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AMl!>RNE^T9 TONIGHT. I Columbia?The Columbia Players in/ "The House Next Door," 8:15 p.m. Poll's Theater-The Poll Players /.n "Three Twins," 8:15 p m. Belasco?The Butterfield Players in **The Way to Win a Woman." 8:15 'p.m. OnmoD?Vaudeville and motion pic tures. 1 p.m, to J1 p.m. Virginia?Motion pictures an^ Illus trated eon** Glen E?*ho Park?A fairyland of amusements, with large danqf.ng pavil ion; admission free. / Chevy Chase l.ake?Marine Band con cert, followed by dancing., Luna Tark?Amusemepjhi of all sorts, with dancing. ?' EirriWIO^ R Tokorrow. '*?rs for Gneat FaGls lenve 36th and M streets every few ^nlnute*. Chesapeake Be?ch?Trains daily from restrict line, ;vs/per schedule in railroad ? olumn. Steamer fj*. Johns, for a forty-mile trip down tli* Potomac, leaves 7th street wharf at ,T. p.m. naaiRe by "UI nd storm to buildings and contents is covered by H?mr Insurance Company's Tornado pol-! i?ies. written by Joseph I. Wellcr, Hh2 F st. n w. The Real Rroaimir Gw Raare* Guar anteed. S. S Shedd & Bro. Co., 43^ 9th n.w. tllnkel 4 learn* l.acen-aari Draperies ?as well as tine carpets and rugs. Fire proof warehouse for storing same. Service and prices always satisfactory. Phone The Great Bear la aj? Meal Table water. Office, 3'X R n.e. Phone N. 4372. Roofn l.eakf Thea Yon >eed I"a. Eberly's Stove Store. 71S 7tli st. n.w. One Dollar Ruya 21 dread Tickets. Holmes" Homemade "Milk" Bread will delivered to your door regularly. Phone the bakery and ask for this service. Tornado, Wladatorm and Cyclone Insurance at lowest rate?. Home Insur ance Company of New York, ?5.000.000 <?at.li capital. Joseph I. Weller, Agent, tt?2 F st. n.w. Tta Roofs Repaired and Palatel. S. S. Shedd & Bro. Co.. 432 9th n.w. Jour Wast Ad ta The Star, lain 2440. 4 ANACOSTIA. ! The annual Children's day exercises of the .-?nacost!a Methodist Episcopal Church were held last evening at 8 o'clock, with a congregation present that taxed the ca pacity of Ihe building. The church was decorated with American flags and on the platform were flowers and plants. The program was opened with singing by the entire school, followed by the invoca tion by the rector. Rev. Samuel W. Graf flin; greeting. Ellis Stone, primary de partment; welcome, Dorothy linger, primary department; recitation, "Cradle Koll Babies," Eloise Cook; dialogue, "Five I.lttle Rosebuds." primary department; solo, "Night Song." Gladys Cornish; reci tation. Russell Benhoff; dialogue. "We Are a Part," ten boys, primary depart ment; duet. "Sunbeams." Paul and Hilda Haines; recitation, Harold Dennlson; recitation. Leslie Anderson; dialogue, "Bible Children." twelve girls of the ?? hool; recitation. Agnes Tuats; singing by the school; recitation. Norman Mut pny; recitation. Miss Laura Cartor; rose drill, twelve girls of the school; dialogue. "Sons of Temperance," twelve boys of the school; singing by school; recitation, J-adrue Koontz; dialogue, "The Meaning of Children's Day." by five young girls; songs by children ot different grades; hoop drill, young girls; recitation. Grace lloblitz; recitation, Corina Scaggs; songs, young ladles of the E)>worth League choir. The entertainment was closed with the benediction by the pastor adn singing by the school. Sunday school pins were distributed during the entertain ment. The committee in charge of the ar rangements was composed of Mrs. Charles F. Linger, chairman; Mrs. Samuel k. < ampbell. Miss Mabel Pyles, Mrs. Gil bert I^ee, Mrs. William Williamson and Mrs. Harry Arnold. The singing was in < .targe of Daniel C. Smithson, with Mrs. John Fort as accompanist. George W. Shoemaker was in charge of the decora tions. Rev. Dr. Jesse A. Taylor, pastor of Emmanuel Baptist Church in Garfield, has been presented with a handsome gold **tch. and a gold ring by the members of his congregation in recognition of twenty-Ave years of continuous service in charge of that parish. Mrs. Vivian McGill, Miss Blanche !\?>ifer. Miss Marie Mayhew and Miss Lenora Keifer were in charge of the an nual Children's day exercises held last evening at 7:.'*> o'clock In the Ar.vostla Baptist Church. A song by the sch ol opened the program followed by Scrip ture reading and prayer bv the paster. Rev. Frank L. Bafrdens; recitation. Mar tha Williams: recitation. Evelyn Robey; M?ng, primary department; recitation. Ruth Jones: recitation. Margaret Jones; re-Ration, I-^roy Greer; solo. Miss Ethel Farmer; recitation. Sydnor-Boswell; reci tation. Marion McGill; recitation. Bertha Mathewson, Esther Jones, Evelyn Robey, Ruth Jf>nes. Ella Willett and Viola Carl; duet, Theitna Greer, Elva Fields; wreath ?1 r ill. Bessie Gill. Thelma Greer. Elva Fields. Ethel Dameron. Ella Willard, Thelma Anders. Esther Jones. Ethel Payne and Bertha Mathewson; recitation, Ke .lah Farmer: song by entire school. T ODD FELLOWS HONOR DEAD. Tribute Is Paid at Meeting of Mem bers of Order. Tribute to the memory of their com rades who died during the