AT EASTERN HIGH
Forty-Two Complete Full
Forty-two graduat** of Kuteru
High School'i four-year claaa. more
than four tinea the number la the
two-year elaas rradua*ed Tueaday.
w^re preaented with diplomaa laat
?ntfht at the commencement axer
claea held in the achool. Eighth
street and Pennsylvania avenue
Former Represtntatlre Edward
Keatinr. of Colorado, addrened the
_ graduates. Dlatrlct Commiaaionei
W. Gwynn Gardiner preaented th?
Those who jradu,-Ued are Alice May
Aahford. Mary Charlotte Bayly. Jan
Ice Blum. Hester Boteler. y?r?aret
Barton, Elsie Carolyn Cheek. Mildred
Ruth Connlck. Myrtle Marie Cook.
Elisabeth Ullaine Cornell. Elisabeth
Van Horn Duval 1. Eleanor Graeey
Eckhardt. "Helen Gertrude Gate*. Mil
dred Beatrice Graham. Dorothy Jofcn
aon. Alice Lavlnia Kelly. Nellie Grace
Leedy. Pauline Lindsay. Mabel Alice
Lucas Kathertne Christine McCauley.
Margaret Elisabeth Mulvaney. Mar
garet Caroline Ramsey. Dorothy De
light Kohrer, Frances Pritchard Ross.
Cora Lee Schubert, Hasel Smith.
Marlon Van Tassel Smith, Eleanor
Rtiey Tancill, Grace Rector Weber.
Dorothy Arthur Williams. Steven Or
ren Beebe. Nathaniel Brewer. Alan
Bennett Dawson. Norman Scott Fri
dlnger. William Baldwin Hardy. Jr..
Ellis Haworth, James Malcolm Jett.
Charlie William LitchOeld, Arthur
SeUzner Lord. Albert Chrisman Reed.
Seymour Robb. Francis Cecil Thames
and Carl Walter Tyler.
4 END GENERAL STRIKE
f Winnipeg. Man.. Jane 58.?Wlnni
pec's general strike of six week*
duration ended at 11 a. m. today. '
Only the metal trades workers
whose dispute with the iron mas
ters caused the sympathetic walk
out, refused to return to work. 11
is believed they will be back in s
Two hundred and fifteen members
of the old police force returned t*
work after signing the "loyalty pact."
A majority of the telephone girU
went back. Seventeen hundred streel
railway workers again manned th?
cars and power houses. Building
trades workers resumed Interrupted
THIRTEEN THIS WEEK
Pulmonary tuberculosis claimed
more victims in Washington durlnj
the week ending June 21 than anj
other disease, according to the re
port of Dr. William C. Fowler
health officer Thirteen deaths oc
curred from the white plague.
There were deaths, of which S
were white and 41 colored. The death
rate per 1.000 estimated population
^ Births during the week outstripped
the deaths. There were 86 white and
36 colored, a total of 122.
ORGANIZE YOUR FUN,
SHE ADVISES GIRLS
"Keep young with your Job by
?pending- your leisure time scientifi
cally," said Mrs. Genevieve Turnei
Holman. director of social ^creation
of the War Camp Community Serv
ice. speaking last night at the Na
tional Training School at Camp Co
"Organized leisure increases -the
*- capacity of the average person to
find amusements, and makes for initi
ative and leadership." she declared.
Decorate Balloon Chief
With Legion of Honor
Col. C De F Chandler, chief of the
balloon and airship division of the
Army Air Service, yesterday received
the medal of the Legion of Honor,
conferred upon him by the French
government for meritorious servic?
rendered in France.
Gen. CoHardet, military attache o<
the French embassy, made the pres
Fifth Division Delayed.
Goblens. June 26.?The Fifth Di?
j ?vision, which recently received can
! cellation of its orders to entrain
for Brest, will not leave before Sat
urday. owing to the delay in signing
the peace treaty. It was learned to
NOW RAISES '
After Being Relieved of
Organic Trouble by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege
Oregon. IlL?"I took Lydia E.
pinkham's Vegetable Compound (or
lllllllllllllllllll trouble which
palled me down
tf '-fji not put my foot
i4SH t0 the floor
I could scarcely
j do my work, and
Jill u 1 Ut* on *
J t Jm small farm and
L|g_raise six hun
I every year. It
" ~ ~\ made it very
hard for me.
"I saw the Compound advertised
la our paper, and tried It. It has
restored my health so I can do all
ny work and I am so grateful that
I am recommending It to my
"rlends."?Mrs. D. M. Alios, R. R.
