cadets will go to Jamestown by the steamer t Columbia. 1 NATIONALLAWSCHOOL M innft/ Hn a D aaIm! mnciy-uiic UldUUcUtTb neuipients of Degrees. NAMES OF PRIZE WINNERS Henry ?. Davis Speaks of Traditions of the Profession. Iff ASSES OF FLORAL OFFERINGS Personnel of the Several Committees. Officers of the Classes?Honorable Mention Made. Ninety-one young men. graduates of the class of liXH>-07 of the National University Law School, crowded the stage at the New National Theater yesterday afternoon and received their degrees. It was the thirtysighth annual commencement of the institution. and a large audience of friends of the graduates and members of their families gathered in the auditorium of the theater and applauded enthusiastically as the diplomas and special prizes were iwarded. Nearly every state and territory n the I'nion, as well as tho insular possesdnrm of tlif* States wt?w r??nr*? ^ ^b9H RL^ Ji fphf^M |Kk"^BGraU|| A;^S J Eric C. W. S. Lyders, Senior f'lsiss llonor Man. (Photo l\v Ilarris-K\tin^.> J e.nted among the graduates, and there was ?ne man in the post-graduate class from apan. Ten men from the District of Columbia ompleteJ the post-graduate course and eceived the d* gree of master of laws. Six rVashingtonians were members of the enior class, William Barron Kerkam of his city was awarded the university gold nedal for the most satisfactory post-sraduite examination, and Eric Charles William 5cheel I.yders of California was honor man >f the senior class. The footlights on the itage were completely hidden beneath bou- ' luets of roses which were sent to mem>ers of the class. The Marine Band Orhestra, under leadership of Lieut. Santel lann, furnished music. Henry K. Davis, ;-v. W J&p* B in^r'' 4flH mem "William Barron Kerkam, Post-graduate Honor Man. (Photo l>y Harris-Ewiiig.) or many years instructor upon the law of Ividence in the law school, delivered the iddress to the graduates. Rev. Dr. Wallace riadcllfff, pastor of the SVw York Avenue Presbyterian Church. >ffered the invocation, after which Prof. Frederick L. Siddons of the law school acuity introduced the speaker of the evenng. Prof. Siddons referred to the hon>rable history of the school, declaring that he excellent work it had done and Is dong was evidenced by the character and accomplishments of the men whom it ha<? sent out with its seal and approval. He stated that the university had adopted a nethod of Instruction peculiarly its own, md asserted that the worth of that sysem of teaching had been thoroughly adninistered. It had been adopted, he declared, by many other schools of law. In Ills address Mr. Davis deprecated :he growing tendency to overthrow the raditions of tile law, and he strongly ad Eugene Carusi, LL.D., Chancellor of Univeraity. (I'hoto liy Uarrls-Ewitiff.) ised the graduates to cling to the ideals >f the profession instead of sinking into nere commercialism. He referred to the issociations with eminent exponents of lio hnr in the faculty which the students lave enjoyed, and he declared they had J thus had opportunity to learn the principles of self-upholding, which are at the heart of the laiy. ''I welctw* you to this profession, the pressor of all professions." Mr. Davis Said- "Turn to the Judges who have made our calling what it is, and you will see the atmosphere of their personalities between the lines of the written opinions, and this E. W. Hawkins, Afrnrded faculty medal for Im?mI junior ciamltiatlon. means more after all than the letter and spirit of the law which we see delineated upon the printed page. The importance of the preservation of Ideals is what I wish to impress upon you as you come among us workers in the law tonight. The continuance of the institutions of today; the continuance of the laws of today, and the continuance of the justice of today will be impossible without rigid adherence to what you have been taught. 