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THE COST SOON FORGOTTEN AFTER
ice rendered If you use "Everread.7 Dry H?t
terleV" JOHN J. ODENWALD. Elec. Cont..
120* H st. n.w. Phone M. 7370.
THE DIRECTORS OF THE AMERICAN DAIRY
Supply Company. 2tt? ? st. n.w.. have declared
a dividend of two <2**) per cent on the capital
stock of that company, payable June .'SO. 1!)14.
The atock books will be closed for the trans
fer of atocfc from June 25. 1914. to July 1.
1!?14. W A LTV' r. It. WILCOX. Secretary.
AT A MKK'IIN?T OK THE BOARD OK Di
rectors. held Wednesday. June 10. _ 1914. tue
regular semi-annual dividend of T/- on the
capital stock of the Home Savings Bank or
Washington. D. C.. was declared payable to
arockholders of record July 1. 1914. the books
for the transfer of stock to be closed from
Jane 20 to July 1. 1914. both inclusive.
HOWARD MORAN. Treasurer.
!WANTED?20 TEAMS. T~~
W. T. WALKER BRICK CO..
216 Corcoran bid*.. 15th and F sts. n.w.
Personal attention of the propri
etor does wonders. ARTHUR J. HOUGHTON
personally directs every order rhat comes to
the store. 1147 Conn. nve. Phone.
?THE ANNUAL ELECTION OF NINE (9)
truatees of the <^?rman-Amer1"an Fire In
surance Company of D. C. will be held at
the office of the company. No. 511 itb at.
H.W., on Thursday. June 18, 1914. Polla
open from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
H. H. BBRGMANN, Sec*y.
btJB MBS MAKE ROOFS TIGHT- When they're
through those roofs are prepared to defy the
anmmer wind and rain storms. Estimates and
Inspect Km tell you what is best to do.
JOHN L. SHEDD. 527 10th st. Phone M. 314.
|?ATNTING BY MARKWARD. THERE IS CLASS
and character that marks deep-down merit m
work. Plenty vf white lead, assuring per
MARK WARD. 221Q 14rh. Ph. N 2210
GENERAL AUDIT CO.. a
Pbooe Main 12. rPOUVTANTS
822 Rlggs building. CCOLNTA-vrs.
ALL '?lasses of Insurance losses settled.
*TNDOW SHAPES, ! DEI.TOX CRASS RUC.sT
2Ko. 29c. 50c. I 53.25. ?4.9?. f6.P?.
HARBIN'S DRY GOODS. 319 Ps. ave. a.e.
Phone L. 369.
?will be on the RIGHT SID?
UL/WJvc' of tb? jodger if y<m take advan
TJT TVD?s tage of our low prices when
boring Mill work and Trim.
SASH !?7"Give us a trial order.
BARKER'S, 649 N. Y. Ave.
'Roofing Experts. 29 Years
Experience. Always in the Front.
Up-^-date & Busy.
C rafton & Son,Inc- * Phone M. 760.
Ideas in Plenty.
You will always find us ready with sug
gestions if you want something new and dis
tinctive In Printing. ^
Jmidd <& DetweiSer, unc.9
The Big Print Shop. 420-422 nth.
THE ENGRAVING WILL
BE DONE CORRECTLY
?quickly and at moderate cost
if the order is given us. ed
dlas Invitations. <lardx. statiouerv. ft.-. No
trouble to furnish estimates.
Wm. BaSlaintyne <& Sons,
Stationers. TjJOQ F St. ' ?
I NKVER DISAPPOINT."
Best facilities for Printing
Lawvers' Briefs and Motions.
THE SERVECE SHOP.
BYRON S. ADAMS. .?imV
THAT OLD ROOFS
Don't tear i: off ut the tirst sign of dec-ay. Our
thorough knowledge of roof rei?airs will put off th?
great ?-ost of ne\r roofing for rears. TRY US!
IRONCLAD Company Phone Main 14.
Reading Brewery Co.'s
Famous U. S. Standard Beers.
Largest bottle m town. $1.25 caae. ValaaWe
rancher for cicb case of empties. M. 5192.
THOMAS R- BEAVERS. Agt.. 620 4% a.w.
A quality Paint that la
best for all purpoaea. Mora
durable and more brilliant
tLan other paints.
W. H. BUTLER CO.. SET,?S?.
"Paints for All Purposes'
* Wholesale and retail agents
For the Lawrence Paints.
The best paint.
Once used, always used.
CLINEDINST STUDIO, t
733 14th ST. N.W.
GROUND FLOOR (NO STEPS*.
We are photographers i
that produce results and guarantee satisfaction.
