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EVENING LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY. JUNJC g3.Jt01gj
A DOCTOR OF LAWS
Beautiful Tribute Paid to
Executive by President
Nichols Daniel Willard
and Fred Lewis Pattel
COMMENCEMENT IN DAftBY
HANOVER, N. H June 23Rudolph
lllankcnburg, Mayor of Philadelphia, to
da received the degree of doctor of laws
from Dartmouth College. A similar de
cree wai conferred on Daniel Willard,
prealdont of the Baltimore and Ohio Hall
road Prof. Fred Loulg Pattee. of thu
Pennsylvania State College, received tho
degree of master of letters. The occasion
of tho honors beBtowed upon the tlireo
rcnnsylvanlnni was the 146th commence
ment of Dartmouth College. The pres
entations were performed by President
In conferring the degree upon Mayor
Blankenburg, President Nichols said;
Rudolph Dlankenburg, notablo lover
of men and children, sweetener of tho
sour places In publlo Ufa with genial
sympathy and humor; stalwart, loyal,
self-eacrlflclne citizen; fearless and
upright publlo servant; ardent patriot;
an honor to the land of your adoption,
outstanding In these trying days as a
high example, not to your compatriots
Alone, but to alt foreign and native
born Americans; I admit you to the
degree of doctor of laws.
Tho following words of trlbuto woro
addressed to Mr. Willard:
Daniel Willard, born among these
hills, a man of raro sagacity, an ac
knowledged master mind In tho intri
cate details of railway operation and
administration, gifted also with that
Higher, finer appreciation of human
values; tho college to which your
youth aspired welcomes you In your
maturity nnd honors your largo
achievements, though compassed with
out hor aid. I admit your to tho de
gree of Doctor of Laws.
Professor Patteo was addressed as fol
High School Graduates Receive Diplo
mas Tomorrow Night
The commencement of the Darby High
School will be held tomorrow night The
graduates last night celebrated cIum
night In tho Walnut street building.
Miss Helen McCay made the presentation
of a cIsm memorial, and It was accepted
by Kugene Carpenter on behalf of the
school board. The following will receive
their diplomas tomorrow!
. Kmraa forjfll, deorKl cubhler, Mitle May,
linen Mcra. Lillian Hall. Clarence .Walker,
Jennie nrenbaum, Ellen Khar, Ada llaril
wmr, E'llth Keen, Cella Bouehal, who are
the crntluate of fie Latin nn'i lentlfi
course an I F.lltabeth Staler, Elltabeth.Hlril,
Oertru.le Hummel. Laura Walt, Huby lioue
ley and Samuel Itoultton, who are from the
HAVE RED LETTER DAY
CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
Graduntes Frolicked This
Afternoon nnd Will Receive
Fred .Lewis Pattee, son of Dart
mouth, who carries forward tho torch
kindled at hor altar; seeker after
beauty In form and thought, broad
and patient student, sympathetlo
teacher and author, expounder and In
terpreter of the treasuros of lotterc,
past and present, I admit- you to tho
degrco of Master of Letters.
Two hundred and forty-ono degrees
Were conferred upon men who had com
pleted work In tho College of Arts and
Sciences, 120 being given the degrco of
Bathelor of Arts and 121 the degree of
Bachelor of Science:
HOWARD REPORTS FIGHT
OF MEXICANS AND YAQUI
24 Soldiers Killed in Attack on
Train No Mention of Land
ing of Marines.
WASHINGTON. Juno 23. Twenty
four Mexican soldiers were killed In a
battlo with Yaqul Indians last Sunday,
Admiral Howard today reported to tho
Navy Department from tho cruiser Colo
rado at Guaymas. Tho Indians attacked
a workttaln on the railroad -Into the
Tho train wub iruardprf hv nn nvnn nr
80 soldiers. Eight of tho Mexicans wore
wounded and 22 are missing. The In
dian losses wcie not ascertained.
A military train was sent from Em
palmo yesterday with 200 Mexican troops
to bring to Guaymas a construction party
numbering two Americans and 10 Mex
icans, who were repairing a bridge oior
the Yaqul River near Corral, about 1W
kilometres from Guaymas.
