Evening Public Ledger from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on June 14, 1919 · Page 9
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Evening Public Ledger from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, June 14, 1919
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Page 9
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AIM, Kz utt. S GDSSP 407T PEOPLE jjjfws Esther Rhoads Introducedvto Society Today at Tea K 11 i n .. ni ri-.i it utuu-uruci. iu ty in duiu miss uauii ivcivun to Be Presented in October IITIHE first debutante tea of the season MTv wu' be Ben this nftprnoon. Mr. lTana Mrs. J. Howard Khonds will in- Introduce their daughter Ksther at a fin. and garden party, at their country homo in Bala. The tea will bo held in the afternoon and will be followed by tipper and dancing in .the evening out jn the garden. Lanterns will be hung about the place, and altogether it wijl be most attractive. . The debutante will wear a dainty t frock of white net over satin and will " ... - scarry a bunch of roses. Mrs. Khoads Wflfl rwrtnw a trnnn nt nreMll. nnlnriwl ,,.... ,.,..... n-" 'georgette crepe. A nurnber of the debutantes will ro ve with Miss Rhoads and Mrs .oads has naked several of her friends ita assist at the tea table. The Uhondcs 'have a number of young officers from 'AVest Point at a week-end party. Lieu stcnant James Logan IUioads, brother of Esther, is a West Pointer, you know. ;,Ela Montgomery, of New Haven, 'Conn., is also staying at the Uhondcs Wer the week-end. lrIIow wise some of the parents are to five tne leas in June, uo you snow that there are eighty-three debutantes scheduled for next rear already, to say !' nothing of those whose parents have not yet decided on the matter. Llghty-tnree, mind, you, and no one is apt to give a tea after December 15 nor much before October 10 in the fall. Why the dates jKlut fall over each other, so far as I can see. 8 Every one is talking about it and de ciding now whether it shall be November 16 or October 3 or December 10. ;-VCTOBER 4 has been chosen by Mrs. JsJ William A. Lieber on which to give xa'Hea for Edith Newlin. Edith is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Newlin, tand theyiivc way, way out in the coun- ? !. TRJtnn 17.. 1m WMlnln-nd -near, Downingtown, too far from town to ifive aiea there. Mrs. Lieber, who was Gcneyra .Norris, is a cousin of Mrs. Newlin through the Harrison family relationship (Mrs. Norris and Mrs. Eisen- ;brey, the mothers of Mrs. Lieber and "Mrs. Newlin respecthvply, were Harri sons) and has offered therefore to give the tea for Edith at her home in Bryn .Mawr. ! ic Alice, the older sister, is at Bryn I -Mawr. and has never cared much for l'"social doings,, so she did not make her .debut, but Edith has been going to linings social for some time, in tne younger set that is, though most of last ijeaf the family were in mourning for 'Jack, who was killed in France. V Mr. Newlin is a brother of Delancey iKewlin,' James Newlin, Dr. Arthur vlin and Mrs. George Bisphnm Page, htin. Newlin was Miss Alice Edifh liEiscnbrey, a bister of Charlie Eisen r,orey, Stephen ttisenDrcy, miss Anna ana Miss narali r.iseuurey and of Howard Eisenbrey who married Augusta Frost. 'The Eiscnbreys used to live in Harrison row on Locust street, and Mrs. Newlin ..was. married from there, i. J believe there is a possibility of I i Sarah Meade Harrison s being intro duced at the same tea, for the girls nre '.cousins and very fond of each other, but i Sarah herself is not. sure that she wants 'to, come out this1 year. You see Mar- I'garetta, her Bister, is only one year younger, and it seems they have always "gone to everything together, and so I; Sarah may wait, as she is very young ?yet, and come, out with her sister the 'following year. I understand the fam ily has put "the decision up to her, as It .were. tT WAR rlfrht. in mr Kllrmlnea vQfot. J day ; there is a. rummage bale on nt 5 800 Chestnut street, and it's going to 'keep up today and it s for the West (Philadelphia Hospital for Women. I didn't see how that store could be left !"i Jonclv as all that no rummnee. sole I fin the week. And somehow the things Lin the" window looked good to me. They always do, for that matter. I believe jl could 'get me n whole winter outfit for next season there and wear it to all the 'teas and doings and have every one cx-(CHed to death about how good looking itt' was, don't you? ' f1PEATCTXO nf rilmmntpn cnlao T lOjifard a good lady the other day, who .knows a number of highly respectable reduced people and who has given them Hhlngs to wear which were contributed to .her. for that purpose (all confidentially. iyou'Tcnow).. declare that the rummage (Sales had about ruined her charity in ymi ri'spi'ii. o one sent ner any rdothes for her" poor any more, they 'all went to the rummage sales. NANCY WYNNE. cnriAi rTiwiTict i ouumu huiiviiico ,i Mrs. .Ernest Law iind Miss M"nry Law L)U1 leaye June 23 to spend the summer fa isiesDoruugn wiiu iir. ana .Mrs. iiv-Mngston L. Biddle. lMrs. James Hancock and her children are of Atlantic City for, several weeks. jErhe marriage of Miss Miriam T. ladderow am Mr. John it. Lewis, son I; Mr. 