year was paid by District members of the Odd Fellows Ust night at a Joint meeting held at the hall on 7th street. W. W. Ml Han deliv ? red the memorial address. Th? invo ? ation was by E. C. Grumley, while Rev. J. M. England of Wilmington, Del., pro nounced the benediction. John H. Wood presided. Musical selections were given ) > Miss Edith Tate. Miss Mae Thomas. Claude O. Thomas and S. George Tate. Thirty-six members of the order who have died since last June were Arthur H. Nelson. W H. Edmundston, J. W. Kirk ley, Charles Sviineider. Frank Teuber, ll^-nry Walt her. William Reiser. >1. Reu bena< ker. J. C. Cmberger. James Barker. William R. Lusby. Daniel Johnson. J. W. J.. Waters, Henry Trine. W. $. Martin. Edgar R. Laughlin, I*. J. Sale, Theodore F. Kinney. Calvin E. Town, Levi G. Smith, John A. Pearson, John C. Sheets. Ilenry A B,.les. Charles E. Engles. Philip Lederer. Jolly T. Strattan. W. S. Eldridge and L. M Stratton. In the Reb. knh lodges the following ?i.?*d: Julia R.jl>?-rts, Kate Gibson, Mar garet A. Giles John A Pearson, Roberta Jlarner, Theodore F. Kinney, Philip I^ed- | crer and Edgar R. l-aughlin. NEW BISHOP WILL SPEAK. Thirkield to Address Graduates of West Virginia Wesleyan College. Bishop Wilbur P. Thirkield will de liver the address at the annual com mencement exercises of the West Vir ginia Wesleyan College at Buckhan non, W. Va.. Thursday morning. In the afternoon the academic commence ment will l>e held, and Judge Ira E. Robinson of the West Virginia su preme c<?urt will be the speaker of the ??*?? asion. Tlie baccalaureate s? rmon was preach v'l yesterday morning by Rev. Dr. ?'arl G. Doney. formerly paster of Hamlin*- Methodist Episcopal Church of this city, who has been president of the college for several years past, go ing directly from the local pastorate to take up the work of the presidency. Sherlocko the Monk The Adventure of the Cross-Country Ride By Gus Mager HEY SHERLCCKOt I hired THE best HORSE I* my sta&LC 70 the GREATEST QOHQar RlDE* IN THMS . me U>AHT^O TO 1 ride round cmr hau, L?QgMtE - Bur HE ncver OOT THEfcE ? I fear FOUL plat ' * tHBWEtS car mpmul SQUARE, *5 the *lfHT THcse TRACKS * TUtf* sudocnlv td the left! 11 AM, AND THIS CKPLOOCD *?Aace*. urns cvioeMvr "**e CAUSE OF me HOfcSfc'S JtJDDSN swerve ' THE RIPE* u*t> EVIDENTLY fAltEN BT J'u^pruse i o ~ r^> C & It ? o > ' .r>> f1 AND look. HGWE, WATSO 1HET CRASHED RIGHT THROUGH THIS HOT- BED } A STRANGE .. ^ATH FOR. an expERtENOED rider. to setecr ? \ a twtLD TEXAS, ^cowboy , this Fellow A Rough rider^, as tou i OBSERV? FROM THE pieces OF , his coat hang-ins. on those r* THORNS I I am satisfied THE "San is not RUNNING- AWAY U*th our. friend's worse ? Come back to the stable f ' xou Ser , umso,-FouRFUISHO, I I'THE GRSWE&t CCWbW RlDER,"" Losr CONFROL OF THE HOft&E WHEN THAT cracker UtfkS ^NHoded, and the Animal Bolted back. P3or jts si*ll_ ^^FRlCHT SttSlORDl " Astounding t Si- f ?/ *s <c~ iUlM Sr~r A r THREE CLASSES LEAVE HIGH SCHOOLS TODAY Graduates to Get Diplomas From Eastern, Western and Business. Graduates of three high schools today will receive diplomas certifying that they have completed the four years' high school, while the class of another school will receive certificates for two years' work. The classes and the time of their exercises are: Eastern High School, at 4:30 p.m.; Western High School, at 4:30 p.m.; Business High School, 8 p.m., and two-year class of Armstrong Manual Training School, at 8 p.m. All the exer cises will be held at the respective schools. Commencement exercises of Central High School graduates will be held to morrow afternoon at 4:30 o'clock at Me morial Continental Hall. Bishop Wilbur P. Thlrkield will make the principal ad dress. President James F. Oyster of the board of education will present the di plomas. Announcement of scholarships and prizes will be made by Supt. W. M. Davidson. Henry P. Blair of the board of education will preside and Rev. Charles Wood will deliver the invocation. Those to Get Diplomas. Those who will receive diplomas are: Misses Annie Loirise Abraham. Ellen Mae Allen. Elisabeth May Arnett, Ruth Olivia Baker, Marjorie Barnes, Barbara Elisa beth Bartlett, Ruth Annette Belnap, ?Louise Berliner, Joanna Elizabeth Best, Catherine Gladys Brackett, Roga Bres lauer, Helen Campbell Buell, Agnes Amy Carter, Mary Agnes Chapin, Helen Marie Olssel, Dorothy Prentiss Clark, Catherine Cowell, Winnie Williamson Cox, Mary Catherine Cranston, Elizabeth Aileen Davis, Julia Whiting Davis, Mary Ethel' Davis, Ruth Elizabeth Davis, Mary Tor pey Donahoc, Helen Doran, Florence Olive Drake, Catherine Mildred Dykes, Mary Eastlack, Hattle Mae Dickson en sign, Edythe Marie Evans, Alba Hattie von Exdorf, Frances Fleming, Ella Gardner, Jeanette Gershanick, Helen Vir ginia Harper, Gertrude Heilprln, Helen Virginia Yetly Heishley, Agnes Elbertine Holden, Elizabeth Bard Hubbard, Beesie L>oul6e Humphreys, Claudia Well Jackson. Ella Mae Jaeger, Cather ine Virginia Johnson, Marie Angel