Admiral Howard made no mention of
tho American settlers In the Yaqul Val
ley or of any present plan to land Amer
ican marines to go to their relief. Ho
eald telegraphic communication Is In
terrupted beyond Torreon.
Mexican leaders had been warned to
day that foreigners' lives and property,
especially In Mexico City, must be re
spected. Tho latest warning followed
news of threatened street fighting In the
capital, Communications being cut, It
was not known whether Cnrranzlstas
had occupied the city.
Tho Sonora situation seemed Improved.
The Vllllsta commander at Guaymas had
undertaken to get foreigners out of the
Yaqul Valley. It was hoped on Ameri-
con tanaing would be unnecessary.
At the War Department it was stated
no military preparations were belnff
made. All troops on the border wero
being retained, but only as a precaution.
A request that another transport bo
ent to the Mexican east coast to bring
out refugees was forwarded to the de
partment by Vice Consul Bevan at Tam
plco. Sevan reported tho arrival at Tarn
Pico, in destitute circumstances, of the
family of George Ogden, consisting of 10
adults and 10 children. They were com
pelled to leave their ranch at Guerrero,
San Luis Potoal, because of unsettled
Consul Slmplch, at Nogales, reported
that two Americans arrived there from
the Yaqul Valley. Ho gave them trans
portation to their former homes at Sacra
mento, Cal. These men stated their
homes and ranch buildings were burned
by the Indians, They were bram-hr nut
two years ago on the -cruiser Colorado,
but went back again, Slmplch added that
Nogales Is overrun with destitute refu
isee, from whom there is no work and
Another dispatch from Slmplch said
that Governor Maytorena assured him
Yaqul Valley, having sent a force of 750
Hafael NIeto. Sub.Seoretary of tho
Treasury In the Oarrania Government,
called on Secretary of State Lansing.
They merely were Introduced. Later
Nleto gave out a formal interview vir
tually demanding recognition of Car
niiua. lie characterised General AngeltM
aa a mere military lieutenant of Villa, who
was thoroughly reactionary at heart. He
described Villa as Illiterate, Ignorant, un
couth and easily led by designing per
on. The Carranza Cabinet crisis, he
assorted, la of minor algnlfloanw. and
Oeneial Carranza has gained la prttUt
among hi own people. He added that
Villa since thu battle of Celaya practi
cally has bn luuluat4 as an Important
factoi in th Mexican situation.
A vera crua dtopatcn to the Carrania
ancy state Coiwtltutloaal troop were
on the outskirts of Mexloo City awaiting
developments to the south and supplier
from the north, and that Obrgon had
wired his allegiance to Carranza from
Lagos San Antonio advice said Genera!
Auaeles Is xelnr to confer with Iluarta.
lavorina- a union ltwtB Huerta and
' the reactionarUa."
Tho Mth annual class day of the
Olrard College was observed today.
Thlrteon students of the graduating class
frolicked nnd cut enpers to their hearts
concnt In the exercises which were held
this afternoon at 2 o'clock In the chapel
of the Institution. Tonight they will re
celvo diplomas when commencement exer
cises are held,
Tho program for tho class day cere
monies was long nnd Interesting. The en
tertainment was openod by an over-
turo from tho student band, followed by
tne one-act play, "MIbs Civilization.
The members of tho cast, which Includes
feminine as well as masculine Imper
sonations. Included Ilnlph C Rcsslcr,
Wnlter C. Schick, Harold A Drown,
Jnmcs V. Judd nnd Howard T. Noone.
Following another selection by the bond
and a duet, "I Can't Do That Sum," by
unipli Kessler and Harry 8. Taylor, will
como a cornet solo by Itobert K. Marptc.
Tho first part of tho program closed with
tho well-known admlrnl's song from
"Pinafore," sung by John D. Guest nnd
tho Glee Club
Tho second part of tho program opened
with another selection by the Glrard
Collogs Band, followed by a number
from the glee club. The second play on
tho program, "Tho Bishop's Candle
sticks," was then presented. Those in
cluded In the cast of the play, which
Is an adaptation from Hugo's "Lcs
Miserable," wero William J. nice, Ar
thur D. Davenport, Thomas W. Cannon,
Henry I. Wltzel and Howard Noone Tho
exercises closed with the selection, "Pal
ace of Peace," by tho student band.