'ueorge Alfred Lewis, of Chens-la Rectory, Folkstone, England, will ike place at noon on Tuesday hi Ht. lark's Church. Mrs. John L. Younger, r will be matron of honor nnd only Hendant.' Mr. Lewis and his bride will ve at lue uiuuhiuuc Mr, and Mrs. Frederick A. Brown Ul'elve n dinner on Friday eveniuir. Ene.20, at their home, 218 East Mount osant avenue, Mount Airy, for their tighter Miss Isobel P. Brown, nnd ,Donald dc Tuy Crawford, whose (Wing will take plate the following uing in the Mount Airy Presbyterian Urch. The, guests will b the bridal !', Miss' Ella II, Johnson, of Fred- KMd maid of honor: Miss Ethel (t'e, Miss Evelyn Grieve, of Atlantic Miss uosn Meenan, .Miss Anna ck. of Mount Airy, bridesmaids: .Doris Iltitton. Miss Elsie Brown. felt Birlsi 5Ir, Eurl Crawford, of Mey, N.J,, best man; Mr. Russell iwford, of Newport News: Mr, frry'Jrftersou. Mr, John Schwohu I MrDitdley Camm, ushers, f. i i,- , ,. . A. H ieii;uc i,eonuaruf. o( ,i-i Hot -jjtatl"' street, jwill.clve; liincheon Jut'!,. at, few. h esw tcr of Mr. and Mrs. William L. D'Oller. of 1533 Girard avenue, whose marriage to Mr. William McCandless will take place on Saturday evening, June 21, her oriaai attendants, Mrs. Winfiold B. Hnrword.'Miss Elizabeth McCandless, Mrs. Reynolds Plcrpont, Miss Lour-anla Vandegrift, Miss Genevieve Van-degrlft: Mist nelen Wright, nf Ttdlil. taore, and a few additional guests. The .wedding of Miss Margaret S. Melrnth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Mclrath, of 1235 North Fifty-eighth street, nnd Mr. Raymond O. Harris, of Cardington, Delaware county, Pa., will take place on Wednesday, Juno 18, at the home of the bride's parents. The brido will bo attended by Miss Ada Hackman and Mr. Earl Harris, of Cardington, will be his brother's best man. Mr. nnd Mrs. William H. Mac-Corkcll, of 230 North Fiftieth street, announce the engagement of. their daughter, Mis M. Elizabeth Garrow MacCorkell, and Dr. Harry Crawford F sh, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. ish, also of West Philadelphia. .,r,rdf.of ,,rs-Ivis, wife of Cap-tain Walter Harold Lewis, U. S. A., will be glad to know that she is re-?!"'"'' f,romT? sius operation nt Mountainside Hospital, Montcluir, N. 'Vn.. !?i TO w;"1 be "membcrcd as Miss Esther Tow er iinrmnn -r n.. mantown. ' "k "" frJ lu' Ard,mo". S"ve a dinner be-mk BrndI"ntin f I'ower Merlon High School hat evening. There were Ashbury Park todaV and open their s.Uviw'fe""t.f.h: Mr, ftntofn!.. 1 ... . V thVirX".0"1 evening by nnd An a -""""u x. iorwart ??.rt .SHSS Sara L. Bnolmn,,,. aw MJfl,-ii .."""'. cunt of nl Plr ,, T i'0,XDoroKl'. i honor sary ThL nty;fifi'' WedIinK nnn'ver-5lw' lJhlA -,f-t0vn guests were Mr nn, Ml, acey. of Coatcsville; ir. nnd Mrs. Tyson. Af! t.i..i m uuu, t- AT.. A . - : '-'"' nmvi IVBOn, duiiTl.rnr 7 ,;.""" ""Ker and her '". immn 'I'rienn r- -r,.,. '. . ' .-."" ''0, "inrgnret Baker? Afr i irr n n ... . i - ''Oi -","! im ner daughters. Miss nin,w NorZown " '- frnm .i... ..,'. " "uioer oi guests " ima city. GeLi1" Si5.m Sorority, of bers nt r,1 h vu am.ner to s nem-fni i u reeu " IIotcl last evening, followed by a theatre nnrt a"' MisS,eFwent Te Miss Deatrice-Emes, Miss Florence Bacon. Miss Helen Tur- &iI,S3fdcIi,,,e Tolnn. Whs Ethel ..v, ibj uiancne TurnaM. Miss Evelyn Parsons and Miss BcrthTEngle! fJ6 IastonlhIy meeting of the Professional Woman's Club, of Philadelphia, for this season, will take place Ihis evening nt the Hotel Stenton Roof Oarden. After thu regular business meeting the members will be the guests of the president, Mrs. Julia F. Moses, at dinner. Mr.' nnd Mrs. Alfred Allen, of 3214 North Carlisle street announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Dorothea Kinzlcr Allen, to Mr. Edward Seville Smith, sou of the Rev. John E. Smith nnd Mrs. Smith, of West Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac S. Cassln, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Florence Emelle Cassln, to Mr. Carroll R. Jardcn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Jarden. of Jcnklntowa. LAY STONE AT DREXEL HILL Bishop Rhlneander Officiated at Ceremony of Pariah House With impressive ceremonies, fnllnwntl by nn outdoor strawberry festival, the cornerstone of the new parish house of the Chapel of the Incarnation nt Drcxel Hill was. laid this afternoon at 3 o'clock. This building is the first of three planned by Bishop Rhinclander, to be erected in the snuare nt River. view avenue and Garret road. Its rector is the Rev. Edward Giles Knight A procession of clergymen of the convocation, members of tho church and Sunday school preceded the cornerstone laying. The bishop laid the cornerstone and preached. A rectory nnd a church proper nre to be added later. The group of buildings will stand in quadrangle form, with a tower In the center, and all to be set oil with flower gardens. The cost of the parish house is to bo $20,000. 1'holo by Phillips. MISS MYRTLK EVELYN CKAWFOBD Daughter of Mr. Daniel Crawford, Jr.,-of 70t Jforth Quty.thlnl street, .I'M "rWWltamwibw f m,.-. k. '" ' vrj t s it ac ... 