I. Oregon. HI.
Only women who have suffered
Jte tortures of such troubles and
lave dragged along from day to day
san reallxe the relief which this
famous root and herb remedy,
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. brought to Mrs. Alters.
Women everywhere In Mrs. Al
ters' condition should profit by her
recommendation, and If there are
toy complications write Lydia EL
Makham Medicine Co.. Lynn. Mass.,
tor advice. The result of their 40
fears experience la at your service.
PRINTING TRAIN THE GERMANS TOOK TO PARIS
Patriotic Essays Read by
Foreigners at Commence
Ten graduates ot the adv*nc?<1
Americanization class of the public
schools received certificates at the
comlhencement exercises at Webstar
MJss Rebecca Shanley. principal of
the foreign night school*, spoke, ??"<
presented the certificates.
Patriotic compositions were read as
follows: "Why I Cam* to America,"
by Spiros Versis; "The 71etao Loan."
by Alexander Siorls; "our tVip to
Mount Vernon." by AthauuUi Lam
prinos; and "Opportunitlei of Amer
ica," by Isaac Schuster.
The graduates are: Mrs. O. Davis.
Alexander Siorls, Athanasios Lampri
nos. Ariatides Lamprinos. Sptros Ver
sis. Thomas Dallas, Battlsta Mar
coni. James de Angela. Isaac Schu
ster and Peter Dracopoulos.
James Stewart who for some
time has been in charge of the
stock room in the electric shop,"
has resigned to accept a position
as printer in the Government
Edward J. Leahy, foreman of the
machine shop. Is going to spend
these last few days of his annual
leave at home.
The Bureau baseball team had an
easy time trimming the Zone Fi
nance outfit Tuesday. The team 1*
now within one rung of the top of,
the ladder. Arrangements had
Been made to play off the tie gam1;
with the Naval Operations this
Saturday, but owltag to the fact
that several of the players on both
teams are members of the Masonic
teams that will battle at National
Park on this date, the game has
The Plate Printers' 'Cnlon. Local
No. 2. will hold Its regular monthly
meeting Sunday afternoon at Typo
graphical Temple, at 2:10 o'clock.
P. B. Cleveland, of the carpenter
shop, is taking a few days leave. I
Btnny Kroger, of section S. has1
been.all smiles the last few days.
He has a brand new baby boy at
his home that arrived last Sunday
Johnny Williams, foreman of
painters, had the time of his life
last Sunday when he accompanied
some friends down the river on a
launch for a little outing. Johnny
acted as pilot on the trip. and. de
spite the capers of the little CTaft.
due to his inexperience as a pilot,
all went tell. A landing was made
a short distance down and the party
cleaned the cherry trees In the
It haa been suggested that the In
stallation of an automatic cigarette
lighter on the roof garden would b* 1
a great convenience to smokers.
There never seems to be enough
matches to go round.
John Mockabee. C. C Brunn and
Daniel J. Lee. of the machine shop,
are off for a few days.
Mrs. Katie Holland, clerk In sec
tion ??. wants to be wall protected
against mice in her new home at
Cherrydate. Va.. so baa accepted the
nft of a couple of fine young kittens
from Ed Zernia. of the same secUsn.
Preston Shannon, plumber, had the
distinction of being foreman for a day
last week, when both the foreman and
assistant foreman were away from
the plumbing shop.
Charles Sims, machinist, la taking a
few days' leave In order to make nnai
preparations for his wife's trip te
her old home in South Carolina. Mrs
Sims will be gone for an indefinite
Frank E. Ferguson, former assist
ant director of the bureau, visited
the bureau Wednesday while In the
city attending the graduation of his
son from one of the local high schools.
Vice President Marshall spoke at
the public school health crusale
exercises yesterday afternoon held
under the auspices of the Junlot
Red Cross on th# Tuasury steps.
He presented silk banners to the
t??^wlnnlng divisions In the cam
The Seventh division, of which
Dr. Bj. j. Kimball is superlvsln*
and th* Tenth
S W .. supervision of Dr. John
C. Nalle. received the silk banners.
Wal, Elba Wm a Africa.
bam for an earful about Napolomb?
naparte Ellis, who wanted to
his daughter Hie honor looked u?^7
they were natives of Africj^ H.
TkU b of the ears on lie traveling; prist slop that the Ger
man* took to Parla to laaae their answer to the allies and other peace
documents. French offleem are conducting attaches of tfca Genua
peace delegation to the train.