lque Johnson, Sallie Julia Johnston, Ruth .Barbour Judson, Margaret Morton Knowles. Dorothy Dunford Lewis, Emma Louise Lyon, Dorothy McCleary, Martha Elizabeth MacGregor, Dorothy Anne Mack, Mabel Stuart Mackintosh, Bessie Arthur Marks. Anne Marie Marsden, Adra Lillian Martin. Mary Viola Measer, Jane Augusta Meiklejohn. Henrietta Frances Miller. Bertha Moore, Nellie Morris, Helen May Morrison. Naomi Caroline Morse, Elma Saunders Moulton, Dorothy Fuller Nevius, Dorus Helen Norris, Frances Mary Ott, Mabel Spencer Paul, HeleQ Irene Rathvon, Margaret Davis Reed. Myrtle Vera Robertson, Louise Gertrude Rupert. Helen Margaret Short. Frances Mildred Slsson, Cella Sokol, Lydia Marie Stearns. Ethel Mary Teague, Grace Ve netta Thompson. Cornelia Margaret Trud gian, Mary Siphora Tyndall. Angela Bent ley Vandoren, Dorothy Walker. Jessie Deane Walter, Klttie Dunn Washington. Marcaret Hume Wilhoite, Marv Catherine W'j^flsor. Rebecca Woodward, Esther Louise Wright, Marcia Katharine AVright. Walter Bahnsen, Paul Jennison Black istone. Aaron Bradshaw, Jr., Pierre Au drey Chamberlin, Jack Anthony Conner, Carlyle MacElrov Dyson, Isaac Freed man. Harry Dell Gordon, George Wallis Hamilton. Lawrence Jonas Heller. Seweil Webb Hodge. Roger Patton Hollings worth, Albert Holmes, Julian Richard Hovey, John Clarence Weaver Jayne. Christopher Lloyd Jones, Joseph Barnett Kalbfus, Daniel James Ke41y, George Boutelle Kennedy, Eugene Melvin Lamb, Ralph E. Lawrence, Percival Davis Lo well, Raymond Arthur McMillan. Mau rice Arthur Martin, Neel Maxwell Mas sey, Kirk Alexander Betzerott, William Thomas Mortimer, John McConkey Mow bray, Horace David Huber. Matthew Houston O'Brien, Edgar Montgomery Parkman. Philip Guest Pollard, Willard Averill Pollard, jr.; Philip Orland Potts, Robert Harrison Pritthard, George EJmfl Quinter. Robert Bundy Ransom, Alger non Poole Reeves. Frits August Reuter, Rudolf Schoenfeld, John Watkins Scott, Rov Lvman Sexton. Charles Jesse Shaw, Sidney Allen Skinner. Percy Stein, Frank Marion Thompson, jr.; Russell Dexter Tibbitts. Victor Louis Tyree, Lu cian Hall Vandoren. Homer James Wee don. lAwrencf Ordway Wilkins and Frederick William Wright. TRAP NET POLES A MENACE. Vessels Navigating Chesapeake Bay Complain of Obstructions. Masters of vessels navigating Chesa peake bay are complaining of danger to their craft from the trap net poles left in the bay by the fishermen. Some of the poles, fifty to sixty feet in length, are in thirty feet of water, and measure six inches In diameter. Ore night last week as the schooner W. W. Hackett, Capt. Moore, was be tween New Point and York spit in the bay she ran into a lot of these fish net poles, and her power launch, which was towing astern, was damaged. Con ditions from the poles at the mouth of the Potomac are said to ha worse than In the bay. In the fishing season poles are mark ed at night by lanterns, but ? now lights are missing. The matter haa been reported to the United States en gineers' office, by whose permission the poles are permitted to be placed. Lieut. Col. W. E. Cralghill. when In charge of Chesapeake bay channels, decided that the active seasons for fishing in these waters are from March to June and from October to ice time, usually about the end of December, and all fishermen should promptly remove their poles and nets from navigable waters after those periods. Upon failure to do so it becomes the duty under the law to report the matter to the Unltod States district attorney for action. * % 1 ? ? i SIX ABE GIVEN DEGREES. Exercises Held at College of Vet erinary Surgeons. Six graduates of the United States Col lege of Veterinary Surgeons received the degree of doctor of veterinary science at commencement exercises held Saturday night in the main lecture hall of the col lege. Dr. C. Barnwell Robinson, dean of the college, opened the exercises with an ad dress. Then followed the conferring of degrees by George A. Prevost, L.L. B., treasurer of the college, on the following students: Conrad Hoffman, Frank A. Parkhurst, Alfred G. Gelst, James E. Chamberlain, J. D. Holland and C. B. Simmons. Mr. Prevost concluded by thanking the graduates for their loyal support- The secretary. Dr. M. Paige 8mith, then ad dressed the graduates with words of ad vice and encouragement. Each speaker was loudly applauded and the program was concluded with the valedictory by the president of the class, Dr. C. B. Sim mons. 91*00 to Frederick and Hageratowa, and return. Baltimore and Ohio from Union station at 8:00 a.m. Sunday, June 23. Returning same day.?Advt. RECALL OF JUDGES. Topic for Discussion by Bar Associa tion Next Wednesday. The question of the recall of judges and the review of judicial decisions will be discussed by the District Bar Association at its meeting Wednesday. The discussion is the outcome of a meeting of the association held last week, at which a resolution was pre sented expressing the unqualified con demnation of all propositions for the recall of the