'Imimm rtfefoa RECEIVE DR. RICHMOND IN BAPTIST MINISTRY Formal Recognition of Former Protestant Episcopal Clergyman on Monday The Rev. George Chalmers Richmond, who renounced tho Protestant Episcopal ministry nnd who, two weeks ago, was baptized in the Baptist fnlth, will be recognized or received in the Baptist ministry next Monday afternoon in Calvary Church, West Fifty-seventh street, New York city. The recognition will take place before the Baptist Ministers' Council of New York, and nt that time Mr. Richmond will give his reasons for leaving tho Episcopal Church and entering the Baptist ministry. Lnst Sunday, Doctor Richmond was given the right hand of fellowship by the Rev. John Roach Strntton. At that time, addressing Mr. Richmond, Doctor Stratton said: "We welcome you today into the Christian fellowship of Calvary Church. You occupy a peculiar position. We have heard of your wonderful work in Philadelphia, and how you have stood out as a nronhet aealnst nil unrighteousness. You hava-suffcred for righteousness sake and we welcome you now to a fellowship where you will have a larger liberty than in the past. We welcome you as one of the world's prophets." Mr. Richmond was formerly rector of St. John's Episcopal Church in this city. For several years he was engaged in a controversy with Bishop Rhine-lander, ns a result of which he was suspended from the priesthood for two years because of his attack on the bishop. Afterward the triers voted to remit thc'sentcncc and requested Bishop Khinelander to appoint Mr. Richmond as chaplain in the United States army, or to give him a parish in the diocese, which the bishop declined to do. Mr. Richmond was then invited to take a parish in the diocese, but declined and renounced the Protestant Enlsconal ministry December 24, 1010. DAME FASHION HINTS THAT-IT CANT BE TRUE Rumor From Cleveland Intimates Long Skirts and Straight Lines "Never!" Say Modistes A. shocking rumor frp.m Cleveland nnd nobody in town willing to confirm it. Leading authorities were consulted without revealing a substantiating clue. Only one answer comes decidedly from those In a position to know. "Ask Paris." , "But." we insisted "Cleveland says so positively." "Cleveland?" the eyebrows were elevated to indicate scorn. "New York Is the center of information uewH direct from Paris, the only reliable source." Will Congress start an investigation on this leak? Well, hnrdly! The rumor has nothing to do with peace or the league of nations. Listen ! The national cloak, suit and skirt manufacturers in their national conference in Cleveland prophesied on the fall and winter styles for women : Straight fronts nnd backs and classic lines for the new vogue. Not Greece or Kome, surely : m e remember no straight lines there. Probably the Ideas were taken from ancient Egypt, where geometry was invented. Skirts are to be long, instep length, and wide enough for comfortable walk ing; they nro now nt the nnkle, and who knows but that Christmas will see the street sweeping btyles being worn. The rumor says also, that the suits will be much trimmed with tucks, but tons, stitching. High collars up to the ears. "The American woman never adopts a foolisli fashion," stoutly defend the authorities. "But our large foreign population?" we ventured. And here we nre m the middle of June' and cannot discover what the fall and winter fashions nre to be. Paris is again withholding information which every American woman voter has a right to know. MISS MANN WEDS TONIGHT Marriage Takes Place In Oak Lane -Methodist Episcopal Church A pretty wedding w ill take place this evening in the Oak Lane Methodist Episcopal Church, Sixth street and Cheltcn avenue, when Miss Grace A. Mann, daughter of Mrs. Archer, of Conshohocken, will be mnrried to Mr. O. 'Leonard Conly, sou of Mr. and Mrs. George .T. Conly, of Q708 North Sixth street, Oak Lane. The ceremony will be performed by the Itev. Eugene Harshberger and will be followed by a reception at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Conly. The bride will wear a white satin with1 a veil of point lace arranged with orange blossoms and will carry a shower of roses and lilies, of-the-valley. Miss Adelaide Conly, the bridegroom's sister, who will bo maid of honor, will "wear orchid georgette crepe with a hat to "match nnd will carry orchids. Mrs. Earl Breeding and Miss ninrlvR Da fnniii. the bridesmnids. will wear pink keorgette crepe with pink hats and will carry pink roses. The best man will be Mr, Charles B Edmunds, and the ushers will include Mr. Earl Breeding, Mr. Stanley Willis, Mr. Robert Hood and Mr. Norman Rarr, of Oak Lane. Upon their return from their wedding rip Mr. Conly nnd his bride will live in Oak Lane. HAIK-STOUT The wedding of Miss Marian II. Stout, daughter of Mrs. J, E. Stout, and Mr. Calvin S. Hain, will take place at the home, of the bride's mother, 4434 Dexter street, Itox-borough, this afternoon with the Kev. Charles S. M?rvine, of Mount Zion M. E. Church, officiating. The ceremony will be followed by a reception for the families. Mr. and Mrs. Hain will spend a month traveling aud will liyo in Itoxborough, Narrow Escape for Bread and Cake A big supply of newly baked bread aud cakes were hurriedly removed from the cellar of a bakery, C01, East Thomp-.son street, this morning when a pile of rubbish caught fire. Abraham (J lass - be-K,.ye. proprietor, (sjWtheiikag BRlpm-LfeVWr Saturday, jtWi mo MISS ANNE . ,... ... . Little Miss Ross is the daughter St. ALUMNI THRONG PRINCETON FOR VICTORY GRADUATION Graybeards and Man of Later Days in Parade Uniforms of Two Wars Seen in Croivds at "Old Nassau" Bu a BtaO Princeton, N. J., June 14. Alumni from dear and far arc pouring into Princeton today as rapidly and in as great numbers as automobiles and special trains can unload them. Regular railway traffic over the little spur from Princeton Junction doesn't begin to handle the