Largest collect ion of photographs of prom
inent people In the United States.
Cut out this ad. and call at studio for oof
special summer prices. |
A Contest for
-For ti??? i est negative Developed at
Printed in our Photo Department w
will pay a cash priae of $1 daily. J
'imitation as t<> the number of neg:
tives you may submit each day.
M. A. Leese Optical Co.
Pr??n- Main 563T.. NICHOLSON & CO.
Jas. E. Nicholson, Mgr.
Awning?. T'-nt* Yacht Sails. Launch Awn
ings. Cotton duck laid on porch roof*.
63* 11 ST.. CORNER 7th N.W.
GINGER ALE. Try It.
?OLD EVERYWHERE. OR PHONB UNO. 1934.
744 Park Road N.W.
3-room deep honsc. 140 feet to wide
alley: ?pa<*c for garden an?1 garage.
Open all the time; lighted even
ings. Main 4031 during the day;
Col. 3000 after 5 p.m. for free
A. C. MOSES
Collection olr Rents.
tTader oar guarantee you receive your rent checfc
the dav name is due. whether or not we have <-ol
I#cted from tlie tenant. If the property beeomea
vacant we assume and pay the rent, tharob?
assuring you a steady Income.
Per particulars call or write.
XKLL0TT 4b STUliBLKFlELD (JatU.
14tb and P ata. a.w.
Abe Martin Says:
Riches don't need wings as long
as we have tourin' cars.
S. M. Metheny, a tooldresser on the
Clayton Oil Company's drilling well, at
ftfamiington. W. Va.. wa* killed recently,
a flying arm from the bull wheels striking
him. He was thirty years old and mar
Exercises Are Being Held
in Open Air.
SEVERAL WILL RECEIVE
Gov. Glynn Urges Participation in
Politics?Old Grads Romp at
four hundred young men are this
afternoon receiving graduate degrees
from the schools of arts and sciences,
medicint. law and dentistry of George
town College at the U."?th commencement
exercises and the J2T)th anntversary of
the institution's foundation.
Honorary degrees are also being con
ferred on some of the most distinguished
men in he country. Among these is the
recognition of the theatrical profession
as an art by bestowing the degree master
of arts on Wilton Lackaye. a graduate
of the university, for accomplishments
on the stage. Mr. I.ackaye was a mem
ber of the class of 1881. Doctor of phil
osophy is being conferred on Maurice C.
Spratt. a. B.. "88, a corporation counsel
of Buffalo. N. Y.. who was a classmate
at Georgetown of Rev. A. J. Donlon,
the present president, who is the first
graduate ever to return as administrator
of university affairs. Thomas Walsh, Ph.
B.. 92, Ph. D., y?, today also takes the
degree doctor of letters.
The following are honors with the de
gree doctor of laws: Don Juan Riano y
t?ayangos. Spanish ambassador; Martin
H. Glynn. Governor of Xew York
Thomas Ewing. LI,. B., '90, commis
sioner of patents: Joseph Taber Johnson,
? 5' '.65',Ph- D" l8"; F>ank Baker,
M. D., A. M.. ?. ph. D? '90, and J.
Percy Heating A. B.. *73, A. M., '91.
Exercises Held Outdoors.
The commencement exercises are being
held on the steps of Healy Hall, with
more than 5,000 friends of the college,
the alumni and graduates seated under
the shade of the big trees on the lawn.
Large grandstands have been erected for
the faculty, speaker and graduates, and
for the alumni.
There are but three big events on the
nT'iw11-'apemng address and conferring
of degrees by Rev. Alphonsus J. Donlon,
president of the university, the
H Gl8vnn0r.Vh by ?ov' Martin
H. Glynn of Xew York, and the award
ing of prizes.
r,nm^.iclpation ?J college men in active
politics is urged by the governor. He
?t in BraiJuatcs ?? take keen inter
, J. public affairs, not for the onlre nr
holding office and personal advancement,
to caeC?USe lheJ', can bri"? trained minds
to careful consideration of public affairs
Vs^v. ,n ?unfy the body politic bv their
jj?*1 'deals and ethical judgment
The commencement exercises are to
Ing "VTlo. y * band ??ncert 8,art"
Class-Day Bites Held.
Preparatory to the final exercises to
ay the class day exercises were held
yesterday afternoon, with more than
graduates helping the class
Of 1914 bid the old college good-bye. The
parade "around the walks" to historic
2?hirand ?oId"day ha"nts was enliven
ed by costumes and antics. This na
fade was led by Joseph B. sSllivan.
91. as marshal and these aids: Dr.