Fourteen students will 'receive diplomas
and listen to some sound advice from Ed
ward J. Cattell, the principal speaker,
when commencement exercises are held
at half-past seven tonight In tho chapel.
The exercises will be opened by the Invo
cation, delivered by Joseph M Jameson,
vice president of the college. The salu
tatory, which will be delivered by Robert
K. Marple, will be followed by an essay
on "Modern Revivalism," by Henry F.
Following the school song, "Hall Gl
rard," Mr. Cattell will deliver the nddrcsj.
After Mr. Cattell's address will come the
presentation of tho diplomas to the grad
uates by Chccsman A. Herrick, president
ef the college. Tho exorcises will be
closed by the valedictory, "A Now Art,"
ior which its author, italph llessler, re
ceived first honor, and the singing of the
farewell song by tho class.
Thorc who will receive honors arc Ralph
C. Rcsslcr, ilrst honor; Robort K. Mnr
plo, second honor, and Henry F. Wltzel,
third honor. Howard T. Noone also dis
tinguished himself In hla course In tho
CENTRAL Mill OTM
DEGREES ON 228 BOYS
Commencement Exercises Held
at the Metropolitan Opera
Loft to right S. T. Solomon, R. N. Miller, M. S. Gross, J. F. Baler,
Jr., nnd W. D. Gould (sitting).
JENKINTOWN H. S. TO
Dean Graves, of University of
Pennsylvania, Will Address
The graduating exercises of tho
Jenklntown High School will be held In
the Jenklntown Auditorium nt 8 o'clock
tonight. Tho auditorium 's being dec
orated for the occasion Willi tho s'hopl
colors, and Jcnklntonn residents nro
looking forward to the event. Diplomat
will bo presented to members or tho
graduntlng class by Nathan B. Gasklll,
president of the Jenklntown School
An imprcsslvo program has been ar
ranged. Denn Frank P. Graves, of tho
School of Education of tho University of
Pennsylvania, will be the wpoakcr of
tho evening. A prayer will be offered
by the Row George 8. Young, pastor of
tho Jonklntown Baptist Church. Tho
Rov. W. IC. Foster, of tho Jonklntown
Presbyterian Church, will pronounco tho
ocnecuction. Orations will be delivered
by Charles F. Kindt nnd Irving Heritage.
Miss Rena Appel will give a recitation.
Le Roy A King, principal of the school,
will mako n short nddress.
Miss Emily Comfort, loader Of tho
graduating class, will bo awarded a 10
prize offered by the Jenklntown Trust
Company. One of tho features of tho
program will bo a typewriting contest
between graduates of tho commercial de
partment of tho school. A prize will bo
awarded to the winner.
Those who will receive diplomas are
Margaret Mathers, Howard Diddle, Fur
man Foy, Charles F. Kindt, Irving
Heritage, Emily Comfort, Russell Rlck
crt, Helen Flum, Florence Taylor and
YALE GRADUATES 762
YORK ROAD SCHOOLS
GIVE MANY DIPLOMAS
Jenkintown High and Abington
Tonight Alumni to Meet.
Woman Among Those Who Received
The irraduat am Wllllnm t m,. .....at. I.-.
'-.!- c,'?,, John ll- ""est, vice nrialcltnt.
Erfci'!S.r .D- tJaenport. wcretnry; Ulter It
Schick, trcanurer, Harold 'A llrown, Thomas
. .ii!iuii, jnmcs r. juuu, icoocrt K. Marple,
Hon aril T Noone, Italph C. llessler, Iunk
IIubso. Harry 8. Taylor, Henry F. Wltzel.
PHILADELPHIA YOUTH KILLED
BY MOTORCAR AT WILDWOOD
Machine Driven by Wife of Lower
Merion Police Chief
Richmond England, 17 years old, son of
Frank A. Knglund, of 6715 North 6th
street. Oak Lane, was almost Instantly
killed at Wlldwood late yesterday, when
the automobile which he wns driving
smnshed Into a car driven by Mrs. Henry
Donaghy, wife of tho Chief of Police of
Fred England, a seven-year-old brother
of Richmond England, was thrown from
his brother's machine and escaped with
bruises and lacerations. Neither Mrs.