thousands of old students who arc hasting back to "Old Nassau" to participate in the Victory commencement of their alma muter. Mauy returning "boys" whose rollege terms date back to "Jimmy" McCosh are accompanied by alumni sons who sa.w Spanish War service, and display no resentment when the lad who' last year doffed his cap and gown to don ollvo drab hails them with a fraternal slap. Rack to 'Co hark the Princeton memories "recounted today in the dwelliugs and boarding houses utilized as class headquarters when Nassau Inn uud other hostclries yielded hopelessly in the struggle to accommodate the cons'tnutly growing army of alumni. More than 4000 patriotic sons of the Princeton "tiger" marched today not, perhnps, in military precision, but with sturdy loyalty to country and college 'n the alumni parade. Every man in ,inc carried an American flag, and here nnd there n marcher wore the uniform In which he had followed that flag overseas. The exercises were nrranged so as to combine the celebration of Alumni Day and Flag Day. Hands galore mingled patriotic and Princetoninn melodies during the progress of the long line around University Field. After the parade the several classes Were drawn up on the southern side of the enclosure, from which position they marched in a massed formation with flags displayed. D.rlll Precedes Review A special drill on the field preceded the review. Places, according to classes, were reserved for the parnders to witness the Yale-Princeton baseball game, which to the younger participants in the exercises, was the day's chief feature. Those of the "older boys" for whom baseball games have lost appeal, followed the graybeard tradition of looking up landmarks of bygone college days. One noteworthy disappearance and substitution caused lucli alumni regret that was tempered by patriotic piide. Princeton Inn, at the apex of Nassau street, rendezvous of the collegian beyond the memory of living man, has passed. On its site stands, what today Is a shapeless mass of Indiana limestone, but which, in a brief while will be hewed into the Princeton. Battle Monument. Thi3 memorial, the joint creation of the nation, tho state of New Jersey, uud Prlncetouians, today gives little hint ef the high place it is likely to occup In American sculpture. The commission, of which Dr. Allan Mar-riuand, '77,. is secretary, abandoned various earlier suggestions before adopting the final design. Many sites, held as available, were rejected likewise, as being remote or inappropriate. The monument will consist of a screen designed by Thomas Hustings. On the front nnd sides are sculptured reliefs by Frederick MacMonnies. This relief presents n figure of General Washington advancing on a wearied steed over ice-clod ground where his small band hnd been pushed back and almost annihilated. Behind him Is his miniature armv, whose standards only nre seen. FIFTY GET A. M. DEGREES Ph. D. Given to 17 at Graduate School of University of Pennsylvania Dr. Herman B. Ames, head of the graduate school of the University of Pennsylvania, today presented master of arts degrees to fifty men and women and the degree of doctor of philosophy to seventeen. The commencement exercises were held this morning in Houston Club auditorium. Provost Edgar F. Smith delivered a short address. Those receiving the degree of doctor of philosophy were: Indo-European philology, Emily Foulkrod; Greek, Henry V. Shelley; Latin, Francis M. Dana, Abraham S. Myers; English, John C. Mendenball; Qermanlcs, Allan S. Carter, E, D. Oernenburg; history, M, G. Bartlett, Will .Bowden, Laura II. Cadwalader, Ast K. Christian," L. B, Holland; political science, Knuts E. Carlson, Jcanette, Kees; psychology, Frances Q, Holsopple; mathematics, Waype Seusenlg,, M, W, Henderson, Vlice M. .BdjMl) ; xoology. Mitchel Can LEWIS ROSS Photo by rhoto-Cra tiers of Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Ross, of Martins Corrwpondral His expression reveals hope, determination and confident foresight. In the foreground of the relief appears to the right a drummerboy shivering with cold, to the left General Hugh Mercer falling lifeless, supported by n stalwart man of middle age, beyond whom an older man braces himself for a final resistance to the foe. In the center is a fnllen hero, scantily clad, and near him n falling soldier, from whose dying grasp has been snatched the tattered stars and stripes by a figure of liberty, who typifies the guiding inspiration of the battle, which changed the fortunes of war. Coats of Arms Cannon nnd other trophies urc below the group, a large inscription, "Liberty or Death," and a smaller inscription, "Princeton, January 3, 1777." The narrow sides of the screen will he carved with coots of nrnis, those of New Jersey nnd Princeton having the positions of honor. The inscription on the back of the monument was composed by Dr. Alex ander F. West, dean of the graduates hchool at Princeton. It rends: HER MEMORY LINGERS TO RECALL THE GUIDING MIND WHOSE DARING PLAN OUTFLANKED THE FOE AND TURNED DISMAY TO HOPE WHEN WASHINGTON WITH SWIFT RESOLVE MARCHED THROUGH THE NIGHT TO FIGHT AT DAWN AND VENTURE ALL IN ONE VICTORIOUS BATTLE FOR OUR FREEDOM SAECVLA P R A E T E R E V N T RAPIMVR NOS VLTRO MORANTES AD SIS TV PATRIAE SAECVLA QVI DIRIGIS The Latin couplet, translated, reads: The ages puss away. We too, yet lingering, are hurried on. O thou, who guidest