George J. t/ochboehler, '89; Georee E
Sullivan, '02: I. J. Costigan. *00" Ver
rh*rU^*T v5r; Gtor8:e J- O'Connor. '95:
? n* w rU5>hy'?'.92; c- c- James,
l'8',?'. '12: William J. Co
lumbus ll Robert J. McNamara. "10;
r. Br> a n Muick. '92; R. Charlei r
The flr0t9'"a?.? S' Lo?an Owens, '02.
r I vnrK o ?Jd Krad" in the line was
? of New T?rk-. 'B4.
n>? . ? took conspicuous part in
the stunts and costume contest. Thev
rneHethr?SSed ln domln?es of all colors
and their snake dance on the tennis
courts was one of the pretty features
? rv(?C?Tln rode in a wheelbarrow
carrying a young pig.
Another mascot that attracted much
??!???" "aH. "Huerta," the common
ellow dog. from the biological
Medical?r-J2. held in lea8h by
The "arrest of the vivisectionisf at
>*.,WOrkh?Use bro?ght into the fes
tivities another old college pet "Wom
.'US," a big bulldog. p ?m
Tells of Honk's Creation.
One of the human interest legends of
the college was told at "Monks' Corner"
by Rufus I.usk, '17. of Washington.
He pointed to the carving of a monk
set into the walls of Dahlgren chapel,
and recounted how one day a tramp
had asked the brother in charge of the
college kitchens for food and in recom
pense for the same had chiseled out
the face of a monk on a rought abut
ment for the chapel wall.
At all the college nooks and loitering
places similar ceremonies were observed,
the pilgrimage lasting nearly three
In the natural theater on the col'ege
grounds, known as Grassy Green Theater
where there is standing room only, the
class day exercises of 1914 were held
Following the chorus by alumni "Sons
of Georgetown. " William H. Prendergast
delivered the class history. He recount
ed that there are now l.?#o students
registered in the college, and "to meet
this increasing demand for admission we
are indebted to Mrs.. E. Francis Riggs
and to Dr. George M. Kober. dean of
the medical scfcooi, through whose ef
forts two new wings have been added
to the university hospital."
He paid tribute to Chief Justice White
of the Supreme Court or the Pnited
States, to Rev Joseph Hlmmel. retired
president of the university, and to Ilev.
A. J. Donlon. the first graduate ever to
come back as president of the institu
The greatest developments In the col
lege during the course of the present
graduating class, he said, were the in
stitution of the new six-year medical
course, which gave the school a new rat
ing In the A class by the United States
bureau of education, and the adoption of
alumni participation in actual manage
ment of t;ie university through a board
of regent-. He claimed for the class of
1014 the distinction of being the only
class in the history of the university dar
ing Its 125 years that saw Virginia de
feated in four successive foot ball
matches. He extolled the athletic prow
ess of the class, naming Harry Costello
as the bright particular star. The ath
letic heroes of the college A. B. men he
named as follows: Doherty, McNuIty,
ITeiskell, Lewler. Waidron. Connolly,
Ryan ami Hugh Carter.
Bernard S. Brady gave the class ora
tion. with "Man's Relation to Society" as
his subject. He decried the departure of
today from the true religious doctrines,
and advised his auditors to hold God as
the true guide through life.
Gives "Peripatetic Oration."
The "Peripatetic Oration" was given by
Edward V. HeiskeD. "The True Social
Uplift" was hip theme.
He compared present evils of American
society to those which confronted the
Roman empire. He decried the work of
those who attempt to solve present day
complex social problems, because, he said,
they do not attempt to find the ultimate
cause of evil." He referred to women of
MERRYMAKERS AT GEORGETOWN ALUMNI
MEMBERS OF CLASS OF LAW *08 WHO FIGURED IN MANY AMUSING STUNTS AT OLD COLLEGE HAUNTS
"AROUND THE WAIJKS."
today as subject to "hysteria of senti
He deplored the present educational
system, the "boarding school," which, he
asserted, led women from the home to
learn the petty social conventions taught
there. He earnestly voiced an appeal to
all to dignify the noble work of the
farmer and the mechanic, saying that
this is* the fundamental source of produc
Class Poem by D. V. Chisholm.
The class poem was recited by Donald ,
V. Chisholm. The class exercises ended |
with the singing of the class song,
composed by Edward McT. Donnelly.
The class officers were: President,
George T. Drlscoll; vice president, \
Arthur J. Shannon: secretary, Hugh |
Carter; treasurer, Harold Waters.
Class-day committee?Edward McT. I
Donnelly, chairman; Donald V. Chis- ,
holm, J. Henry Healy. William C. Mar
tens and Arthur J. Shannon.