1 appeal to you to think of the idealism rather than the commercialism of your calling. "The true lawyer has no master in character. The true lawyer has no superior as a pumie servant, nut inert' can ne no true lawyer who strikes down the traditions of our calling. "Gentlemen, come into our ranks. I believe you will do honor to your alma mater. And may God speed you." Bestowal of Degrees. The graduates, all of whom received their diplomas from the hands of Eugene Oarusi, LL.D., chancellor of the university, included the following: Roreivlne- the desrree of master of laws? Samuel N. Acker, LL. B., National University, Washington, D. C.; Frank Herbert Baltimore, LL. B., Hummerston, iowa; I'aul L. Bassett, LL. B., Washington, D. C.; Uharles Middleton, LL. B., Washington, D. C.; Ed. Mackey Chace, LL. B., Berwyn, Md.; Clyde F. Clark, LL. B., Council Bluffs, Iowa; J. Frank Curns, LL. B., Phoenix, Ariz.; Theodore B. Elton. LL. B., Grand Forks, N. D.; James N. England, LL. B., Uartersville, Va.; Charles B. Fowler, LL. U., Washington. D. C.; Seinasque Fukuda, LL. B., Kobe, Japan; William S. Graham, LL. B.. Washington, D. C.; Bos well J. tiallenbeck, LL. B., Olive, N. Y.; William Henry, jr., LL. B., Washington, D. C.; l'hurman Warren Jessup, LL. B., Waiia ^Yalla, Wash.; John Samuel Kemp, LL. H., L,uray. Va.; William Barron Kerkam, LL. t5., Washington, D. C.; Charles Austin tvetcham, LL. B., Rosland, N. Y.; Lewis Forrest Lindal, LL. B., Stockton, X. Y.; Herbert Kimball MacGeary, LL. B., Dead*ood, S. 1).; Forest Burleigh MacNab, LL. H., Clinton. Mass.: Gilbert McElroy, U. i. A., Ely, Nev.; John Archibald Moriarity, ljL. B., Washington, D. C.; Thomas Matlews Xeale, LL. B., Bel Alton, Md.; W. J. S'eale. LL. B.. Bel Alton. M<?.; Isaac Pearion, LL. B., Aberdeen, S. D.; Joseph Young ( Reeves, LL. D., Washington, D. C.; R. H. Lyle Seaton, LL. B., Salem, Va.; Herbert Henry Smith, LL. B., Berwyn, Md.; Walter Newell Weston, LL. B., Fltchburg, Mass.; James Miles Wood, LL. B., Washington, D. C. Receiving the degree of bachelor of laws: Herbert Ordrieve Allen. Deadwood. S. Dk.: iobert Oliver Bailey, Washington, IX C.; Morris R. Bevington, Indianapolis, Ind.; I'lioJnas W. Bratnhall, Sandlake, N. Y.; William Russell Brewer, Rookville, Md.; iVrtsley Brown, Biddeford, Me.; John B. ^arotliers, San Antonio, Texas; James Del.,. Carpenter, Greensboro, Ala.; William L. Hoffman, Virginia; Clinton R. Colvin, Gatett, Va.; Harvey B. Cox, Harlan, Iowa; Fhomas Harrison Daniel, A. B., Woffard College, Spartansburg, S. C.; Brenton A. 3evol, Toledo, Ohio; Gregario R. Kspinola, Julat, Philippine Islands; James Sworde Eraser, Washington, D. C.; Benigno Kerlandez Garcio, Rio Grande, Porto Rico; ieorge Harvey Grayson, Nealsville, N C.; Charles Stanton Grindle, Newark, Ohio; "harles Dennis Hamel, B. A., University of \Tort h Dakota, Grafton. N. Dk.; Thomas tamsilell Heath. Washington, D. C.; Walter ?. Hendricks, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Frank 3dward Hunt. Birmingham, Ala.; Cyrus M I ? 