the ages, guard our land ! Another interesting monument under way, yet not so far advanced, is the Princeton war memorial, which calls for the remodeling of the interior of Nassau hall. It is hoped to complete the subscription needed, $15,000, for this tribute to the memoryof the 133 Princeton men who died in the world war, before the close of the commencement program. M. Taylor Pyne, chairman of the committee, encouraged by President Hibben's appeal for funds, hopes for an early execution of the plan, which Is now complete. The conferring of degrees and the re ception bj president and Mrb. Hibben will be on Monday, Tomorrow, bac calaureate Sunday, a choral recital will be given by the university choristers in Procter Hall, in memory of Princeton men fallen in the war and also as a thanksgiving for victory. Only alumni nnd friends und tho relatives of those in whoso memory the occasion is nr ranged, will attend. A brass ensemble of noted musiclnns will play a series of Hach chorales from the top of either Holder or Blair tower as a call to the recital. The first portion, in memoriam, will close with n memorial address by President Hibben; the second, 'the Lnudatlo Solennis, or thanksgiving for victory, including a special anthem written by Alexander Russell, director of music in the university. C. Lambert Hejniuger, 10,4 will be soloist. Prayer and benediction, after lesponsivc reading, close the recital. "TED" MEREDITH TO MARRY Former U. of P. Athlete to Wed Miss Bassett This Aftejnoon James E. Meredith, better known ns "Ted," one of the most popular athletes to wear the colors of the University of Pennsylvania, and one of the greatest runners which this country has ever produced, will be married this afternoon to Miss Matilda Adeline Ilassett, of 4312 Osage avenue, Philadelphia, ' The ceremony will take place at the Calvary Baptist Church, New York city, and will be iuformal. Only a few friends and relatives are expected to atteiid. Miss Bassett left for New York yesterday afternoon, accompanied by her three sisters, Misses Florence, Marjoric and Phoebe Bassett. Mr. nnd Mrs. Henry "W. Bassett, parents of Miss Bassett, are at present in New York state on a business trip, and will be present at the wedding. The couple, are expected to return to Philadelphia and will make their home with the bride's parents lor a few weeks. Mr. Meredith served as a rnnhiln in the aviation service during the war, He i ,iiiy uwa wruwg' sports article CATHOLIC GIRLS' HIGH GRADUATES BIG CLASS Valedictory Written by Clara Hake Read by Jessie Drag- onetto in Academy The closing exercises of the Catholic Girls High Srhool were held in the Academy of Music this morning nt 10 o'clock. The valedictory, written by Clnrn L. Hnke, was read hv Jessie Drngonettc. An oration entitled "America's Message" was dellverc I by A. K. Johnston. The fcnlutntory, written by Eleanor Drislnne. was read bj Elizabeth Dufliti. The building wns packed 'with the relatives nnd frlendx of the grndtiiites. As the curtain went uis the under-graduates, seated upon tiers of seats reaching to the ton of the stnee. miiie the school song while the grniluutes! I marched slowly to the htngc. 1 The graduates in the academic course I wore the rcgulnr while graduution gown, while those in the conimerclnl course wore flowing Greek robes, encircled with cords of blue nnd purple. Anna Mny Collins, u former graduate m iiu- sriinni, ami who hns risen From the position of stenographer to that of vice president of a ."SUOO.OOO or-poratiou, gnvo the commencement address. Her theme was "Idealism." Following the distribution of prizes, the address to the grnduatcs was made by Anna Mny Collins. Miss Noin Burke led the singing. The following honors and prizes were awarded: Arelibisliop Dougherty's cross for Christian doctrine to Clnrn Louise Hnke, honorable mention, Frances Ke-olinne; tho Mrs. Mary E. II McMl-rhnu's prize for highest general nver-age to Helen Kownlcslil; the Knights of Columbus prize for the English cssa. to Elizabeth M. Smith; the St. Jos", eph's alumnae prize for highest general nerngo in English to Elizabeth Smith: honorable mention. Eleanor Drisjnue; Michael Frauds Doyle prire for history to Rose Ciillen; honorable mention", Helen Kowaleski; the Immaculate Heart Alumnae prize for drawing to Mary Mulloy; the Immnciilnte Heart Alumnae prize for mathematics to GcneWce McDcrmott and Frances1 Lehman ; the St. Francis Alumnae prize for chemistry to Frances Lehman nnd Helen Kowaleski; the Mercy Alumnae prize for Latin to Eleanor DrWane and Genevieve McDcrmott: honorable mention. Helen Kowaleski; the Mercy Alumnnc prize for French to Eleapor Drislauo nnd Helen Kowaleski; honorable mentiryi. Elizabeth Smith ; the Rev. J. P. Thompson's prize for theory of music to Jessica Dragouettc ; honorable mention, Cecilia Bonnwitz nnd Rosalie Murray ; the St. Francis Alumnae prize for stcuographv in the special course to Loretto Moloney; honorable mention, Catharine McCur-vey: the Rev. Jnmes C. McLaughlin's prize for penmanship to Julia Gilmore; special prize for attendance not absent nor lute during four years of high school course, Jessica Dragonette, Frances Kcohnne, Anna Walsh. The Rt. Rev. Bishop McDcvitt's prize for Christian doctrine to Catharine C. Fecrick; the gold cross for the highest general average to Marie Johnson; the Knights of Columbus prize for English essay to Anna