Gov. Glynn Addresses Graduates.
Gov. Glynn of New York, on whom
the honorary degree of doctor of laws
is being conferred, and who is deliver
ing the address to the graduates,
reached Washington at 3:20 p.m. yes
terday, and was met at Union station
by a big delegation of New York
alumni. He gave the only serious ad
dress last night at the alumni smoker
in Ryan Hall.
Rev. A. J. Donlon presided. Wilton
Lackaye. the actor, made a brief
speech. James A. Toomey, James O'Shea
and Joseph J. Sullivan helped to enter
tain their fellow-alumni, between cheers
and songs, and Edward Walsh gave
several dramatic interpretations.
During the festivities one of the liveliest
groups was the New England delegation.
The members are here booming the field
day next Saturday at the Warwick Club,
Pnovidence. R. I. They booked up for
the event Father Donlon, president of the
university; Judge De Courcey, president
of the alumni, association, and officers of
a dozen other state associations. These
boomers include F. E. Slattery, '96; Ed
ward J. Fegin, '03; Judge fc>e Courcey,
'78; B. F. Mahan, '97, of Augusta, Me.;
Stephen J. Casey. *1)6; Walter Brill, '01;
Dr. John P. Hussey, '03; Joseph M.
O'Neil, jr., '08; Joseph M. Lawlor, '08,
mayor of Hartford; John F. Crosby, '11;
Charles Cassidy, '13, of Waterbury,
Conn.; George Cogaii, '07, Stoneham,
Mass.; Dr. Bernard F. McGrath, '95. the
old Georgetown base ball star, formerly
of Beverly. Mass.. now with the famous
surgeons, the Mayo brothers, and George
McDowell, *04, of Lowell, Mass.
The alumni tennis championship was
won yesterdav afternoon by Stephen Q.
Mayes of Pittsburgh from Dr. Edward
Loughborough Keyes, '9^. Mr. Mayes
won, ??4, 6?1 and H?4.
Seniors Give D.ance.
The seniors last evening held their last
social function of college life?a dance in
Ryan gymnasium. It was attended by
more than 150 couples. During the prog
ress of the affair the 1914 men let no one
forget that theirs was the first class to
use the "gym" for dances. The hall, was
decorated with palms and ferns, pennants
and bunting in college colors, with the
Georgetown pennants hoisted ; conspic
uously over that of Virginia. The lights
were shaded by large paper globes in
blue and gray. Several hundred "old
boys" and their families watched the
dancers. The trophy room In the base
ment of the gymnasium was filled all
evening, some of the stars of the old days
recounting the greater prowess of the col
lege athletes of their time.
Barry Mohun was chairman of the ar
rangement committee. Other members of
the committee were William Prendergast,
William Martens and Edward Devlin.
Gov. Glynn's Address.
Gov. Glynn's address to the graduates j
Is, in part:
"Georgetown's seal is on your hand,
her spirit in your heart, her laurel on
your brow, her stamp upon your man
hood. Only the hand of death can
loosen the seal, chill the spirit, snatch
away the laurel or stifle the manhood. |
Go where you will, do what you may, |
the atmosphere of old Georgetown will '
cling round you still. Climb ever so high
or fall ever so low. win fortune's jiold or
struggle for existence, gain distinction or
be lost in obscurity, clothe yourself in
the purple of the world or the sandals
of the hermit?far down the corridor of
years you will hear in the twilight of
memory and the borderland of sleep the
silvery peal of Georgetown's an gel us bell,
the choral song of the morning mass,
the triumphant shout of collegiate vic
tory on the battlefield of sport; in the
twilight of memory and the borderland |
of sleep you will play the old plays, per- j
form the old pranks and sing the old
songs of the days you end today; in the
twilight of memory and the borderland
of sleep you will live anew your college
days amid these ivied walls, these state
ly trees, these best of boys and these
goodly priests?and from the vision and
the dream, the rhapsody and the retro
spect, you will draw inspiration to give
strength to your arm and purpose to
Be an Average Man, He Urges.
"Now, the world expects much of you? j
both none too much?and you must not j
expect too much of the world. Be an
average. man, an average man at his best
?that is what your friends expect and
Georgetown demands. The average man
at his best may set no rivers on fire, but
he makes the wheels of life go 'round.
Neither the brilliant Paul nor the mystic
John was selected as the foundation rock
of faith. The choice fell upon Peter
Peter, symbolic of the average man at his
best. Things built from the bottom up
survive; things built from the top down
perish. So Georgetown commissions you
to carry her colors?the Blue and th#?