Donaghy nor Miss A'ntia Allen, of Pitts
ton, Pa., tho occupants of the )ther car,
The accident occurred at 18th street and
Lentrnl avenue. N'nrih wiirtu.n,,,! r
Donaghy and Miss Allen were on their
way to Anglesea. when thA T?niinri nn.
!!.tJ.uck '.'! "wchlne In which they wero
,d!n.VVl,h tfrrJ,nc 'orco The England car
turned completely over three times, Per-
THrlL'S w.ltn,esae.d '" accident carried
Richmond England to a nearby cottage,
but he died a few minutes later.
,T.he d7ld .u0y'a fam"y ently took a
cottage for the summer at 25th street and
Surf avenue. Wlldwood, and young Eng
land had been In the habit of taking
almost dally automobile trips. His father
is a member of the firm of Miller & Enir.
land. 1121 Washington avenue, this city
. 8.?2 not'flfd the accident and went
to Wlldwood last night to bring his son's
body back to Philadelphia for burial.
AMERICAN CONSUL SAVES
ITALIANS IN TRIESTE
NEW HAVEN, June 23 Honorary de
grees were conferred todny upon nlno men
ana one woman at tho commencement ex
ercises of Yale University. Tho single
woman thus honored was Miss Katherlno
IB Davis, Now York Commissioner of
Correction. Justice Charles E. Hughes, of
the United States Supreme Court, re
ceived the degree of doctor of laws.
A total of 762 degrees wero given to
members of tho graduating classes and
others at the ceremonies marking the end
of Yale's 215th year.
Those receiving honorary degrees wero:
Masters of Arts Miss Kathorlne B. Da
vis, Edwin Musser Hcrr, head of tho
WcBtlnghouse Company, and Melville E.
Stone, head of the Associated Press.
Doctor of Science Charles W. Stiles,
Doctors of Divinity Henry Sloano Cof
fin, preacher, and Lauress J. Blrney, dean
of the Boston School of Theolnev.
Doctors of Letters George Foot Moore,
professor nt Harvard: William Rnarn.
Thayer, editor of Harvard graduates'
magazine and author.
Doctors of Laws-Ralph A. Cram, archi
tect, and Charles E. Hughes.
Tho commencement of the Jenklntown
High School and tho Abington grammar
schools advancement exercises will be
bold tonight. Several Old York road
schools hold their commencements lait
Tho seniors of tho Jenklntown High
School held their class day exercises
yesterday. Charles F. Kindt. Jr., de
livered the president's address Margaret
J. Mathers read tho class history and
the class prophecy was read by Helen
J. Flumm. Piescutatlons were made by
riorenco Taylor and by Howard L.
Riddle, Jr. Tho manlle oration was niado
b J. Irving Heritage, nnd Horace E
Allcman, of the class of 1310, made Iho
John Wannmakcr made an address nt
tho coinmcnrement exercises of tho Ab
Inglon High School, hold In the school
auditorium last night. Diplomas wero
awarded to 20 slrls and boys. Those who
took part In tho program wero Richard
Chubb, Josephine Smith, Charles Weber,
Myrtlo Robinson, Blanche Crnlg. Dnvtd
D. M. Hnupt, Margaret J. Duck, Florence
Dletrlrh, Arthur Catanach, Harold
rowel!, Everett S Powers and Isaac M.
Bush. Thomas W. Logan, president of
the Abington Uonrd of Education, pre
sented tho diplomas. Tho alumni pre
sentations were by Frank Ambler. Tho
Margaret J. Buck, Elizabeth M. Kntcs, Mar
sarct Kntner. Myrtle Iloblnon, Josephine P.
8 Tilth. Anna M. Sptnctr, lllancho Craig, Isa
bella Qllmour, Catherine dlbbona, Ihith Fen
ton, Florence Dietrich, Isaac M. Uyh, Arthur
E CitanaLh, Itlchard N Chubb, Mnvld D. M.
llaiipl. Joseph Lemtnir, William 0. Luff,
Harold n l'owell. Everett S. Powers and
tliarlH W. Weber.