CITY CLUB PASSES
1,200 MEMBERS MARK
| The L3>0 mark the enrollment
i of members in the recently organ
| lied City Club wag passed at the
luncheon yesterday afternoon at the
j Commercial Club.
j Charles W. Semmes. chairman of j
the membership committee, announc
i ed that 1.001 members were formally
enrolled, that 126 names were await -
j In* action b!y the board of governors.
! and that seventy-eight new applica
i tions fcfcd just been filed, making a'
i grand total of 1.206.
1 George Plltt's team won first hon
' ors yesterday.
Judge John P. McMahon. of the
District branch of the Police Court.
? is on ^ short leave of absence.
Miss Elfreda N. Myers, of the Treas
ury Department, has returned front
her summer vacation, spent in Beau
Theodore B. Varnum. of the Post
office Department, is In Atlantic City.
Michael H. Jeffery, of ,Columbus.
Ohio, is the guest of Edward L,.
Kinsman, of the War Department.
Miss Verne A. Clutts, of the Wood
ward Apartments, is visiting friends
in Baltimore. Md.
Joseph A. Warwick, of the General
Land Office, has resigned his position
Miss Dorothy Valentine Kahn. for
merly of Baltimore, but now a res
ident of Washington, has been trans
ferred from the Canteen Corpe to
the Bureau of Newt Service. Potomac
CMvislon. American Red Cross.
Miss Elixabetn r. Patterson, of the
funding division, office of the di
rector of finance. War Department,
will shortly pay a visit of two weeks
to her home in Jackson. Mich.
Robert Jacob, jr., of the repair and
construction division of the United
8tates Shipping * Board, has been
transferred to the New York office. >
KIDDIES IN PAGEANT
ON ELLIPSE JULY 4
The "all of the Children'* Is tha
name of a pageant to be given by
5.000 children of the Municipal Play
grounds as a part of the Fourth of
The pageant is under the direc
tion of Miss Eunice Ensor and will
be given at 5:30 on the Ellipse in honor
of organized labor.
Costumes are being made under the
direction of Miss Florence Chambers,
Miss Katharine Kail and Miss Nina
The solo dancers will be Miss Flora
Kail, Camilla Little. Katherine Nich
olas. Kuth Xevman. fcludoxla Atlee.
(Marie Graff am. Virginia Deriham and
The general directors committee is
Miss Mabel Towner. Maude Parker.
Elizabeth Fisher. Marie McAuliffe.
Mrs. Graff am. Victoria Smith. Elis
abeth Mahon. Edna Donaldson. Ethel
McAllister. Janet G ass man. Josephine
Malone. Deborah Regan. Virginia
Roache, Ethel Nugent. Kathleen Fish
er and Marion Ball.
Cardinal to Ordain
Deacons at CoDtfe
Cardinal Gibbons will ordain twenty
four aubdeacons as deacons In the
Roman CsXholic Church this morn
ing at 7:30 o'clock at Dahlgren Chapel,
Georgetown University. They were
ordained aubdeacons yesterday by the
Arthur OXeary. 24 8 street north
west. was the only Washington man
to be ordained.
Fear* Sale of Ship*.
Fear that the policy of the Shipping
Board* Id selling off ahips of the gor
emment-built merchant marine will
put the nation back where it was In
1914 was expressed in the Senate yes
terday by Senator Fletcher. He urged
that the ships should be retained by
the government and operated under
charter to private Individuals or ship
Make* Will at 100.
St. Paul. June 86. ? On his 100th
birthday, Philip Green decided to maJc?
his first will. "Tve reached my ob
jective for longevity," he told his at
You can't think of "delicious"
or "refreshing" without think
ing of Coca-Cola.
You can't drink Coca-Cola
without being delighted and
Demand the genuine by full name
?nicknamei encourage nibttitution.
The Coca-Cola Co.
business men 1
Durand W. Springer Pre
sents Diplomas to Twv
Fifty Busts*** Hl?h School
INtutM of th* two-ntr eltai r*
c*|T*d 4lplMMi l**t sight It th*
coqun*ne*n*Dt tttMlrn h*ldttth*
Durtsd W. ?prlag*r. *pocl*l
?>#t for th* r*d*r*J Voc*tlon*l
?ration Bonrd. pr***nt?d di
ploma* to th* following;
Flora Viol* Aldtrton. Ellx*b*th
Bono*. Ethel SltMlMth B*U. Itery
Abb* BobumIII. J***le > ImofM*
?oetK, BhaMk tiywt Burch.