judiciary. A committee, consisting of the former presidents of the association, was ap pointed to consider the resolution and report on it at Wednesday's meeting. Attorney George E. Hamilton was designated to draft the report of the committee, and on his return 'will recommend the substitution of the resolution adopted by the New York Bar Association, the language of which appealed to the committee in prefer ence to the wording of the resolution offered here. The committee included Edward H. Thomas, chairman; A. S. Worthiogton, George E. Hamilton, Nathaniel Wilson, Henry E. Davis, Samuel Maddox, Chapin Brown, Benjamin F. Leigh ton, J. Holds worth Gordon, Hugh T. Tag gart, William F. Mattingly, Michael J. Colbert and Alexander H. Bell. The meeting will be addressed by Attorneys George E. Hamilton, John W. Yerkes, R. Ross Perry and J. J. Darlington in favor of the adoption of the New York resolution. DONOB OF SILVEB TBOPHY. Joseph J. Darlington Gives Cup, De bating Prize, at Alma Mater. The silver cup which Joseph J. Darling ton of this city presented a few months ago to the literary societies of Erskine College at Due West, S. C., to be con tended for annually in an inter-society debate, is now held by the Euphemian Society. The first debate for possession of the cup was held at the recent com mencement, and the Euphemians won from the Philomatheans. Mr. Darling ton when in college was a member of the Philomathean Society. The trophy is of heavy sterling silver, fifteen inches in height, on a base of four inches. SCHOLARS GET MEDALS. Awarded by Shrine of Sacred Heart Sunday School. Medal9 for excellency in deportment were awarded a large number of scholars of the Shrine of the Sacred Heart Sunday School, at special services yesterday aft ernoon. The list included Thelma Miller. Kath erine Miller, Amelia Broderson. Priscilla Slaughter, Mary Daly, Agnes Hart, Agnes Barry, Agnes Cornise. Susie Whittlesey, Ijoretta Klein, Elizabeth Bogan, Mary Boyd, Etta McCarthy, Jeanette Clements, Sophie Achterklrk, Florence Johnson, Katherine McCarthy. I^eonora Plant, Francis Hamil, Dorothy Burns, Gertrude Bogan, Katherine Boyd, Olive Newman, Paul Clements, Bernard Bogan, John Fe gan, Jjawrence Downey, John Ward, Raymond Daly, James Daly, Cecil Burns, Warwick Healey, Frank Ferguson. Kelso Daly, Edward Hamil, Clifton Metzner, Francis Scott, Francis Trapp, Bernard Pierce, Vincent Downey. Stanford Keefer and Ignatius Clements. Cecil Burns, altar boy, was given a special medal. Funeral of George B. White. Funeral services for George B. White, a resident of Washington for twenty eight years, who died Friday, were held this morning at his residence, 1815 10th street northwest. Burial was in Glenwood cemetery. Rev. E. V. Regester, pastor of the Mount Vernon Place M. E. Church, which Mr. White had attended since com ing to Washington, officiated. ? Mr. White, who was an employe of The Star for more than twenty-flve years, had been 111 for three months. The wid ow, Mrs. Lucy H. White, and the five children. Miss Elizabeth Helen White. 8aston B.. George F., E. Marvin and ewis G. White, all are residents of Washington. Architects Meet Tomorrow. Washington Architectural Club will' hold a business meeting tomorrow night at 8:30 o'clock, followed by a smoker, at Its club house. 1517 H street north west- The members will discuss the ad visability of eataibliahing an architectural course In George Washington University. ?... ?? I Band Concert Today. United States Marine Barracks, United States Marine Band, William H. Santelmann, Leader. 4:30 p.m.?Prosrajn: March, "True to the Flag," Von Blon Overture, "Poet and Peasant." Suppe Music de ballet, "Coppelia," Delibes Scenes from "Cavalleria Rusti cana" Mascagni "Valse Brlllante" Chopin "Badinage" Herbert Reminiscences of Karl Maria von Weber Godfrey "The Star Spangled Banner." ALONG THE RIVER FRONT. Arrivals. Schooner John Martin, at Alexandria with oyster shells from a lower river point for the crushing plant; schooner J. P. Robinson, cord wood, from an Upper Machodoc creek point for dealers; schoon er Silver Star, cord wood, from Potomac creek, at 10th street wharf for the market; schooner S. C. Kim-ball, light, from Colonial Beach, at 11th street wharf to load; schooner Bertha May, cord wood, from Nanjamoy creek for local dealers; schooner Daniel, at Alexandria from Nan jamoy creek with cord wood for dealers; barge Nanjamoy. at the Bryant fertilizer factory wharf from Baltimore for the Virginia-Carolina Chemical Company; canal barge Ruby, from Alexandria at Georgetown en route to Seneca, Md.; barge Shenandoah, coal, from Baltimore for dealers here; tug D. M. Key, towing lighter from Broad creek to the Eastern branch; tug Miller, towing lighters from Little Hunting creek to the Eastern branch. Departures. Barge Patuxent, from Georgetown, in tow of tug Carter, for Nanjamoy creek to load pulp wood; a Fertilizer and Chemical Company covered lighter, from Alexan dria for Cabin Branch