Gray you love so well?out Into the flare
of strife and the quietude of peace?not
as supermen, but as average men at their
best, with reverence in your hearts, Iron
in your blood and inspiration in your
i "Men Mt faith you are -men of work
In vision you must be. The man of the
hour is the man who does things. Na
become fashionable, and society's drones
are tabooed as industrial twins of the
hobo. The romance of chivalry gives
place to the poetry of mechanism. Kip
ling's 'Song of Steam' supplants Ten
nyson's 'King .Vther with His Table
Round'; the 'Man on Horseback' salutes
'The Man with the Hoe.' There is no
place today for what Homer calls a dead
weight upon the earth.
Victory Only in Risking Defeat.
"Mallock wrote a wonderful book to
ask if life is worth living, and the world
answers 'Yes, if we work.' Drummond
made himself famous by asserting love
is the greatest thing in the world, but
the world says 'Not so/ We might live
without love, but we could not exist
without work. What the world asserts
"With the equipment Georgetown gives
you, my young friends, you ought to be
somebody and do something out in the
world?if only you will work. Don't rat
tle around in the shoes of the present,
waiting for the slippers of the future.
Dead men's shoes often .have no soles
and frequently poor uppers. Take Car
lisle's advice and do the work nearest
at hand. Realize that life's little things
are the big things and do not fear de
feat. You will never win a victory if
you never risk defeat. Gen. Greene?
that plucky Irish warrior?never won a
battle, yet every defeat was a triumph,
and Washington won the revolution by
the batttes that he lost.
Self-Reliance Is Urged.
"Blaze your own way in life; walk on
your own feet; work with your own
hands; and speak with your own mind.
Don't be a graphophone and don't be an
automaton. Circumstances may hamper
you, but they cannot defeat you if you
keep your blood red and your brain
clear. Talleyrand walked with difficul
ty; Alexander Pope wore .a leather
jacket to keep him from bending dou
ble; Napoleon rode a horse with the
bouncings of a novice; Bobby Burns
tipped the bottle, but he did not drown
the muse; Robert Louis Stevenson
wrote like an angel while dying like a
man: James G. Blaine solved problems
of state while suffering pangs of pain;
Helen Keller, though blind and deaf and
dumb, sees the wonders of creation,
hears the music of the ages and
.speaks with the master minds of
thought; John D. Rockefeller cannot
eat a square meal and Andr^jv Carnegie
can't spell. Yet these people did not
allow what they could not do to pre
vent them from doing what they could.
"Indifference to the magic of work,
the potency of drudgery, is the curse
of too many college men. They want to
fly before they can creep: they want to
be ten-thousand-dollar men before they
are thirty-cent apprentices. Not even
colleges can teach the faculty of ab
sorbing worldly wisdom as a sponge
drinks water. Worldly wisdom, my
young friends, is a slow growth. You
can't get it in the circus of society or
the pantomime of sport; you can't get
it in the frivolities of pleasure or the
steeplechase of mirth; but you can get
it in a man's work among men and no
"Be men of vision: Don't try to meas
ure life by mathematics, for you can't
do it. Life is not warp for the map
maker?life is woof for the doer and
the dreamer. Homer s Iliad is great be
cause life is a battle. Homer's Odyssey
is great because life is a journey, the
book of Job is great because life is a
riddle and you can't measure a riddle,
you can't measure a battle, you can't
measure a journey whose end you can
"Vision and york?they span the
earth with railroads and cleave the sea
with ships: they give wings to man to
fly the air and fins to swim the deep;
they create the harmonies of music and
the whirr of factory wheels: they give
soul to oratory and melody to song;
they bring man toward the angels and
heaven nearer earth."
Recipients of Degrees.
Those who received degrees in the reg
ular college courses were:
Bachelor of science in medicine?Joseph
Doctor of Medicine?Charles B. Clizer,
J. Leroy Farden, E A. M. Gendreau,
Arturo L. Guerra. William A. Hvland,
Evariste I.& Riviere, John D. McGuire,
Andrew W. Mahoney, Ferdinand H. Mis
tretta, Martin R. Reiber. Samuel G. Reiss,
Paul Richmond. Gustavo A. Ros, Fred
erick Schreiber, Harry J. Tate, Roy A.
Bachelor of laws?Timothy Charles Ab
bott, Grover G. Aderholt, Joseph A. Albi,
J. Edwin Albinson, Horace M. Albright,
Harry C. Armstrong, Howard M. Arm
strong, William C. Ashford, R. Car
roll Baker, James D. C. Batties,
William H. Bauer, Harold F. Beacom,
Francis J. Becker, Merrill M. Blackburn,
Harry C. Blanton. George W. Bond, John
W. Bonney, Alfred J. Bonomo, Raymond
J. Bour, jr., Charles R. Bradford, Harry
M. Bralove. Joseph C. Breitenstein, Hugh
Brewster, James E. Brothers, William J.