Tho Abington High School Alumni As
sociation will hold Its annual reunion to
night, with Speaker Charles A. Ambler,
of the House of llcpicscntatlves, as
Diplomas were awarded to 12 grnduatcs
at tho commencement of tho Horsham
township schools last night. Elizabeth
Stockhouso wns valedictorian, nnd John
C. Whiteside, salutatorlan. The grad
Lllubeth Stackhnuse, John C. Whiteside,
E?n,..?,ann' l:lxa Hnrrar, Albert Worth. John
w Whltertde, Walter Jarrett, Emily Arrlnn
tnn, Ldlth Hpffman, Uraco Anderson, Mario L.
Brtldnln .ind Mnry Wiley.
Tlve students were graduated last night
by tho Moreland township schools at the
commencement exercises, held In tho Odd
Fellows' Hall, Huntingdon Valley. Those
who received diplomas were:
n,,m,Bn,t Tomllnson. Margaret Skinner
Rachel Bevcrna, Freda lrlce and Georgo Cook.
MOOItE URGES DEFENSE
r, ., - LONDON, June 33.
The Dally Express has received a dts
patch from Rome, saying:
"Conditions In Trieste continue to grow
worse every day, Every Italian shop in
the town has been sacked and numberless
Italian residents have, been carrle off
to the Interior or killed. Except for tho
Intervention of the American Consul, It Is
probable a massacre of Italians would
"After telegraphing to the American
Ambassador n Vienna protesting against
the, brutality of the police, the Consul
cal ed a meeting of neutral Consuls, after
which he Informed the Imperial Com
mlssloner that unless tho Government
took measure, for the safety of all in
habitants all the Consuls wou d leavo
Trieste as a protest."
" 'i ' -
MAN FALLS FROM BRIDGE
Steam From Passing Locomotive
Causes Worker to Lose Hold.
Central High Clas Reuniop
fh du ms, cetiwi iiift school,
will hold a nuulon and buuiitt tcvilfbt
to (xunracaaoratio f (fee IfU) anntvar
ewir Qt tbeir ra4uMoa UaicUtrml
JtuWrt Cttraon jul AJtsUUat Pwtrtet m
.ruy Chnla E. Fox wUI Ik th speak
. . I'hllm Kuid tUJ b tuuutr
A.,M"! of Btam m a passlne Jopo
ih! " beaw"lth-ed a worker on
the th street bridge over Ktnetwtng
,., ...r w imn a reel to tho
tracks narrowly escaping death from
the wheels of tha train, and receiving
rlou injuries. civm
.",'. Autu Spokar. M yeara old,
of MU Asp stret While he was
cllnglsg to the side of the bridge, which
Is blng repaired, a locomotjve pa4d
beneath. The smoke pearly suftooated
him and when a cloud of steam amended
from the MtbaiMt valve, he last 'it
1p and fiL He tumbled to the trmk,
Blde the train, rolling away from tha
whwl. Tho patrol of the. m strwt and
Woodland eywum station took htm to
the UulvMcsIt Hospital, where it was
found be had a broken arm dlilocatei
9tew mid Uitemal lujurte. He U -im,l
ST. MARY'S GRADUATION
Twenty-five Finish Work in Camden
In connection with the closing today of
St. Mary's School, Camden, an exhibit
of class work, done by the pupIU during
the year. Is being held In tho Cathollo
Lyceum, and hundreds of friends of the
Institution and pupils have Inspected tho
work. A class of 25 will be graduated at
the commencement exercise tnniiri.t Tim
diplomas will be presented by the Right
Rev. Mgr. B. J. Mulligan, nnd nfter tho
class exercises tha tunlor Hn.. ,n
present a short operetta, "A Princess In
The graduating class Includes Catharine
Teresa Ahearn, Helen Marie Anderson,
Eleanor Mary Brooks, Catharine Mario
Caulfleld, Marie Elizabeth Davis, Marie
Frances Daly, Anna Loretta Dunn, Ve
ronica Marie Elchmann, Rita Margaret
Gerety. Mary Elizabeth Hambrose. Gert
rude Mario O'Donnell, Anna Elizabeth
Qulnn, Hannah Teresa Ryan, Ruth Doro
thy Swift, Florence Agnes Tlton, Olivia
Agnes Verga, Catharine Elizabeth Wren,
Leo Patrick Burns, William Aloyslus
Fitzgerald, Michael Joseph Kraozyk, Wil
liam Adrian Matthews, Bryan B, MclCer-
nan and Russell John Williams.