V. Ward and 5lir-inm Brunnlgnn: the St. .iWnh Alum. nae prize for highest genital average in English, Marie Johnson; honorable mention, Bessie English; the Immaculate Heart Aliiniiiae prize for mathematics to Catherine Tyrrell; honorable mention, Rose Joyce; the Immaculate Heart Alumnae prize for drawing to Frances Ricder; the Notre Dame Altiiiiniie prize for bookkeeping to Murgaict Diiscoll; the St. Francis Alumnae pne for stenography to Mur-garet Gallagher and Mary Harris; the Holy Child Alumnae prize for typewriting to Mary V. Tobin and Mary Mu-loneyj the Giegg Publishing Company's prizes for artistic typists' contest, Anna Weber (first prize), Anna Lane (second prize), Mary Condron (third prize); the piizc for penmanship to Catherine McGinley. the graduates were : (ieneral Course Mary F. Callahan Ivatherlne 11 Mnn. lose i: Cullen l.oretta M McOrenra .wttrm i. uijiwi'j una .u .Mcuvalne Eleanor C Donnelly Marie A McLaughlin Jessica M DraKonelle .Mhj-v R MAcDonald Kleanora P. Urlslano Aanes I Mdckln Mercedes A. Kearon Marv A. r. Mullov Mary A Graham Catherine H lleusa Clara I.. Hake Maria K Raich Marie t Ilanev Mary K Ryan Anna M ltaynea Marv l; Sheriff:, n ItosclMl L. Kane llllzabeth M. Smith Frances C. Kcohane Anne M O Strecker II. M. V Kowalcwskl Annu M. butllvan Francvs O Uhman Katharine M TrooD Oraea O McUrlde Anna II Walsh U. II. McUormott Dorothy K Whltecar Speelal Courses Cecelia D. Uonawltz A I M Mcl'loskey Dorothy M Uasklll Kathryn M Mc(larey Julia. M Ollmora Vlrslnla It McNulty Anna li. I.ane Frances A. Mayer Josephine AI Lfarkln Loretta M Maloney Frances B. McCarren Rosallo J. Murray Commercial Courses Mae- 11. Adams C II Dusemler Marie ti, Adeimann Helen .M. Campbell Anna K. Albert Jane A Carnev Marlq A. Armstrong Winifred M. CMrk Irene M. Rloomer Joserihlno A Coleman KUiabeth M. Hocker Heren M. Coll Catherine M llqvle Gertrude A. Conaty Mury li. Uradley Anna M Condon Miriam 12. llrannlcan Mario K, Condon Catherine A. llrennan Mary A Condron Marv c. Rrennan Elizabeth II, Connor llomalne M Rrrnnai. Frances O Coonev K. w. llroderlck Marlon Roso Coyle Mantaret M. Itrosan Marv R, Covne Marie D. Uurko 1J R Cunnlmtham Marv C Uurke Alice M Crawford llenovlovo D. Curley Agnes R. McCloskey Mocdutena A, Dahm Alice SI McDcrmott Anna M. Dean Cath M Mcdlnley MarKaret M. Desmond Iteslna M. McOulsan Catherine R. Dover Helen C Medurk !)? SKP'?"9, JlBrle c- v SIcKenna Mildred JI. Ravine Mary C McKernan Margaret 11. pickert Marg't. U. McKnlcht Sarah A. Doherty Helen M McL.ausl.ltn' Jane F, De Chantat jean C McLean A!?a!UOr,n.ii I'"'" P A'cMahon " ?- fi-""'" Jtoso m. AiCAianns - .muif . .tMciiiinain Kleanor J. Drlnnen Si"" Q- A"r Margaret M. DrUcoll , . M"V" juareerv a. uuwn i. . ". - Marie ( Dwer May C Marceal Mary K, A. Klchel- meler Hleanor E, Hills Helen K Kngels Resale U. Kngllsh Catherine 11. Unnls Helen U. Uvans Anna M. Mallon Reglna M Malone Mary K. Malone Antoinette Madeline Marrongelll Gertrude A Martin Marie B, Martin Anna ,E Facan iiona 1-4 Mauer rt.H.uLu. It L'ao-!l 4tina Mnrnhv Mary J. Faulkner Anna V. Murray Catherine C. Feerlck UrfareU V. .May Marlon M Flaherty Emily M Mlckunas Helen R. Flatlev Jennie C Mitchell Margaret M Fleming Henrietta li. Mltton Mary O. Fltiserald, 'jona M. Monaghan Frances I., Fitzgerald Charlotte n. Monks Lorettn M Flttgerald Anna M Mooney Anna M. Ford latharlne c. Mooney Margt. ' Gallagher Elizabeth M. Morgan ('aide. M. Oillagher Keatrlce V Morris Manrarei A. Ulbbons Catharine L. Murphy Anna C lllllrt Ursula M. Myera Katharine M Ollllgan Ilvelyn M. Nolan Cecelia J. Ilorman Margaret M. O'Brien Bln'i .( . " " "" Marv E, draham Rosalie C dreen Anna T. Oreene nor Kathleen nor I. O'Con Helen R. rvsrm .Anna, F Hagan Carmela M. Pasqua. rcllo Adeline O Penning Catharine M, Powers Ofrtrude n. Quinn Alice M Ready Sarah V. Keddlngton Alice M. jiayea Catharine C Haes Helen O Hayes Maria (I, Hayes Helen V. Hannigan Mary ( Harley .'?. ' '!?J.iJ Acnes M n.n. Maria T, Hemberger r,r,8"Cu ,j,,jilfd'r Helen U. Henderson JJft'O nney , Margaret M. Ilenlsan i!'l"b?Sn J,1, 'vel Julia i:. Hennessey Anna a Roche Mary I. lllckey Agnes M. Ronan Agnes M, Hllberl Anna K. ftooney "" Mary A. Hill Frances M, Uatujmels. ,ll T. Ilirttrtu ISe 5rer Ai.uujrcarn !ryi pensioners - Anna a. Jarquot France It. Sheridan Marie C. Johnon Murmrtt M. PherMan Ksther ' M.Jonei Winifred A. Shields Mary M R. Jonci Madeline M. Hkahan V2i1 ' ,ioyc vlol Hparmskcr &!&. K?,tn Anna M 8onnk Catherine J Knan Catharine o Hteln '5?ivn rKK.'fi Jtanruerlte M. Joseph JiS? A CkeKm!ny. ??," si.1. aRSS &&!Si& rJr"mA stein, r, r?ihVVn"wK 52J& Mrle p- Sullivan valnarlno JI Keoith mrv w Hntlivnr, '.'!"?" U.KTOSh ,,.