mine pier, Quan tico creek, to load iron pyrites for the acid-making plant at Alexandria; schoon er Mary Ann Shea, light for a lower river point, to load cord wood back to this city; schooner Clarke, light, for the lower river to load lumber; S. T. Co. tug Ken more, with a tow of barges from George town and down river, for Chesapeake bay points; tug George W. Pride, for Alexan dria, to be fitted with a new wheel; tug Capt. Toby, with a tow for a river point; sloop Nina, for an eastern shore of Ches apeake 'bay point after clams and oysters for the market here; tug Eugenie, from Alexandria, towing lighters to the sand digging grounds down river. Memoranda. Schooner Juliet Hopkins has sailed from Nomini creek with railroad ties for Phil adelphia: schooner D. P. Mulford has re turned from summer fishing and is laid up at Alexandria; Consolidation Coal Company barge No. 8 with coal from Georgetown, in tow of tug Georges Creek, passed out capes of Virginia yesterday bound to a New England point; power boat Adelaide, is at Alexandria fitting out for service on the river; schooner Earl Biscoe has sailed from Nomlnl creek for Philadelphia with railroad ties: schooner William C. May is due at the capes with ice from Maine for Alexandria; schooner Rover is at Baltimore with lumber from the James river; schooner Mabel and Ruth has sailed from Newbern, N. C., for this city with lumber; schooner J. A. Holland is at a Potomac point to load lumber back to this city; schooner S. C. Kibble is at a Maryland point to load cord wood for the local market. Services at Chinese Chapel. A delegation of workers from the Keller Memorial Lutheran Sunday school, led by J. T. Humphreys, representing the school on the Interdenominational committee, and Dr. H. H. Seltzer, superintendent of the school, had charge of the service last evening at the Chinese Chapel, 207 John Marshall place. Miss Bessie Humphreys was at the piano. Mr. Humphreys sang a solo, and two octets were rendered by members of the visiting school. Addresses were made by Supt. Seltzer and Mr. Humphreys, Evangelist Sieu acting as in terpreter. Found Dead in Room Over Stable. George Proctor, colored, ninety-eight years old, was found dead this morning in his room, over a stable In Jackson Hall alley. Hip body was taken to the morgue. An examination convinced the coroner that death had resulted from natural causes. COMMITTEES ARE NAMED. Will Plan for July 4 Celebration at Fort Bunker Hill. The appointment of the various citi zens' committees which are to have charge of the arrangements for the celebration to be held July 4 on the proposed park site at Fort Bunker Hill was announced today. The cele bration is to be held under the aus pices of the Brookland and University Heights Citizens' Association. The committees follow: Program?C. F. Tansill. chairman; C. P. Judge, vice chairman, and M. M. McLean. Music?C. V. Burnside. chairman; D. H. Oertly, vice chairman; W. Barnholt, F. G. Tansill and Louis Crook. Grounds and decorations?J. S. Rod ler, chairman; E. C. Saltzman. vice chairman; Jere Connor. William Mc Closkey and B. C. Washington. Refreshments?E. G. Saltzman. chair man; B. E. Hutchinson, vice chairman; W. McCloskey, C. E. Rembergs and G. L. Clayton. Public comfort?C. E. Remsberg, chairman; Capt. Joseph Baumer, vice chairman; R. ODonnell, Henry Stro man and R. Bakcrsmith. . ^'iuance?Lee R. Wilson, chairman; A. J. Doeing. vice chairman; A. A. Car pender. E. C. Saltzman. C. P. Judge, J. O'Connell, W. McCreight. B. E. Hutchinson, W. G. Lieuallen, W. V. Lewis. John Wignall, Joseph Bureo. Dr. Thomas E. Shields. W. W. Nairn and C. H. Etz. Athletic?Franklin T. Howe, chair man; S. K. Booth, vice chairman; D. H. Oertly, Thomas L. Curran. Dr Wil liam Turner C. Harrold. F. G. Tansill, Walter Mlddlekauf. James F. McHutrh J**"1 Y" "eating, PauI H- Watson, W.' McCreight and E. T. Saltzman. JUBILEE EXERCISES. St. Vincent de Paul Society Felici=. tated by Four Speakers. Mfcr. Russell, rector of St. Patrick's Roman Catholic Church; Rev. Eugene de L. McDonnell of St. Aloysius parish. Judge William H. De Lacy of the Ju venile Court and Joseph E. Colton made I short addresses at the golden jubilee ex ercises of the St. Aloysius Conference of the St. Vincent de Paul Society helcf last night in Gonzaga Hall. At the opening of the exercises Presl dent John J. F*uller of the conference presented the spiritual director. Rev. James Noonan, who pronounced the in vocation. Joseph Ryan later gave a historical sketch of the organization. The > oung women of Notre Dame Academy and the sanctuary c hoir of St. Aloysius parish contributed to the mu sical program of the occasioin Go With the Crowds to Chevy Chaae Lake, Marine Band music, dancing nightly. ?Advt. ?? ?a ? ' GRADUATES AT MICHIGAN. \ R. A. Collins, Senior Class Orator, Becomes a Phi Beta Kappa. Reginald A. Collins of 18^0 Newton street northwest, in addition to being senior class orator, has just been elected to Phi Beta Kappa, at