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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 06, 1932, Image 13

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I „ , .
Honorary Doctor of Laws
WiH Be Conferred on
Justice Adkins.
Georgetown University's largest grad
i uatlng class, comprising 576 seniors In
all departments, will receive their de
grees at the one hundred and thirty
third annual cctnmencement exercises
this afternoon at 4:15 o'clock on the
Georgetown campus. In event of rain,
it was announced the exercises would
take place in Constitution Hall.
Dr. W Coleman Nevlls. S. J., presi
dent of the university, will confer the
honorary degree of doctor of laws upon
Justice Jesse C. Adkins of the District
Supreme Court. Another member of
the court. Justice Daniel W. O’Dono
ghue, will make the commencement
address. As a tribute to their two col
leagues. Chief Justice Alfred Wheat and
the other members of the court will
attend the exercises.
Both the participating justices are
Georgetown graduates and members of
its law faculty. Justice O’Donoghue,
who received the honorary doctor of
laws degree in 1920, is a graduate of
the college as well as the law school.
The graduating class numbers 191
undergraduates of the College of Arts
and Sciences, 135 from the School of
Medicine. 123 from the School of Law,
75 from the School of Foreign Service,
33 from the School of Dentistry and
19 from the Graudate School of Arts
and Sciences. In addition, 14 cadets
of the Infantry. R. O. T. C., will be
awarded commissions in the Officers’
Reserve Corps as second lieutenants and
21 members of the medical unit will
be commissioned as first lieutenants.
Ambassador Gives Medal.
Ambassador Paul May of Belgium,
who attended the academic exercises
at which prize awards were made to
honor students of all departments last
night, presented the Prince Albert de
Ligne Gold Medal to the winning stu
dent of the School of Foreign Service,
Creston B. Mullins, a member of the
editorial staff of The Evening Star.
He Is formerly of Omaha, Nebr.
The medal was founded by former
Ambassador de Ligne and is awarded
annually to the student in either of
the two courses on "Political and Dip
lomatic History of Europe" who sub
mits the best essay on some phase of
Belgian history. Second prize was
awarded to Milton B. Smith of Salt
Lake City, Utah.
Other Priies Awarded.
Other prizes to honor students in
the School of Foreign Service were
awarded as follows:
Delta Sigma Pi Gold Scholastic Key,
founded by Mu Chapter, to the senior
making the highest scholastic record
throughout his entire course, awarded
to John B Brady of Washington.
Baron Serge Korff Memorial Plaque,
for the best record in either of the
two courses on "Political and Diplo
matic History of Europe." awarded to
Francis M. Sinclair of Washington.
Pamilla Allerton Clarke Prize, to the
member of the French Class making
the best progress in the study of
French, awarded to Dennis L. Mitchell
of Washington. Honorable mention.
John B. Brady of Washington and
Henry George Hamelin of Whitman,
Geary a Winner.
Daniel E. Casey Prize, to the stu
dent in either class of "Exporting and
Importing” who attained the highest
average, awarded to Melville A. Geary
of Washington.
Kappa Alpha Phi Prize, founded by
Alpha Chapter, to the student in either
course of international law with the
highest average in accounting, award
ed to Yorke C. Mills of Washington.
Edmund A. Walsh Gold Medal,
founded by Delta Phi Epsilon, to the
student in either of the two courses in
international law with the highest
average, awarded to John K. Eirtmer
son, Canon City, Colo.
Gets Nevils Medal.
W. Coleman Nevils Gold Medal, to
the student in the course on "Foreign
Relations of the United States" with
the highest average, awarded to Ro
land G. Osterweis of New Haven, Conn.
Silver medal for second highest average,
James M. Pearson of Nlcholasville, Kv.
William F. Notz Gold Medal, founded
by Delta Phi Epsilon, to the student in
either of the two courses in "Economic
Principles,” awarded to Pierce H. Ryan
of Eureka. Calif.
Jean Labat Memorial Gold Medal, to
the senior whose interest in promoting
the study of the French language and
culture has been most notable, award
ed to Herbert L. Detweller of Chicago.