Buckley, Walter ,B. Burns, William F.
Bursey, Ralph J. Burton, William M.
William H. S. pallahan, Grade Calla
way, Robert B. (iamarillo, Earl J. Cam
pazzi, Thomas J* Campbell, George H.
Carmody, Harry M. Carroll, Thomas G.
Carver, Bruce L. Casteel, Arthur N.
Chamberlin. Claude L. Chappuis, Harold
B. Chase, Samuel S. C. Chilcote. John
W. Christie. Bernard A. Clark, Charles
R. Clason, Charles T. Clayton, Leo Colin,
Herbert R. Colwell. Bernard Connor,
William I. Connelly, Michael F. Conner,
William J. Connor. Charles H. Cooksey,
David T. Copenhafer, Norman C. Copp,
Earnest Cornell. Jeremiah A. Costello,
Jesse S. Cottrell, Paul X. Coulon, Joseph
Coursey, Joseph X. Crowe.
Paul R. Daily. Charles J. Dean. John
F. Deeds, William J. Devine. Joe T.
Dewberry, Robert H. Dodson. Thomas S.
Donnelly, Florence J. Donoghue, John A.
Take a Dip
4 Months, $5.00
Y. M. C. A.
1736 G St. N.W.
WE WANT YOU TO SEE THIS HOUSE
At 1380 East Capitol Street
Just East of Beautiful Lincoln Park
One of the Choice Locations on Capitol Hill
1314irST.NW Of 7tl?. AND H STS .N.E.
Dowd. James V. Downey, James P.
Dunn, R. Augustus Dye.
Harold L. Klias and Howard Ewart.
Charles Fahy, ChHs Feinle, Clarence
C. Fenn, Albert F. Fessenden. William
O. Flroved, Edward Fisher, Samuel J.
Foley, George F. Frick, Jacob J. Fried
man and James A. Fury.
John S. G. Gallagher. Henrv O. Gart
ner. Charles D. German. Fredrick R.
Glbbs, Clarence K. Glover. Antonio Gon
zalez-Lamas, "William J. Goodwin. Noble
A. Gordon, Dixie F. Gore. Joseph W.
Grimes and Dustin W. Gustin.
Joseph A. Hackett, Horace W. Hall,
Carl O. Hamlin. Julian C. Hammack,
Thomas J. Hanlon, Henry B. Hare, Harry
S. Harnesberger, David A. Hart. Wayne
M. Hart, Morgan L. Hendry, Trbie C.
?Henry, Thomas P. Hevers, Alberto F,
Hevia, "Vivian O. Hill, Joseph H. Hln
wood, Alvin Hoffa, George L. Hoffman,
Frank N. Holford, Frank T. Hooks. Franz
A. Hoster, Charles L. Howard, J. William
Hunt and Stephen E. Hurley.
Robert A. I' Anson, John A. Ignasiak.
J. Van Ness Ingram and Robert P. Iron
Herbert J. Jacobi, Wilmer Jeanette,
James C. Jenkins, jr.; Horace W. John
son, Jesse T. Johnson.
Maximo Kalaw, Harry H. Kalupy,
William J. Kavanagh* James S. Kean,
Frank J. Keelty, George W. Kelly, Sid
ney E. Kent, Charles H. Kesler, Martin
J. Kilsdonk, Raymond Kiat, James
Klaasse. Frederick A. Klinge. George
E. Knapp, Maurice Koehler. Jacob Li.
William H. Trawler. John J. Lenney,
Gilbert M. Lewis. John J. Lichtenwal
ner. Ray G. Light. Joseph Loeffler, Wil
liam J. Lynch.
"Joseph J. McConville, John T. McCor
mick, Wilson F. McCray, James P. Mc
Donald. Arthur L. McDowell, Albert
McGinn. John J. Mclnerney, Elmer W.
Marsh, Frederick F. Mason, Gentry H.
Mattingly, Victor E. J. Mayer. James
J. Meehan. Richard L. Merrick, W.
Clarence Meyers, Joseph Millenson,
Monroe E. Miller. Frederick S. Moise,
David B. Morgan. Henry G. Morgan,
Thomas F. Morlarty, Leon V. Moss, Ed
gar E. Mountjoy, Edward 1*. Mueller,
Robert E. Mulroney, James C. Mul
vaney, Arthur H. Murray, Asa B. Mua
William L. Nellis. Walter R. Nelson,
Thomas P. Newljold, Edward P. S. New
man, Joseph N. Nlelson, Christopher A.