the University of Michigan, and will be graduated from that institution the 27th instant. fr ranklin W. Collins of the same ad dress and one of the attorneys for the government in the Department of Jus tice. a member of the i-lass of IWfj of Syracuse University, and president of the local alumni association of that institu tion. was awarded the degree of doctor of civil law by his alma mater at com mencement last week. FUNERAL OF RICHARD W. CAMP Services at Rock Creek Chapel This Afternoon. Richard W. Camp, a former resident of this city, died in Crosett. Ark., last Friday. The body was brought to Washington and was taken to Rock Creek Chapel, where funeral services will be held at 4 o'clock this afternoon For many years Mr. Camp had been connected with the railway mail serv ice of the Missouri Pacific railroad in St. Louis, Mo. His wife, who was Miss S. F. Allabach, of this city, survives him. His father, the late J. Jav Camp was assistant clerk of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia for a great many years. The Dog: By WALT MASON The dog is mankind's firmest friend; as such he's known to1 fame; to love, to follow and defend his master is his aim. When business in that line is slack, he strews the lawn with bones; when carted off, he brings them back, with rags, dead hens and stones. Affection dwells in Carlo's eyes; love deeper than the sea; and in his heart that love will rise to dog's eter nity. But when there's no one to adore he whiles away the hours by mussing up the lawn some more, and scratching up the flowers. Into the Alpine snows he leaps to save some pilgrim there, and through the drifted, shining heaps, he drags him by the hair. But when there are no Alpine snows or dying strangers near, into the chicken yard he goes and whips poor chanti cleer. I've heard about a thousand tales of Carlo's noble deeds; and when at night he howls and wails until my bosom bleeds, I try to think he's not a fake, his virtues I re call, but all in vain?and so I take the shotgun from the wall. 1912. ky CbsuuJ?]* RITES FOR WILLIAM HAHN. Merchant's Body Buried in Hebrew Congregation Cemetery. Simple but impressive funeral services for William Halin, veteran shoe merchant of this city, who died at his summer home in Atlantic City Wednesday, were held yesterday morning' at the family resi dence, 1S47 Kalorama road northwest. Rabbi Abram Simon of the Washington Hebrew Congregation, assisted by Dr. Ixiuis Stern, conducted the services. Inter ment was in the Washington Hebrew Congregation cemetery. The honorary pallbearers, friends and business associates gf Mr. Hahn were Joseph Auerbach, Robert M. Coombs, William P. Gude, D. J. Kaufman, A. I>. Prince, B. P. Saul, Henry Straus, Leon Tobriner. Simon Wolf, J. L. Lindner, Dr. Harry M. Kaufman and I. B. Nordlinger. The active pallbearers, all old employes of the Hahn shoe stores, were John Wal ter, Joseph Gier, Gus Grenwell, I. B. Arnold, A. Stern. Seymour Blondheim, Harry B. Brown and Benjamin Dreyfuss. PREACHER LAUDS TEAM. Rev. Mr. Wilfley Would Like to Be a Griffith in Church Work. ^he "spectacular and highly grati fying success" of the Washington base ball team was spoken of by Rev. Karle Wilfley, pastor of the Vermont Avenue Christian Church, in his ser mon last evening, and the results ac complished, it was declared, show con clusively what the combined talents of players working together with might and main will accomplish. "If we could only run our churches," said the pastor, "like we run our base ball team I'd like to be another Grif fith, and would like to be able to say to this man, 'you do this' and to that woman, 'you do that.' If we would "&nly work with the same enthusiasm for the success of our church societies and try to win the pennant as is done in the base ball world it would be a great blessing to humanity." CORNER STONE IS LAID. Holy Redeemer Church Building at Berwyn Is Started. Special Correspondence of The Star. HYATTSVILLE, Md.. June 17, 1912. The corner stone of the Church of the Holy Redeemer now building at Berwyn, Prince Georges county, was laid yester day afternoon with appropriate cere monies. Rev. Thomas S. Dolan, pastor of St. Jerome's Catholic Church, Hyatts ville, officiated, assisted by Rev. Frank A. Schwallenberg of Seat Pleasant, Prince Georges county. The new church will be completed and ready for occupancy in about two months. 