Portuguese Award.
J. de 6. Coutinho Medal, founded by
the Portuguese classes of 1930-31, to
the student with the best record In
the advanced Portuguese course, award
ed to Frank L. Fadner of Neenah,
Prizes in the College of Arts and
Sciences were awarded as follows: The
Mallory Medal, for the best constitu
tional essay, to George N. Putnam of
New York.
The Morris Medal, for the best his
torical essay, subject, “The Religious
Thought of Washington,” to John C.
McDonald of Washington.
Best in Literature.
The Lynch Pendergast Medal, for the
best essay in English literature, sub
ject. “A Comparison of the Religious
Backgrounds of America as Treated In
the Works of Willa Cather and Thorn
ton Wilder,” to Robert McNamara of
New York.
The Quicksall Medal, for the best
oral examination in Shakespeare, to
Denis E. Hendricks of New York.
The Ryan Medal, to the senior hav
ing the highest averages during the
year in phychology, natural theology
and ethics, awarded to George W. Fer
guson of Malden, Mass.
Law School Prise*.
Prizes In the School of Law were
awarded to the following:
The Thomas Bradbury Chetwood
Medal, founded by Class of 1928, for
excellency in graduate study, awarded
to Kenneth P. Mahoney of Portland,
Ore. Honorable mention, John Brad
bury Campbell and Arthur Patrick
Faculty prise of $40 for best thesis
in graduate course, to Arthur Patrick
Curran. Honorable mention, Leon
Pii2e of $50, offered by Dean George
E. Hamilton to student in third-year
and senior classes submitting best
essay on legal ethics, to Edmund
Chenault Rogers. Honorable mention,
John Thomas Feighan and Estill Ed
win Ezell.
Wins Faculty Honor.
Faculty prize of $50, to winner of
final prize debate, to Aloyslus Philip
Faculty prize of $25, to each of the
four winners of preliminary prize de
bates, Aloyslus Philip Kane of Wash
ington, Jack Charles Morgan of Wash
ington, Lawrence Augustine Hince of
Use Star Ply Swatters to con
tinue an aggressive war on the
fly throughout the season.
The Star has for free distribu
tion wire-handled fly swatters.
Ask for one at the main office
of The Star, 11th and Pa. Are.
Wins Gold Medal
Georgetown foreign service student,
awarded Prince Albert de IJgne gold
medal. Mr. Mullins is a member of the
editorial staff of The Evening Star.
Prince and Famous
Boy Scout to Get
G. U. Degrees Today
Brother-in-Law of Siamese
King to Enter Diplo
matic Service.
A prince of Siam and a Boy Scout,
famous for his volcano explorations,
are among the 576 graduates of George
town University who will receive their
degrees this afternoon at the I33d an
nual commencement.
Prince Nondiyavat Svastl, brother-in
law to King PrajadhipcK has been a
student at the School of Foreign Service
for four years. Immediately after his
graduation today he is to leave Wash
ington for Slam, where he intends to
put into practice the training he has
received for a diplomatic career. Hie
Boy Scout is Robert (Dick) Douglas,
jr.. of Greensboro, N. C., a senior at
Georgetown College of Arts and
Sciences. He first acquired fame hunt
ing lions in Africa with the Martin
Johnsons, big game hunters. For the
last two Summers he made expenditures
with Father Bernard Hubbard, the
“glacier priest,” into Alaska, exploring
i the smoking crater of the volcano
Aniakchak and flying to its peak in an
When the young Siamese prince, a
younger brother of Queen Rambai
Bami. first came to Georgetown, a
youth of about 16 years, he remained
incognito for nearly three years. It was
not until the visit to Washington of
the King and Queen, a year ago. that
his identity became known, even to
close friends. He is a typical young
American student now and intends to
enter the diplomatic service of his coun
try. He is graduating with a degree
of bachelor of science in foreign service.
Douglas is a great-grandson of
Stephen A. Douglas. Democracy's “Lit
tle Giant,” whose debates with Abraham
Lincoln made political history. His
father and grandfather both were grad
uates of Georgetown College. Hie
young Boy Scout has written extensively
of his adventures in Africa and Alaska.