BALKAN SITUATION CAUSES
GRAVE CONCERN IN BERLIN
German Minister to Bulgaria Sum
BERLIN, June 23.
Tho Balkan situation Is causing grave
concern In ofllclal circles here, The Ger
man Minister to Bulgaria, Doctor Mlcha
helles, has been summoned to Berlin for
a conference with Foreign Secretary von
Jagow Jt was considered significant that
the Government should make the an
nouncement today that "he will return."
Affairs In the Balkans at present com
pletely overshadow the German-American
situation- It Is everywhere accepted that
an amicable understanding will be reached
between Berlin and Washington.
The Allies are known to have made a
new offer to Bulgaria within the last few
days to secure, Bulgarian Intervention.
Bulgaria Is believed to have presented the
substance of this offer to the German
Minister, who is en route from Servla to
learn what Germany and Austria will
offer as a counter proposal.
Congressman Favors Increase
Better fortification in tho United States
wero urged by Congressman J. Hampton
Moore today at tho annual convention
of the Leaders' Club of the Fidelity Mu
tual Life Insurance Company, which Is
being held at tho Bellovue-Stratford.
Congressman Moore said that he was al
ways prepared to vote in favor of ap
propriations for the construction of forts
which would guard this country from
The convention will last threo days.
About 60 delegates are here from various
parts of the country. The following of-
iicers were elected:
President, Clayton M. Hunslcker, of
Philadelphia; vice president, William C.
Walker, of Philadelphia; second vice
president, R. J. Sclberllch, of Minneapo
lis, Minn. ; secretary, Saul Alexandre, of
New York; treasurer, Jacob Q. Brown, of
FIRE IN ATLANTIC CITY
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June 23,-Flre
of mysterious origin swept a building on
tho old ocean pier this morning, causliir
big excitement along the beach front ut
Tennessee avenue and the Beach. The
smoke poured out In belching clouds that
caused the people, except In the imme
diate vicinity, to believe a big beach front
nro was In progress. The entire depart
ment responded. The blaze filled tho
famous Infant Incubators on the front of
the pier, whore babies weighing less than
live pounds were carried from their glass
cases wrapped (n cotton and taken to tho
Alamac Hotel, across the Boardwalk.
Three Canadians Win V, C.
LONDON. June a-Vlctorla Crosses
were today awarded to Captain Francis
Scrlnmer. of the Fourteenth Battalion of
the Canadian Royal Army Medical Corps,
of the Royal Montreal Regiment; to Color
Sergeant Frederick William Hall, of the
Eighth Canadian Battalion, and to Lance
Corporal Frederick Fisher, of the Thir
teenth Canadian Battalion,
Head of N. J. State Home to Quit
SLIifcABBTH. N J, June ifc-She su
perlnttndent of the state Home for Boys
at Jamesburg, John C. Kalleen. and the
matron, bis wife, who bav hw these
positions for more than It years, have re
slfnwl. to take Ket on September 1 next.
This action U due to ttwir impaired baltb
and tvuon axe.
Ever realize how much
a sport corners its lan
guage? Geo. E, McLinn
shows you some humorous
I l r .i
cracks or tne sports.
game m "It's a Queer Old
Sphere on Which We Re
side," Sunday's Public.
Baccalaureate degreei were conferred
Upon 22S boys todny at commencement ox
en Ises of the Central High School held
in Iho Metropolitan Opera House. This
Is one of the few high schools In the
world possessing lesal authority to award
degrees and It Is the only Philadelphia
i High School that enjoys such a privilege.
I Two classes wero graduated, one con-
' mtitmt nf Itnifl wltn rntnnlAtprl their
courses last January and tho other of
lads whose term ended a week ngo. Al
though the former group ended their
school careers Ave months ngo arrange
ments were made for graduation cere
monies In which both classes would par
tlclpato. The exorcises were opened nt
10 with n prayer by the Itev. Theodore
Tho essays read by the graduates were
of an unusual character. "Conceit and
the High School Student" was the theme
adopted by Itussell N. Miller Morris S.