'It will be of brick, and will cost approximately W.WO. William P. Keys of Mount .Rainier is the contrac tor. Wednesday, July 3, between 2 and 7 o'clock, the voters of this municipality will vote to adopt or reject an ordinance granting certain rights and privileges to the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company. The company wants to place its wires underground within a certain territory prescribed in the proposed ordi nance during the next four years, and to erect a telephone building and place the system upon a modern basis. In ex change for this, the company desires the corporation to grant a perpetual fran chise. though not an exclusive one. The mayor and common council at a meeting Saturday evening passed a reso lution indorsing and recommending to the interstate commerce commission that ex press trains be established on the City and Suburban railroad between Washing ton and Hyattsville and other stations along the line. The second annual commencement of the Marll>oro Higii School was held Fri day evening in Gibbons' Hall, Upper Marlboro, in the presence of a large gath ering. The address of the evening was made by Rev. Joseph A. Cunnane. Diplomas were presented by the principal. Prof. W. Stafford Jackson, to the follow ing graduates: Academic department, Miss Annan Edith Coale; commercial de partment, the Misses Ada Morgan Hill, Vera Grossnickel Beard and Helen Lee Morris. The commencement exercises of the Surrattsville High School were held Fri day evening in the Assembly Hall con nected with the school, and were largely attended by friends and patrons of the school. The following is the list of graduates: Academic course. Maude Pearl Young, Catherine Jane Young, Florence Eliza-bet h Gallahan. Robert Merle Hardy, Robert Irwin Rich ardson and I^eo Levi Baden; commercial course. Alvin Lloyd Perrie, Rudolph God dard, Harry Irvin Denlson, Dorothy Rose llnd Lyons and Mary Josephine Lyons; post-graduates, Marv Lillian Wehatley and Julie Casswell Cissel. RITES FOR JOHN A. DALEY. Knights of Columbus and Elks Pall bearers at Funeral. With requiem mass, celebrated by Rev. Eugene A. Hannan. funeral services for John A. Daley, son of Captain of Police ilohn C. Daley, were conducted this morning in St. Martin's Catholic Church. Friends filled the rhurch and floral of ferings' in profusion testified to the re gard in which he was held. Rev. Father Hannan paid high tribute to Mr. Daley, saying that tie Mas of the type of young Catholic leader needed in the church at this period. Mr. Daley was widely known in Cath olic circles. During his stay in Panama, several years ago. while connected with the government engineering work there, he established a branch of the Knights of Columbus. A couple of years ago Mr. Daley con ceived the idea of editing a Catholic magazine in the interests of St. Martin s parish. Although he had the warm in dorsement of the pastor Of St. Martin's, the plan had to be postponed because of lack of financial backing. Air. Daley's efforts, however, formed the nucleus of the Catholic Monthly, a magazine which now flourishes under the auspices of St Martin's Holy Name Society. Members of the Knights of Columbus and of the Elks were pallbcarera. TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION INSTALLS NEW OFFICERS Retiring President Roberts Is Given Gold Watch and Purse of Money. Columbia Typographical Union, No. 101, installed officers for the coming year at a meeting in Typographical Temple yesterday afternoon. The officers In stalled were chosen at the annual election held May 15. F. C. Roberts, the retiring president, was presented a gold watch and purse of gold, Z. D. Jenkins of the government printing office made the presentation speech, praising the retiring president for his efforts in behalf of the union. Mr. Roberts made handBome gifts to the re tiring vice president, Francis Benzler; Secretary George Seibold, Doorkeeper N. C. Stoops and Seargeant-at-Arms Eugene Conner. Those Who Were Installed. John B. Dickman, the new president, was given a rousing reception when he took the chair. The other fleers installed "were: Eugene F. Smith, vice president; George G. Seibold, secretary: Eugene Conner, sergeant-at-arms; Nulen C. Stoops, doorkeeper; Charles C. Thomp son, trustee; George H. Ball, Edgar P. Bennett and Charles W. Radley. audi tors; Edwia A. Fraser, Harry C. Knapp, Robert E. "Sanders, Joseph B. Skelly and George B. Wood, newspaper execu tive committee: Marsh A. Bodenhamer, Charles E. Holmes, William R. Love, John R. Purvis and William S. Sill, book and job executive committee; Wilson H. Cook, machinist executive committee; Eugene H. Andrew. Wil liam H. Cornish and James U. Mc Cormick. delegates to the I. T. U. from offices under the government; Thomas J. Fitzwilllam, delegate to the I. T. U. from offices not under the government; Elmer Dement and George B. Tallman, alternates from government offices; Archibald C. Haley, alternate from of fices not under the government. Committee Appointments. The following committee appointments were announced by the president: Membership ? William N. Brockwell, chairman; John M. Barr, Charles O'Con nell, Oscar Z. Homer and William Will iams. Uw?