With Father Hubbard, he has the dis
tinction of making the first airplane
flight in the crater of a volcano. He
is well known also as a public lecturer.
He is receiving the degree of bachelor
of philosophy.
After graduation Dick intends to de
vote much time to scientific explora
tions. He does most of his game hunt
ing with a camera.
Fairfax Judge to Receive Argu
ments on Two New Ordinances.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
FAIRFAX, Va.. June 6 —Judge Walter
McCarthy will hold a public hearing
tomorrow on the two ordinances re
cently adopted by the County Board of
Supervisors, one aimed to regulate and
control the commercial raising of hogs
fed on garbage, and the second, to con
trol the operation of public dance halls.
It Is expected that both ordinances
will meet opposition from the present
Washington and John Edward Farrell
of South Orange, N. J.
Faculty prize of $75, for highest
average in senior morning class, to
John Edward Farrell; $40 prize, for
second highest average, to Joseph
Daniel Donato.
Senior Award Made.
Faculty prize of $75, for highest
average in senior afternoon class, to
Aloysius Philip Kane of Washington:
$40 prize, for second highest, Thomas
Joseph Flavin of Charlestown, glass.
Prizes in the School of Medicine
were awarded as follows:
Kober Medal, founded by late Dr.
George M. Kober, dean, for the senior
with highest average in hygiene,
awarded to Robert F. Maher of Sala
manca, N. Y.
The Military Science Prize, awarded
by surgeon general of Army for high
est average of a senior in military
science, awarded to John P. Breslln
of Shenandoah, Pa.
The Baker Medal, for highest aver
age of a sophomore in anatomy during
his two years, to Hobart N. Owens of
Carbondale, Pa.
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Suspended Public Defender
of San Francisco Indicted
in Hughes Case.
By the Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 6.—Frank J.
Egan, San Francisco's suspended public
defender, had disappeared again today
following a grand Jury Indictment
charging him with the murder of Mrs.
Jessie Scott Hughes. Vincent W. Halll
nan, his attorney, promised police he
would surrender at 10 a.m. (Pacific
standard time.)
Halllnan denied Egan was attempting
to run away or had committed suicide,
after the police found the public de
fender's motor car 30 miles south of
here near Emerald Lake Saturday night.
The attorney branded as a "police
frame-up” the indictment returned
Saturday night.
Egan, reputed beneficiary of the 59
year-old widow's will and life insurance
policies, disappeared shortly after the
woman’s body was found more than a
month ago. He was found several days
later at a sanatorium, apparently suf
fering from a nervous breakdown.
Action by the grand jury climaxed a
sweep of events which started wrlth a
police announcement Verne Doran.
Egan's former chauffeur, had confessed
and named the public defender as in
stigator of Mrs. Hughes’ alleged murder.
In his alleged confession Doran
said he and Albert Tlnnln, former
process server for the public defender,
killed Mrs. Hughes the night of April
29 by running “back and forth” over
her unconscious form with an auto
mobile and that "Prank Egan told
us to do it.” Tinnin denied the state
ment and declared, through his attor
ney. N. C. Coghlan, he could prove an
Authorities said Doran told the jury
Dr. N. S. Housman discussed with him
and Egan a suggestion the automo
bile be burned. The physician denied
the statement.
Japanese Contractor Would De
scend Into Kilauea Pit for
Remains of Sweethearts.
By the Associated Press.
HILO. Hawaii. June 8—A descent
into the firepit of Kilauea Volcano in
an attempt to recover the bodies of
Sylvester Nunes and Margaret Enos
was planned today by H. T. Konishl,
Japanese contractor.
Konishi obtained permission of E. P.
Leavitt, superintendent of Hawaii Na
tional Park, to make the attempt by
means of a cable.
Nunes. 20. is believed to have slain
his 17-year-old sweetheart and Jumped I
into the firepit with her body because
she spumed his proffer of marriage.
The verdict of a coroner’s Jury was
withheld pending an attempt to re
cover the bodies.