Gross discussed "The Entcrtnlnment of
the American People," nnd Samuel S. St
Solomon and John F. Baler, Jr., read pa
pers on "The winning of tho West" and
"The Effect of tho War Upon the United
Prizes were awarded by the Associated
Alumni for extraordinary accomplish
ments In various binnchei if study. Tho
presentation address was rrado by Ben
jamin II. Ludlow, nn attorney and mem
ber of tho 106th class.
Ho made a stronir plea to turn Central
High School into tho College of Phila
delphia. He pointed out that other cities
had made this step nnd that It was le-
(jally possible for Philadelphia to tnko
the same action. Ills romarks evoked
William D. Gould wns valedictorian.
Women Carry Banner to Sub
urbs and Have Luncheon in
WEST CHESTER STATE NORMAL
GRADUATES LARGEST CLASS
Governor Miller, of Delaware, Delivers
Address to Pupils.
WEST CHBSTEH, June S.-Thft largest
classes on record In tho educational an
nals of Pennsylvania have successfully
passed the State examinations and today
took part In the d annual commence
ment exercises of the West Chester BUto
Normal School, greeted by hundredB of
relatives and friends from many Slates
nt th ttnlnn. The oost-graduates num
ber 32, membeis of tho graduating class,
276 and of the second-year class aw, a
total OI 6TO.
The exercises of the commencement
proper commenced at 10 o'clock In the
Immense) auditorium of the Institution,
which wns crowded by friends and rela
tives of the graduates.
Tho opening prayer was made by the
Itcv J. F. Hnrtman, n former student at
tho Institution. Essays were read by
Miss Ethel M, Sauerhammlcr and Miss
Blanche It. Schultz, and tha oration was
delivered by Homer B, Auurnerman.
The gift of thu school was presented
by Lloyd C. Buchanan and accepted by
Hugh B. Eastburn, vice president of the
board of trustees. Tho nddress to the
class was made by Governor Charles
Miller, of Delaware, and the diplomas
were presented to the members of tho
class by Principal George Morris Philips,
I'll. D. Tho bonedlctlon wob pronounced
by the Itcv. George E. Gillespie.
Tho clans-day exercises were held last
Lad Finds Mrs. Duke's Bracelet
NEW YOniC, Juno 23. Mrs Cordelia
Blddlc Duke, whose marrlago to Angler
B. Duko took place In Philadelphia on
April ii, recovered a costly diamond
studded bracelet yesterday which she
lost on Stindny on the Grcnt Neck golf
links. Strict socrccy waB maintained
concerning tho Iops of the bracelet, but
estimates of Its value rnn from $10,000 to
J.10.000 It was found by Arthur Sllcen,
tho 10-ycnr-old assistant of Jnmcs Frascr,
tho club professional. It Is said ho got
a substantial reward.
"VERY MUCH ALIVE"
IS MAURICE M.C01IE
GInd So to Inform His Friend
Who Have Been Inquiring I
"Very much allvo" Is tho wav M.h.
M. Cohon, of 231 Christian street, descrlb
himself to his friends today, Mr. Coht
has many friends. In fact, It U a0UD
Ml If ho knew how many friends he w
In tho world until an M. Cohen m
drowned while bathing In Itlverlon, N. J
Maurice M. Cohen was spending th
day peacefully with friends at Pining
Park and had no thought of laklnr
dip, least of nil of drowning. H0 had ,
happy llmo Indeed, he said, but when h
returned to town his troubles began.
The siege of Members hasn't much
hapa, on tho siege that Mr Cohen had t
face Mr. Cohen meaning, of course, Mau
rlco M. Cohen, who Incidentally Is pr.
dent of tho Sylvia Club.
Phono calls, doorbell rings, telegrmi
and more phono calls were a few of the
things that MaUrlco M Cohen had In
face nnd Incldontally-pay for, Doorbui
rings are more than welcome, a 0b
Is always glad to seo one's frlendi bnt
phono cnlls cost money, nt least the coil
Mr. Cohen money. v"
Ho has no phono In tho house and th
phono calls como from a nearby dru
storo at a ch'nrgo of 6 cents per Ur
Cohen explained today that ho has al!
ready paid moro than $1 65 In nickels and
ho fears tho amount will Increase.