-James E. Maynard, chairman; Edward Burkholder and Jacob G. Crom well. Delegates to the Central I.abor Union Frank A. Kidd, chairman: J. Lacoste Rodier, William H. Anglfn, I-atta O. Early and Thomas J. McDonough. Business?Francis Benzler, chairman; Edgar T. Brown. Robert W. Burnside, Frank H. Long and Clarence Miller. Relief ?John H. Hogan. chairman; Harry F. Montgomery and Ela M. Wal lace. Delegates to the Allied Printing Trades Council?Frank D. Seiffert, chairman; Oscar W. Larman and George H. Aschen bach. Grievance?Dale C. Sheriff, chairman: Samuel M. Briscoe, James H. Brodr.ax, George P. Powell and Samuel H. WiHey. Entertainment ? William C. Hinton, |chairman; Rovall E. Corwln. William J. Harri?, James L. Holland, Albert C. Van Horn, Daniel A. Kildare and James E. Topper. Finance?William I.. Gutelius, chair man: Edward Coleman and John Dela hunty. Memorial?Joseph M. Johnson, chair man: J. Ixouis Ferber, Nelson P. Meyer. John H. Davis and Nellie L. Carr. Prevention of tuberculosis?Dr. John F. Atkinson, chairman; Dr. Daniel P. N'oone, Dr. Benjamin H. Swayne, R. S. Boucher and George K. Little. Civil service?John H. Williams, chair- j man: Wilfrid L. Rouleau, William Mc Enaney, Henry D. Pryor and Charles A. Rlggleman. Eight hour?Percy I. Lowd. chairman; Edwin L Davis, George S. Fletcher. Wil liam E. Lewis and William F. Moore. Book and Job?Frederick G. Fellinger, chairman; Willard A. Shiner. William H. Merillat, William H. Preston and Frank E. Thornberg. Label campaign?Geo r*e W. Schllef, chairman: Elmer F. Boyd. Jphn H. But ler, William I. Reed and James M. Wood. Mrs. Rebecca Wanger Dead. Mrs. Rebecca Price Wanger, mother of Newton Wanger of this city, died yester day morning at the home of her oldest son, former Representative Irving P. Wanger at Xorrlstown, Pa., following an Illness of about ten days. Mrs. Wanger was eighty-eight years old. Funeral services will be held Wednesday. Inter ment will be In Mt. Zion cemetery, Potts town, Pa. HEALTH CANDIES 1WC PURE. 0m Milk Chocolate Trinities, 40c Lb. The daintiest confection ever devteed by a candy maker. 1203-120; G St. Kouutnin L?riuks. I'each lor CrMm. WINDOWS BROKEN B.r th?? storm will Ih? re-|ila<-o<j lmme<Hit*?lr by r>ur expert plnifrsi. Phon?' ?r droi? povttl. Hodgkin's iiSSKST CITY ITEMS. A Positive seiutloa. "A Mraage Bird" with Asta Nielsen: 3 reel*. Virginta Theater. Money refunded if not satisfle4.. Nlllwork la SWk mm* ?? Oritf. What we haven't got m*e ran. make on premises. Tel. Eislnger Bros., 2100 7th n w. Summer rates. Star Hotel. Investigate. Additional Fast Trala <? <ke Wfit Via Chesapeake & Ohio Ry. New fast train leaves Washington daily at ?:3o p.m. fpr Cincinnati and the West. Other trains leave Washington at 3:)a p.m. and 11:10 p.m. Complete sleeping and dining car service. Olfmit From Other Beers. Imperial Export has & mellow richness that you don't find In ordinary beers. 24 bottles, $1.23. at your dealer's or Wash ington Brewery, phone I... ? Potatoes, 38c| S Packages Oats, 3tte| Herring Roe. 10c: Rice. ?c: Fruit Cske. Uc: Lemons, 18c; Maine Corn. Rc; Oil Sardines, 3c; Mustard Sardines. 3c: 40c Brooms. 25c; Meal. 2*c; Pure Pepper, lfic; Hams, 14c. 036 Pa. ave. and J. T. D. f Pyles' other stores, 19 In all. Drlak Hearlrk'a Beers Eaelaalvely ?and you'll never run the risk of an up set stomach. Maersen and Senate are aged 0 to 10 months?every drop pure. 2 do*., *1.73 delivered; 2 do*. Lager, tl.30. Bot tle rebate, !50c. Write or phone W. 1000. Electric C?pat Cleaalag. Most effective process. Lowest charges. Mothproofing free. Tel. W. 427. CONGER. 23d & N. T. Pfcaae Taar Wast AM tm Tka M?ln Feast of St. Anthony Obierad. The feast of St. Anthony of Fadaa was observed yesterday In St. An thony's Church. High mass waa cele brated at 11 o'clock followed by a panegyric of the saint by Rev. Thomas D. Williams, pastor of the rtiurch. The altar was decorated with St. An thonv lilies, and many Catholics from all parts of the city were in attend ance. J. W. Hart, Jr., Dead. James William Hart. Jr.. young son af Dr. and Mrs. Grace L Hart, died this morning at tha home of the parents. 21M F street northwest, after an Illness of eight weeks. Canteloupes, Watermelons, Peaches?Cherries, Alligator Pears, Mangoes?other Fruits. BASKETS OF FRUIT. i California Fruit Co., 1220 a St. N.W., Next to Dulls * Msrtis Oo. lL In Search of an Optician? If your Glasses are Not Right go to HUSKE, THE OPTICIAN, 616 14th St. N.W. FACTORY ON PREMIgHg. f^OTKCTYOUR CLOTH I NO. Moth Bags and Paper. The E. Morrison Paper Co. OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. 1008 PA. AVk. N.W. iMfr ii'i lVl ?>?' M Art' Jti" jjfr filif tw/ 'fi" Ml' ' I F7IU DUFFTSI C MALT - i BOrr?5 WHISKY. | 3?| RElRMR PRICE, ft. ? K 4 Christian Xander, g 909 Seventh Street. Hodges' Bookbindery Will Close Tuesday Afternoon TO PERMIT EMPLOYES TO GO iO THE BALL GAME. Star Building, nth St. Entrance. We Develop ROLL FILMS All work done by experts, in tfce best sqalpfai Pboto Department In tbe ?4ty. M. A. Leese, """0 1890?Established 23 Yesrs?Mil. 5c Per Roll Furnish us with good items and ' we will weld them into good, strong ? , 4 advertising that will ; pull the business, . I We write the x right ads to i make advertising good advertising. Star Ad Writing Bureau Robert W. Cox, F. T. Hurley, Buinu* C. C. Archibald. .