The death leap was made last
Cessation of Rain Brings Relief in
CALGARY, Alberta, June 6 UP.—
Cessation of rain in the mountains and
the gradual subsiding of streams and
rivers today brought relief to flood
ridden sections of Alberta.
The receding waters left behind wide
areas covered with silt and debris.
Following unfriendly criticism, the
Bachelor Girls’ Club at Crook, England,
is to be disbanded.
New Start at 65,
Plan of Woman in
Cafe Chain ‘Crash’
Mrs. MacDougall, Who
Began on $38, Likes
Catering Business.
By the AMOclated Pres*.
NEW YORK, June 6.—Mra. Alice
Foote MacDougall, who started out
with $38 and built up as unusual a
restaurant business as there Is to be
found anywhere In the world only to
see It crash into receivership a little
more than a wedk ago, Is planning to
start all over again, at the age of 65.
Mrs. MacDougajll. who considered It
a dull day when her five Italian and
Spanish restaurants did not serve 1,000
dinners at $2.50 a plate, said yesterday
she believed she could recreate the
business at prices better calculated to
meet the times.
"I am not a good businesswoman,”
she said, "but I have learned to have
a great feeling of understanding of
what men and women want. I have
wanted to bring a little oasis of peace
here, there and everywhere else.”
Mrs. MacDougall's original venture
had Its genesis In a tiny coffee shop
In Grand Central Terminal. She had
to make a living for herself and her
three children so she expanded.
Now her only worry Is her health.
She has been In a sanitarium for weeks,
nursing a heart ailment and gathering
strength for her new venture.
Luray Veterans En Route Here.
LURAY, Va„ June 6 (Special).—
Twenty-five Veterans’ of Foreign Warn
left here by bus today to take part In
the parade In Washington for the
- .— •
Commodity prices In Argentina have
risen to the January. 1931, level.
,UOM.iMEtr°p°litan 1512
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Cor. 11th and E N.W.
JAMES BEERY. President
EDWARD C. BALTZ. Secretary
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J* Fayette Heads Recreational
Organisation Branch Here.
Committees Chosen.
Hie first organization meeting of the
Washington branch of the Warner Bros
Club, which will be devoted torfre-'
atlonal activities, was attended by both
theater and exchange employes Satur
day in the executive offices, in the Earle
Building. J. J. Payette, general zone
manager, was elected president. Other
officers follow: Vice presidents, Robert
Smeltzer, C. H. McKinney, G. N. Pav
ette and Mrs. M. J. Estes; secretary, Nat
B Brown, and treasurer, G. A. Crouch
The board of governors are J J Payette
Robert Smeltzer, C. H. McKinney, O n’
Payette, Mn, M. J. Estes, Nat Olasaer,
Guy Wonders, Robert Etris, H. E. Loh
meyer and A. J. Brylawski.
'Hie following committee appointments
were made: Membership, Steve Ell
bacher; Entertainments, Quy Wonders;
Claims, C. E. MacGowan; Welfare, A. J.
Brylawski; Finance, O. E. MacGowan;
Publicity, Frank La Falce; Contribu
tions and Loans, Nat Glasser, and Legal
Aid, Phil Ershler.
By the Associated Praia.
GENEVA, 111., June 6.—Pleas of
scientists that mercy be shown John
E. Melllsh, astronomer and telescope
builder, charged with attacking a 15
year old girl, are falling on deaf ears,
as far as George D. Carbary, State’s
attorney. Is concerned.
Mellish should be In prison. Carbary
said, adding he maintained this atti
tude despite the pleas made In Mel
Uah’s behalf by other county officials
and by scientists who said they be
lieved he should be spared Imprison
ment so he can go on with his sci
entific work.
"We have irrefutable evidence and
a virtual admission of guilt from Mel
lish.’’ Carbary said. "I think he should
be made to pay the penalty, but every
time the case Is called a continuance
Is ordered.”
Named by Democrats.
June 8 (8peclal).—Elmer C. Davison of
Stotlers’ Cross Roads was selected to
fill the vacancy on the ticket for House
of Delegates by the Morgan County
Democratic Executive Committee.
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