Nolan, Frank H. H. Xolte, Clifton H.
Arthur B. O'Brien. Francis V. O'Brien,
John J. O'Bripn, John D. O'Neal, George
Lester E. Palmer, Grover F. Patton,
Clarence M. Peck, Joseph A. Pessagno,
John L. Peters, ITldrich Pet tine, John P.
Pfeifer, Charles Piozet, Perley H. Plant,
George P. Plummer, Wallace F. Preston,
James A. PurcelL
George T. Rawlins. James H. Reid.
Francis A. Reilly, John A. Reilly, Henry
A. Rich, William T. Richmond. Stephen
V. Riffel, Marvin L. Ritch, T. Baker
Robinson. Georgre G. Rorke. Leonidas B.
Rose, Lynn A. Rowell. George S. Ryan.
Arthur F. Sanne, William A. Schlo
hohm, Robert A. Srott, William G.
Scott, Fred L. Sharp, Paul W. Sharp,
William T. Shea. Orville E. Shirley,
Leon Shore. Norman E. Sims, James R.
Skinker, Edward L. Smead, Oliver B.
Smith, Walter M. Smith, Ashley B.
Stainback, John J. L. Sullivan. Timothy
S. Sullivan, Thomas V. Sullivan, Aloys?
Harrison S. Thayer. Thomas A. Tighe,
John R. Tomlin. John W. Topping:,
James S. Torrens, Lee L. Townshend,
Mark M. Trembley, Francis I. Triplett,
James T. Tuohy.
Herbert M. Vosburgh.
Louis J. Wahl. Edward J. Walsh.
Thomas S. Ward. Carl W. Weeks, Clin
ton R. Whitney. Alfred W. Wilkinson,
jr., Harry A. Williams. Ross Williams,
Charles Wolf, Ross J. Woodward, Maur
ice P. Wrenn, Joseph C. Zirkle.
Master of laws?Marcus Bore hard t
Lionel H. Camfleld, Nils Chalmers, Carl
F. Cook, John Cudlhy. Roy L. Daily,
Charles Edgar Davis, Robert H. Davis,
Charles Raymond Donnelly, Richard S.
Doyle, Wallace E. Durst. William P. j
Eakin, Alden F. Graffam, Ernest M. j
Johnson. Lawrence Koenigsberger, Bo- ;
litha J. Laws. Charles E. Le Foe. Fred- (
eriok S. McNally. Edwin E. Mager, Paul
H. Moreland. Jesse E. Mosely. Albert
Nantz, William Patchel. William E.
Rhea, Archie C. Rogers, William J. I
Schutrupf. Jolin A. Slmas, Hosea E.
Skinner, John R. Smith, Anderson H.
Tackett. J. Edwin Tyler, Thomas G.
Wall, Jr.; G. Philip Werner. H. Stan
ford Yohe and A. Stuart Young.
Master of patent law?Howard M. Arm
strong, Frank E. Barrows, Edgar F.
Baumgarner, Merrill M. Blackburn. Mar
cus Borchardt, Frank A. Bower, William
J. Buckley, Ralph J. Burton, Lionel H.
Camfleld, Carl F. Cook, Joseph N. Crowe,
John W. Cudihy, Thomas S. Donnelly,
Richard S. Doyle, Willard D. Eakin,
Chris Feinle. Alden F. GrafTam, Wayne
M. Hart, Franz A. Hoster, Charles L.
Howard, Herbert J. Jacobi, Harry H.
Kalupy, Charles H. ICesler, Arthur B.
Marsh, Frederick F. Mason. Monroe E.
Miller, Edward L. Mueller, Robert E.
Mulroney. James C. Mulvaney. Thomas
P. New bold. Joseph N. Nielsen, Newton
M. Perrins, James H. Reid. T. Baker
Robinson. George G. Rorke. John R.
Smith, Ray L. Stinchfleld. Anderson H.
Tackett, John R. Tomlln, I^ee U. Towns
hend. Juan TJrcelay, Rufus M. Weaver,
Benjamin Webster. Carl W. Weeks*
Ernest F. Wenderoth. Edmund B. Whit*
comb. Harry A. Williams and Robert
Doctor of dental surgery?W. S. Bene
dict. <'harlea C. Bockey. Clarence A.
Chandler. C. Edward Channing. John V.
Cogan. George Eastwood r'ox. Thorn as
Joseph Paly, I>or.ard M. Desmond,
Daniel Albert Dohertv. Joseph J. Eckert,
William Anthony Duffy. Robert JJoyd
Eller. Wiiliam C. Parmer. George C.