- n Tlernin AR-nea r Kern Mary V. Tobln iV'V.Z ', :"""" Mar a A. Trevl ah.. r, t.ii i, arte Kathryn K I Vrv Kl raneth A Troy !l?lenr,j Lrw? r-therln. B. Tyrrell ratherlno K. I.aln Kr"n;lf : Tyrrell Catherine 1) l.awler 9''r,rud,. A V"V; ,. Sarah p l.HwIer Anna D'Arcy Wal- nieanor C . I.n nnn ,.,!,l,nH, ,., Maraaret K. Lehn Kllen M Waleh Anna l letter Catharine T W'ati r.llzibeth (1 1.111 Constance M Walsh Henrietta T I.lnrimv Anna V Ward Veronica r Link Annn C. Weber Mnr A l,"nrh"- Mariruerlte K. Weber Catharlni- II M Marie K. Weber ,. I.aunhran Mariraret c. Whclan Helm r I.Mi'il'i Anna Roae Whltaker Margaret n. Mcllrlde Anna M Williams Catharine c AlrCann Catharine T Woods Margaret M McCann Mary A Wvnne READER'S VIEWPOINT Letters to the Editor on Topics of General Interest enL.ST- "fceptance and publication In this column, letters mut be written on one sl,e . i r,n' Intereal and be slaneil lth the name S m ?."'' nf ,h writer. Names will lw wilhhelil 0n request an I conndeice resperkd -m',';"J''.rl,J," wl11 t"' returned unless ec-compinled by nufrlcl.nt noatairo find a special n?"iA,,7e, bf;Ctthl.rJnbe1p,an?r "of'"tVhe r.iVi I ,r"cti. o convriKht matter bo i-rmitt."d ,r,.v., ,,..,.., Smile:, More Smiles! To Ihr IJiiilor al Hrrnino Public Lcdo'r: Sir We have been readers of your paper since it started and don't sec how we could do without it. I now nnd then write nn article, and some verses. In view of the sndncss Hint has been in the world for some time past, T think we as a people in view of our many blessings should begin to smile. I have wtitten a few lines on Smiles, and here they are : ALBERT FITZGERALD. Philadelphia, June 11!. VALUE OF A 'SMILE The thing that goes the farthest toward Making life worth while. 1 lf In.-shifli t n ...in .iiin.. .11. ...) , Thnt costs the least, and does the most, is just it pleasant smile That glndly bubbles from n heart That loves its fellow men, Who drives nway the clouds of gloom And coax the sun again. It's full of worth and goodness too, With manly kindness bent. It's worth n million dollars, and it Doesn't cost a cent. There is no room for sadness AVhen jou see n cheery smile. It always has the same good look. It's never out of stjle. It nerves us on to try again When failures makes us blue, The dimples of encouragement Are food for me and jou. It pays the interest, for it is merely lent. It's worth a million dollars And It didn't cost a cent. Peace and the League To Ihr Editor 0 Kl'ftrincf TutiHe T.tdoir- Sir The world wnntu the peace terms settled uud signed at the earliest possible moment fo thnt it can for get about the war nnd get back to nor mal conditions! Whether Germany nnd Austria-Hungary will ever be able to comply fully with the peace terms only i the future can tell. The terms are se 1 vnrn nnrl Rlinillrl hn fnr tlin nrlm.i tnt. mitte'd by the enemy were such that only severe terms could be properly commensurate with the offenses rhurged. Ecn now Germany is as arrogant as ev er. j The people had to bear the brunt of the war nnd they insist thnt as part of the treaty of peace provision be made for a league of nations. Whether the terms nf peace are too severe or not is not now so material as is the fact that the country now demands pence and Hie chance to go on with the rehabilitation of the world ! If the I'nited States Senate is expecting to delay and postpone the ratification of the peace treaty in order to defeat' the league of nations, which is part of it, thereby hoping to gain n partisan victory over the President of the United States, it had better adjourn its sessions for awhile nnd co out nmonir the people nnd test the sentiment of the fathers nnd mothers whose sons are now lying dend in France, or, of our boys who hnve come back home, mutilated, crippled and horribly disfigured for life, or of those who have learned how Germany wages wnr. und then reconvene their Senate. They will have seen n new light and will have learned thnt the people want peace and not politics, while the whole world Is seething in unrest and uncertainty. The most serious problems in statecraft that ever before demanded the world's attention nre now nwaiting solution and our Senate is playing politics. If the Republican party has tiny idea of standing a ghost of a chance to win the next presidential campaign, its lenders had better call Senators Lodge. Knox and the infamous "thirty-seven" into conferetue and show them what the whole world thinks of them. HARRY C. COPE. Bethlehem, June 11. City Needs Mayor of Large Vision To the Edlftttf Ei,riin7 'ublic fcciacr. Sir AJgBTv era is dawning, and with it come vnst possibilities, for the most iu.uh-u ,.j tu uni hii-uL i-uuuiry. we neetl ns ilnyor a man of large vision, ot tireless ambition and strong initiative, enterprising and broadly sympathetic; a man who litis commanded the respect of the entire community for his pro-grcssiveuess, high inornl integrity and his unfailing interest in those whom he employs. The City Club asks for a vote of "0.. 000 citizens for the man best fitted for being a real Jlajor. The names of the following men stand out most prominently lu the minds of our thoughtful citizens: Ellis GImbel, Vivian Frank Gable, Colonel Samuel D. Lit and George II. Earle, Jr. HENRY PINKUS, 2227 North Thirteenth street. Philadelphia, June 7. BURD GRADUATES AT DANCE Commencement Week Opens With Social Patriotic Affair Sixty persons attended n dnnce last night in honor of the graduating ciars. ot the Burd School, the Episcopal In stitution for girls at Sixty-fifth and Market streets. The dance was In th reception room of the old Burd estutSI The entire building was decorated wltlf the national and allied, colors. The dance opened the school commencement week. Diplomas will be awarded with appropriate exercises next Saturday, Addresses wJU be delivered by Bishop Philip Rhlnelander and the. Rev, Dr. Vt MdK Cart J,,, Grammar,, rectof fl $U 4 ir-.r is -L r SUFFRAfiF hll I 11 1 ti(' Huyv vflv tAnto?.y r. ijjf uni uLnuuuu Women Said to Have Promisaf of Organization That Amendment Will Be Ratified Republlcnn lenders arc understood to J hnve the