Of course, ho does not begrudge the
money, bocnuso ho Is only too glad t
nssuro his friends that ho Is "all there,"
but nevertheless lie would rather tha
mlstnko In Identities had not been madi.
Tho nddress of tho M. Cohon who waj
drowned was given as Philadelphia. No
ntroet or number was given.
Tho coming of tho warm days of sum
mer Is responsible for nn Innovation In
the campaigning of the Woman SuffraKJ
party. It Is known as the "Ca'tipnlfrn
This morning bright nnd early nn nuto
mobllo decorated with sulfrago banners
nnd Ilngfl left the headquarters cnt i lnc
a party of women through tln outskirts
of tho city. Tho machine swept up
Broad street, over Allegheny avenue, Into
Frnnkford; then on Into Tnconv, Holmes
burg, nustlcton and Fox Chase. GulJcd
by a largo campaign map, which was car
ried In tho machine, the party made manv
Btops to confer with district lcndcis. In
Frankford nnd Tacony, which have been
cnganlzcd under tho lcadetsl'ip of Mrs
Frank Shumnn, conditions wero found
But tho best part of tho Journey wns
when, after a hard three-hour campaign,
the auto was stopped at tho sldo of Ino
load on the outskirts or Tacony and tho
party, upder the leadership of Mrs.
George A. Plcrsol. dismounted nnrl nnmn
their picnic luncheon under a largo tree I
in uio miusi or an open Hold. For moro
than an hour tho whirlwind campaigners
enjoyed the open country, which Is lu
the city limits, and then tho campaign
was continued Into Bybcrry nnd tho ad
jacent parts of the 35th Ward.
Tho tour todny la one of a number of
such which have" been nlnnnrH tn -nv-
the outskirts of Philadelphia during the
summer months. Accompanying Mrs.
Plersol were Miss Estcllo Itussell, suf
frage organizer; Mrs. Joseph P. Ball,
leader of tho 10th legislative district, and
Miss Mary Bolster.
Commencement at Millersville
LANCASTER, Pa., June 23.-A clnss of
103 wns graduated today from tho Millers
Wile State Normal School. A feature of
the occasion was that every young
woman graduato made her own giadua
tlon gown The address to the graduates
was made by tho principal, J M Har
fcold. Tho salutatorlan was Sarah It.
Weaver, Lebanon, and tho valedictorian
Sallle S Stobcr, Denver, Pa.
NtiRTHEASTlja liWii HJ W
means L. B., too
With the Cadillac car goes Cadillac service
and the Company lays particular stress
on this feature of its business. Rightly so.
By permission, we emphasize the fact that
the Cadillac Motor Car Company uses
a Library Bureau stock record. Yes in
its service department 1
This concern, which makes a specialty of
service, is for Library Bureau system for
. threereasons-becauseitisrrfflWtf, quick
- and economical.
A Library Bureau perpetual stock record
is up-to-tlme. It gives you exact facts
as to your stock room it's a guard against
under or over stocking.
Write for sample cards and book, "Per
petual Stock Records."
Manufacturing distributors of
Card and fHIng systems. Unit cabinets In wood and eteel.
M. V. IVfONTGOMERY, Manager
910 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
ymsv&mwmrmmw -r-i "iTitniTT
On Sunday, June 20th
the "St. Paul" Road will add two
new trains to its Western Service.
'The San Francisco Limited"
rS r ChIcafi0 ?n-d San Francisco, leaving Chi
third iy.P' m" aravfag S" Francisco W Z nf
"The Denver Special"
I between Chicago and Denver, leaving Chicatro
6:05 p. m., arriving Denver next dnvS0.
T1m two new trains together with other through tolas
of this company-"!. Pacific ZJmltad-ZZnl
ago and San Francisco and
Colorado Special" and
cago and San Francisco and Los AngdesTandn'
Colorado Snrtni j .7Xr.."g . "na ,T,
between Chicago d DZtTiB
Pleto mtvIco everywhere West
Utaaiart mi full informaltori fmm
G. J. LINCOLN, General Agent
I&&" "-PWoy .l ;AiI 1
IllSAN FMc&M I
Hrif PIT m Jill ffe3
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