Vera Louise Clampltt. Ruby Helen
Cora or. Edna OertCroea. Ruth
LMNtU DeAtley. Thelms EUu
beth CtuiMa. Helen Josephine
Mn WUw Rebecca Force. Mary
Linda Prye. Hue! Beatrice Georje.
Ethel Goldstein. Mildred Elisabeth
Rail, Elate Mildred Hopkins, Annie
Laurie Inlay, Gladys Marguerite
Iseman. Ethel 'Klein. Fannie Kru
cofT. Marguerite -Teresa McDon
ouffh. Bertha Moekowita, Adelaide
Parry, Marsaret Etta Parsons. Vera
Evelyn Rector, Marian Elisabeth
Riley, Sadie Solomon, Mary Abbey
Sweeney. Mary Berneice Telbott,
Edna Margaret Wlnmel James
Boyd Alderton. Robert Leo Cox,
Charles Floyd Dyer. BtaoTey Liv
ingston Fast, John Paul Foley.
Louis Charles Giimnlta. Richard
Harold Hart. Joseph Hopkins Hur
ley. Roseer Lee Nails. Everett Ver
non Ferry, Isadora Posner. John
Aloyslus Rellly, Milton Roeenber?,
faul James Sedgwick. Thomas
Somervllle. Wilson Richardson
Stokes, Barnard Weaver. Myer Al
1W Cp Cnft.
Wontotown, Pm.. June * ? Tb*
??wiit tkM local polio* hav* ton
uM to apprahand la tb* om who
?tot* > whit* crop* front a door bwt
| ??? ,
BtehmMd. v?. Jn< U ?UnI A.
Jt Kit*. ?Tt*tor of KaUy PWt
MA* a flrtBC trip of MYHtr bUm
ul ww urrM ?> rout*. %
Always Refreshing and Appetizing
Strength Flavor Purity ^
The Tea with a "Quality" Reputation '
Seaki Padua (My BUck, Cnm m Hai
Nation Faces Critical
Says the ll. S. Government
Buy Your Coal NOW
COAL production has fallen off to an alarming extent. This is due to
a combination of causes. No increase is possible without quick action
by coal consumers.
Coal canpot be produced and held in huge quantities at the mines awaiting
the convenience of buyers. It must be moved as fast as produced and kept
moving until it finally reaches the consumer.
During the past two years we have been confronted with a coal shortage.
In 1917 it embarrassed-our conduct of the war, shut down factories, left cities,
in darkness, shortened the working hours of public utilities and caused great suf
fering in many homes.
In 1918, in response to government appeal, consumers bought their coal
during the summer months, and as a result of their action and the patriotic and
superhuman effort on the part of operators and miners, the greatest production
in the history of the country was achieved?namely, 585,000,000 tons. Thus
a shortage was averted.
In 191 9?the present year?we face this situation:
Requirements for the year (Govt, estimate)
Stocks on hand January 1.
Coal production required for 1919.
Coal produced Jan. 1 to June 14...
? ? ?? ? ? ? ? ? M<
Quantity to be produced during remaining 28 weeks...
Average weekly production first 24 weeks.- 8,125,000
Average tonnage which must be produced weekly during coming
28 weeks ? 10,900,000
? To meet the requirements of the country,
production of the mines must be increased
2,775,000 tons each week!
How can this be done?
By buying your coal now. This is the only
way to increase production.
If productidn is not stimulated now, some
body will have no coal this winter.
Will it be you?
Do not think we are alarmists. The fig
ures quoted above are accurate. They are
the OFFltjALJigures of the Geological Sur
vey of the United States Government.
Your Government Warns You '
* ^ v
Dr. M. A. Garfield, United States Fuel Ad
ministrator, has issued a statement to the
public as follows:
"Buy now?in August or the Autumn
will be too late. A big coal shortage is
coming. Thousands of miners are going
back to Europe. Coal production has
fallen off considerably and a shortage of
many million tons looks probable. . My
Vadvice to consumers is to buy now while
' they can get a selection and delivery, I
feel bound to say that, as I see the situa
tion, we are likely to experience a coal
famine in the Fall."
These are all facts. Consider them.
Quick action being so apparent, we cannot
urge too strongly that 'you buy your coal
NOW so as to be sure of having it next winter.
Commercial Bank Building, Washington, D. C.
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