Legislature ratify the suffrar. I nmendment before it ndjojirns finally f June L'u. Representatives of the Pennsylvania Woman Suffrage Association from virtually all sections of the stute have been In Harrlsb'urg the last two weeks carrv. ing on n campaign for immediate rati- "k hcatiou. National Republican lenders have given the suffragists to understand thnt they favor ratification, nnd many of the state leaders who formerly strongly opposed suffrage are said to be taking n more favorable stand on the question of equal suffrage. The cause of the women was aided materially by Governor Sprout's announcement Hint he favored immediate latlllcatioti. The Governor is said to have used all the influence at his command to try and bring state leader's around to his point ot view. He is said to have succeeded, and if would not be surprising to see the Legislature take action during the coming week. Only recently the Assembly passed the Ramsey resolution to submit the question of n suffrnge constitutional amendment to n referendum of th voters. It passed by the Senate and" House by overwhelming majorities. It would be necessary for the next Legislature in 11121 to again pass the resolution before it could be put to the lotcrs nt the November election that year. With the suffrage amendment througb. (.ongress. state suffragists now consider the referendum method too slow nnd want immediate action, the .m ns was taken on the prohibition amendment. Two suffrage ratification resolutions already have been introduced into the Senntc. One was sponsored by Senator George Gray, of Philadelphia, and the other by Senator Marshall E. Phlpps of Venango. ' It is anticipated thnt another resolu-tion will be drafted and presented by some potential member of the Senate in order to show thnt the state Republican organization is definitely committed to ' nnd is buck of the movement for equal franchise. HERE IT IS AGAIN: . PERPETUAL MOTION Brooklyn Man Says He Has Practical Device for Supply. ing Unlimited Power Special DUpalch to Evcnlna Public Lciotr. Washington, June 14. More perpetual motion. The second man to hnve discovered "Garabed" is seeking a way to have the government take over his invention. This time, however, he comes from Brooklyn, nnd not from Boston. And his name is William J. Beisel. Here is what he says: "For the past twenty. fivo ...... t have been working on what is termed j't-rpciuui motion, and I now have in my possession complete olnna. Mv No vice is most simple and nrncticnl in It. construction nnd can be applied for the purpose of propelling boats of any description, airships, tanks and trucks, with unlimited power nnd ri,po,I "This hardly seems crerllhle r,t t. nevertheless true, ns I have not only jn-vented the device, but have studied from" every possible angle its possible failure to function. I can find none , ,. convinced I have discovered what the ti.u louuy intniis impossible." PRIZE FOR U. P. ARCHITECTS Henry Gillette Woodman Scholar-ship to Be Offered NeTxt Year For the first time the Henry Gillette , Woodman scholarship will be offered next j ear to graduate students in architecture at the University of Penn-sjlvnnin. This offer of ?1000 for a J ear's trnel and study abroad opens an opportunity for students who can fill the requirements. The S20.000 principal for the prize was provided several years ago by the late George If. Woodman ns m. morial to his son, Henry Gillette Woodman, who was a student in the college of architecture from 1S03 to 1803 and who died a few yen Inter. The Uni-ersiy has not been able until this time to offer the scholarship. It will be awarded only to graduate students in architecture working for a master's degree, nnd the fnculty will advise as to the award. There is already one $1000 scholar ship open to graduate students in or-chitcctttrc, but it is open to nil stu-dents in the state and not exclusively a University of Pennsylvania scholar-ship. It is the Stewnrdson scholarship. The one offered by Mr. Woodman is only for University students. SOLDIER WILL MARRY Colllngswood Army Sergeant to Wed Miss Olga Jarrr.an Sergeant Edward J. McCIure, 45U Park avenue, Colllngswood, N. J who saw twenty mouths' urmv servie. t France In the Nineteenth Kegimenr, VS Hallway Eugiueers' Corns, will h m,- I'S rieu 10 mu,i uiga Jarman this afternoon by tho Itcv, Dr. II. Clay Ferguson, pastor of the Harper Memorial Presbyterian Church, this city, nt the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Ida Jarman, 2232 Pine, street. Miss Marie McCIure and Miss, Flora SIcQIure, of Colllngswood, will ba bridesmaids; Mrs. Albert Comnfnn. .. ... .. ' "" -M.. JPJ rlinlfnnl.. ...II, I . . - 7 ki honor, mid Harry McCIure best man, V l wusHvuuoiii, win ui me matron nr s m,t?, " .-jv.5 Bryn Mawr Nurses Graduate -jiVl Ix nurses, two of them Brvn Ifsnre,- U itlcnts, have been graduated bv th '- . Bryn Mawr HospltaL They are Mist "4 i.'.fi.u.. itAA0A -- a ? 'a Miss Amy May Fish, Bryn Mawr; Mis "1 Clara B. Lltzenberg, Bryn Mawr; iiM ' iS I .nn IIPiV DtiHlinr I'm Alio Ufa., CK P. Parsons. Picture? HoclijP.,-. " v Vij M rs. 1 B3 ft j tw m, w vmmit.&2k, . j smzmvmmm et-wl-H'si. a SET HmSTaSK mmmv vpiiww -&! r- .. RMS8sssSArf i-Tl.J?i "J. v ' . aviaiti .;. 'S&Kir'V itfr, hW V.W U'f 'w ' v'fV f - ' nK r - t i ' frjwn jfeiwwihH"t-sJti.- . owwiIMJIa ta - i g

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