11,. T ^ 11 "**? ? ' - - ^.xsiiy, ixtnrwfii, itiiiiu., man ion u. Keifer, 3rooklyn, N. Y.; William R. Layne, I.ayjies ille, Ky.; Albert M. Lowers, R. S., Kniveriity of Nevada. Reno, Nev.; William Robert Lowney, Raltlmore, Md.: Eric Charles tVilliam Scheel Lyders, Sail Francisco, Cal.; The Strongest Fen< Agaiost Disease 5s 1 atural Seek by right food and dr Disorders of the body car unless the abuses stop. When is on "The Road to Wellville." Daily ails slowly add up, comes in the shape of a spell ( always a push down the hill, iri It sometimes seems diffii coffee and tea are abandoned IPOS' FOOD C It contains the necessary e! of potash, etc., from the field ; that heal the system suffering and unnatural living. fi-o A n fi Faroe an a uouo aw Stums Read "The Road lo Wcllv *4'TriHl.CiincA2>'s3 <rj\ u iiirvu o cji Herbert Kimball. MacOeary, Dcadwood, 8. DK , Watson I/organ McMorrls, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Cloucl Marshall, Now York city N Y . I.eon J Nava, B 8., Eastman College, Hollo. Philippine Islands; Jatnos \V. Noal, fcV.tnlflln T..?? d* * * ? * ? * & iuiin<tli| i mil. , Vj 1113 V* , iX'IWIll, I'll 1 , Uet>rgo YVushlngrton. Stillwater, Ukla , Alfred Nelson. It S , Oklahoma A ana M. University, Stillwater. Okln . Clarence Krank Newton. fitjw lA?ndon, Conn.; (leoru'" II. Prindle. Washington. D O.; Ernest <' Kankin. Franklin. N. C ; Charles C. Riilwijiiil, IVnnlson. Texas; Chauncey IMdv Ilichatilson. lHiluth, Minn : F.rneet C iloot. IMIwood, Pa.; lilK.ir M Kosemiulst. Kruoklyn, N Y.: Arthur McK Ity nnells. Norfolk. V i ; George Francis Scull. B. S.. Rutgers College, New York city. N Y : Fred M Senejr, Howard. S I>k ; Arthur K Slifer. Iturk>*tt8ville, Md ; I>ester A Stanley. Kalamazoo, Mich.; Frank M >rs--ll Stephen. Uivcrdiie. Md . William ltidReley Stone, Washington. ? * . i? * * i " I ll'llliO *-*!< M III1 III I . I<|I< Mieh.: Frederick Klmer Suits. Okl ii una City. Okla.; John Stephen Swan. NVuhio, Ark ; Claude P Tlvmns, Maryland: Kmery J. Thompson. KlllnKton. Conn : George I,. Townsend. Capo May. N J : James Arthur Williams. Council Bluffs. Iowa; Clarenc? Owens Wood. Washington. P. C : Pann 1#. Wood Mansfield. lvi ; Uiehard Wright. Huston. Mass : Union W. YounKhlood. n> tones ville. Ind. Award of Prizes. f!en. John M. Wilson. tr. S A . retired, was called upon to distribute the medals and prizes. which wore awarded ;is follows: The university gold medal for tlie most satisfactory post-graduate examination t.? William Barron Kerkam. Pistriet of Columhia; honorable mention Walter N Weston, Massachusetts; J. Frank Turns. Arizona. The Mac Arthur g<>ld medal for the most oafluf'iofnpt' ouniite nv :?mln:l f'<*11 I tt Charles Seheel Eyders, California: honorable mention, George Thomas Storm nit, Michigan: Thomas Ramsdell Heath, l>lstrict of Columbia. The faculty gol.l medal for the most satisfactory junior examination to Everett W. Hawkins, Pennsylvania; honorable m.n-i t i_ *? ? I Ll,lr. (IOI1, WWIS .?i ?. ? 