Fowler. Edward L* Gambill, Rogelio
Garcia, Jx>uis Herrera Giegel, Francis J.
Gar pan, Charles Gordon, Harry H, Hef
feran, George Austin Hewey. Wilburn D.
Hobbs, Frank T. Marsden. Floyd V.
Mechling. Hugh B. Meloy, William A.
Norton, Patrick Henry Payton, Walter
Merton Pierce, Frederick J. Schmitt,
Jacques I>. Spfegelblatt, James Anderson
Taylor and William Henry Ziervogel.
Reception committee?Joseph R.
O'Tofle. law. *10. chairman: John
C. McNamara. coll., '15, vice chair
man; Fred R. Sanderson, med.. 'IT*, vieo
chairman; J. Kenna Jennings, den., '15,
vice chairman; John J. Beatty, coll., '1JI;
John F. Conroy, coll., '15; William J?
Culllnan, coll., '15; Hugh Q. Golden, coll..
'lo; Richard M. Hamilton, coll., '15?
Francis F. Lamorelle, coll.. 'IS; Emraet F.
Morrison, coll.. *15: John J. O'Day, coll.,
'15; Thomas Prendergast. coll.. *17; .T.
Chester Brady, med.. James A. CahtU,
.jr.. med.. 'lr?: William P. Tlerbst. med . 'l.r?:
William P. Kenaly. med.. "ir?; Frederick
M. Nolan, med.. * 1 r?; T Frank Barrett, law.
'hi; J. Ross Chamberlln. law, 16; 1.. Sef
ten Darr. law. *!#.?; E. Eugene Darr. law.
lrt; Charles R. Hardy, law. 16; Edward
J. Hart, law, '16; I-. D. Hayes, law. *16;
Ray Hildebrand, law. *10: Tsaae B. Jones,
law, *15: Paul J. Jullien. law. '16; Robert
J. l^odge. law, '16; Donald Ixmg, law. '16.
Frederick M. Shanze. law. '16; Paul
Moran, law. *16; Hugh I*. Ott, law,
*16; James F. O'Rourke. law, '16;
Willis E. Ruffner, law. '16: Robert T
Scott, law, '16; Frank T. Shea, law, '16;
Paul A. Sherrier, law. '16; Alfred Shep
herd, law, '16; Alvin E. Anthony, den.,
'15; Victor Kravutske, den.. '15: Orvill A,
Grbve, den., '15; John F. Donoghue, dsn..
'16, and George R. Ellis, den., *16.
Mrs. Kosana Schockey, seventy-eight
years old, a lifelong resident of Lonacon
ing, Md., died at her home in that place.
A large family of grown children sur
W. yttoszs Sons,
7 aitfc UlbStw
Furniture in the Pre-Inventory Sale
Excellent Values for Housekeeper, New and Old.
Old Hickory Andrew
Folding Lawn Chairs
Natural maple and weathered oak.
High Slat Back, Double
Cane Seat Porch Rocker
Double cane seat and back.
$12.00 Cane Seat Fumed
Oak Chair or Rocker
$8.25 and $9.25
Weathered Oak Porch
Complete with chains.
$4.00 Large Imported
Solid Mahogany Four
$33.50 and $35.00
$25.00 Heavy Brass Bed
Satin or bright finish.
$45.00 Heavy Four-Foot
$15.00 Brass Bed
Single White Iron Bed
Rustproof; may be packed in cup
board when not in use.
$5.25 and $6.00
Four foot Pix.
Golden Oak Hall Seat
Golden Oak Hall Seat
$45.00 Leather Seat and
Back Fumed Oak Settee
Dresser, chiffonier and toilet table.
Tuna Mahogany Bird's
Eye Maple Chiffoniers
$21.50 and $21.75
White Enamel Dressers
$10.25 and $14.00
White Enamel Dresser
Chiffonier to match, $19.50.
Golden Oak Chiffonier
Golden Oak Dresser
Chests of Drawers
$3.75 and $9.50
Mahogany Sewing Cabinet
Mahogany Sewing Table
$20.00 Solid Mahogany
$120 Mahogany Leather
$70.00 Leather Armchair
$19.00 Fumed Oak
Leather Seat Rocker
|$19.00 High Back Rocker
Leather slip seat.
Golden Oak Rockers
$3.75 and $4.50
Golden Oak Dining Table
$9.00 Golden Oak
Leather scat and back.
$6.50 Leather Seat and
Back Golden Oak Diners
$8.00 Parlor Table
$25.00 Early English
$5.00 Bird's-Eye Maple
White Enamel Desk
Folding Camp Stools