111 I 1 I . lllir" Iin, .a... oH K. Smith, New Hampshire; Frank l?. Ball, Virginia The T. and W. J. Johnson & Co.'s prise for the member of the moot court liar receiving the highest rating to J. Frank Curns, Arizona; honorable mention, William Joseph N'^ale. Maryland; Walter Newell Weston, Massachusetts. The Edward Thompson Company's prize for the best tliesls on the subject "Can an Action for Maliciously Procuring Refusal to Contract Be Sustained by l'roof of a Boycott," to Wrisiey Brown. Maine; honorable mention, Eric Charles William Scheel l.ydcrs, California; James Miles Wood, District of Columbia. The American l,aw Book Company's prize for the member of the senior class passing the highest examination on tha subject of "Pleading" to Krlc Charles William Scheel Eyders, California; honorable mention, CJeorge Thomas Stormont. Michigan. The Rees, Welch & Company's prize for the member of the senior class passing the highest examination on the subject of "Evidence" to Charles C. Redwood, Texas; honorable mention. George Francis tv tin. New York: Thomas Ramsdell Heath. District of Columbia; Wrlsley Brown. Maine The F. H. Thomas Law Hook Company's prize for the member of tlie senior class passing the highest examination on the subject of "Real Property" to Krie Charles William S<-heel Lyders. California: honorable mention. Wrlsley Brown. Maine; Thomas Ramsdell Heath. District < f Columbia: CJeofge Francis Scull, New York. The Rees. Welch Company's prize for the member of the junior class passing tlie highest examination on the subject of "Rlackstone" to H. Herbert Benjamin, District of Columbia; honorable mention. Frank I.. Ball. Virginia. The James Schouler rpzie for the member of the junior class passing tlie highest examination on "Criminal Law" to I.,cwis M..rlam,' Massachusetts; honorable nn-n tion. Everett W. Hawkins. Pennsylvania. Committees and Class Officers. The joint executive committee in charge of the arrangements for the graduation exercises consisted of the following members selected from the two graduating classes: Eugene D. Carusl, chairman, secretary of the law school; W. B. Kerkam, II. K. MacGeary, G. A. McElroy, J. F. Curns, J. Y. Reeves, J. S. Kemp, T. M. Neale. W. J. Neale, W. N. Weston, J. M. Wood, T. B. Elton. C. M. Birckhead, J. Del.,. Carpenter, IT. W. Youngblood, G. L. Townsend. C. Marshall, C. R. Colvin, H. B. Cox. W. Brown. T. H. Daniel, C. D. Ilamel, E. M. Rosenquist, C. C. Redwood and u. v. Scull. Reception committee from the junior class ?C. I*. Hidden, chairman; E. \V. Hawkins, f. A. Gwinn, \\ illiam Clahaugh, F. L. Peckham. J. F. Godoy, G. I'. Freeman, J. H. Anderson, C. I. Parker, F. R. lmlioff, K. A. ("obey and A. B. Allen. Officers of the post-graduate class?W. R. Kerkam, president; T. M. Neale. vice president; C. F. Clark. recording secretary; J. X. Kngiand, corresponding secretary; G. A. McElroy, sergeant-at-arms. Officers of the senior class?J. Del.. Carpenter, president; T. W. Bramhall, vice president; A. McK. Runnells, recording sec t t vqvo n/^rrrtcrmniunir yopn>. tary; G. B. Prindle, treasurer; F. E. Suits, sergeant-at-arms. . Officers of the junior class?Charles P. Hidden, president; E. A. Cobey, vice president; F. L. Peckliarn, recording: secretary; F. C. Escherich, corresponding secretary; J. A. Garrett, treasurer. . Living ink to be well and happy, mot be helped by medicines i that is done the individual until a day of reckoning af sickness?expensive and more ways than one. nit to nnd the trouble until : and a cliange made to TII W y s. V ? J / ^ \ /> v ?FFEE L>mcnts?albumen, phosphate grains, nature's storehouse, .* 4 r\f r*r?f?/?r> 11 KJI I I I 1 IV. V H VV l .7 VI vv rait the iy and Temperate ille" in pkgs. Reason"