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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 18, 1924, Image 18

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Representative Free Tells Gradu
ates to Do More Than They
Are Paid For.
Two Girls Win School Activities
Advice as to how to make a suc
cess in life was Riven to the forty
five graduates of the two-year class
of Kastern High School by Repre
sentative Free of California at the
commencement exercises yesterday
afternoon in the auditorium of the
•‘lf you live by the clock you’ll
never succeed.” Representative Free
admonished the graduates. "If you
never do any more than you get
paid for you'll never reach the pin
nacle of success. If you want to
succeed you have got to become a
part and parcel of your employer's
The distinguished service medal
was awarded to two of the girl
graduates—Frances Emily Arnold
and Ellen May—for high scholastic
standing during the two-year course.
The presentation was made by Ar
thur Robb, president of the Eastern
Jiome and School Association.
Dr. Ballou Presides.
The exercises were opened with a
march by the Eastern High School
Orchestra. The invocation was by
Rev. William M. Hoffman, pastor of
Waugh M. E. Church, The vale
dictory was delivered by Frances
Emily Arnold. Dr. Frank W. Ballou,
superintendent of schools, presided.
Diplomas were presented to the fol
lowing graduates by Ernest Green
wood. vice president of the board of
Girls —Frances Emily Arnold. Isa
belle Imelda Bart. Pauline Blumberg,
Vera Ruth Bonham. Mae Frances
Briscoe. Mary Evelyn Bryan. Kathryn
Mary Cardwell. Dorothy Veronica i
Dixon, Eleanor Cornelia Dixon. Ethel
Mae Dulin, Dorothy Mae Dutton. Anna
Marie Erb, Eleanor Irene Estes, Esther
Gertrude Feldman. Ina Marie Holtz
scheiter. Clara Leona Hutchinson.
Pearl Louise Kleindienst, Hilma Myrtle
Klock. Ellen May. Rita Anna McCar
thy. Dorothy Ixiuise Mehler. Marion
Grace Miller. Helen Margaret Nussear,
Catherine Mae Orem. Margaret Char
lotte Payne. Jeanette Delia Raley, j
Bertha Mae Rannings. Margaret Rob- j
inson. Alice Henrietta Saunders. Mar- I
tha Virginia Shaffer. Annalee Shan- j
kle. Hilda Marie Shomo, Agnes Ellen !
Sweeney. Mabel Wheat Vandergrift. |
Mary Evelyn White, Lillian May Wil
kinson, Mary" Helen Wise, Eleanor i
Wood. Dorothy Edna Zink.
Boys'—William Arthur Johnson. Ru
dolph Lorenz Lindner. Kingsland
Premier, Raymund Thomas Haftery.
William Edward Ryon. Francis Ed
ward Wiler.
Struck by Auto. But None Seri
ously Injured.
Four children were injured in traf
fic accidents yesterday. Philip
Speith. five. 401 Takoma avenue. Ta
koma Park. Md.. one of the quartet of
victims, was walking through the
grounds at Walter Reed Hospital
about 5; 3 0 pm., when he was struck
by an automobile and slightly hurt.
Hyman Chesivoir. seven. 219 1,
Street, was knocked down by an au
tomobile at 3d and L streets about 5
P m. and the back of his head injured.
He was treated at Sibley Hospital.
Ella Sparks, sixteen, 101 I street,
alighting from a street car at Flori
da avenue and Eckington place in the
morning, was struck by an automo
bile and her left leg bruised.
Surgeons at Emergency Hospital ren
dered first aid.
Jack Taylor, three. 54 Rhode Island
avenue, was knocked down by an au
tomobile near Ist and Seaton streets
in the afternoon and cut about the
face. He was treated at Providence
Hospital and taken home.
The Job You Are Looking For may
he found in the Help Wanted columns
ol today's Star.
Ml. RaMtf
a Scenic and Vacation Empire
VOU have not seen the great west
until you have visited Oregon
and Washington, with their mighty riv
ers, wonderful highways, thriving cities
and Mt Rainier National Park —“the
noblest mountain in the world.” This is
America’s farthest west and the gateway
to Alaska and the Orient.
$1 ?A45 Round-trip from
ltlU= Washington to
KgSaßEg Portland, Tacoma, Seattle
Victoria and Vancouver
Cheyenne, Denver, scenic Colorado and Salt '
I V Lake City at no additional fare. Low priced
1 side trips to Rocky Mountain, Yellowstone and
■ I Crater Lake National Parka.
B g B y Go on the splendid North Western-Union Pacific
trains the Portland Limited or Continental
Limited. 1300 miles along the old Oregon trail,
200 miles along the Columbia River.
Write You’ll find the illustrated booklet
for Free “Pacific Northwest and Alaska’’ help*
Booklets ful in planning a wonderful vacation.
. For Information, ask any Railroad Tlokst Oflles, or
R. 0. Small, F. L. Fsakins,
Gsn’l Aflt.. C. & N. W. Ry., Qen‘l Agsnt, U. P. Systsm,
214 Pans sylvan Is Bldg., 508 Com'! Trust Bldg.,
Isth A Chestnut Sts., 15th A Market Sts.,
1M Phllsdslphis Philadelphia
Trade Managers Willing to Com
bine, Shipping Board Will Be
Told Today.
New progosals for merging the Gulf
trade routes, now operating to many
sections of the world, under the di
rection of nine managing agents,
were to be explained to members of
the Shipping Board today by Presi
dent Palmer of the Fleet Corporation.
His original recommendations, call
ing for a reduction of nine vessels
from the 104 operating from the Gulf
and reducing the number of operators
to seven, were rejected by the board,
which held greater savings could be
effected through elimination of more
operators and allocation of additional
ships to them.
Fleet Corporation officials indicated
yesterday that two of the three oper
ators of the government tonnage in
the south Atlantic to United Kingdi m
and continental European cargo ser
vice have expressed a willingness to
arrange a consolidation agreement.
The third operator, whose name was
not revealed, has thus far declined to
join forces with the other two. al
though all are said to agree that the
three companies should combine.
President Palmer met yesterday
with representatives of the Barber
Steamship Lines, New York; the Kerr
Steamship Company, New York, and
the Tampa Inter-Ocean Steamship
Company of New Orleans, to consider
the consolidation of the three com
panies’ cargo routes to the far east.
They operate five vessels out of New
York and Gulf ports to China. Hawaii,
the Philippines, Straits Settlements and
Handcock r
Fountain •
rlrV You won't know what
writing comfort is until
S|| you own a Handcock Pen. Bl
|B| The great variety of Sp|
|g| points enables you to se- E|
HI led the one most suited EH
Isi to your individual re-
H|j ouirements. Then, too, jjfe
: Sgi we have ladies' Pens In gg
iCorral. Jade and i^ipis.
There isn't anything that
== you can give that will be aB
gs more appreciated than a Sp
mi Handcock Fountain Pen.
$5.00 to SB.OO |
The National S
Si Remembrance Shop J
(Mr. Foster’s Shop.) ~
|J 14th Street on V"Tve ,n,m H
Bobbed Hair
It becoming io mo«t women, bnt 1r It
Important to rrtnrmbrf that the combine
and brushing 01 isng heir actuary nmo
late the acaip. wb-ie with bobbed hair thw
•nmUiiDoo it lacking.
If hair bobbed, frequent of
the scalp it absolutely necessary and splen
did results are obtained by applying a
■mall quantity of Ncvbro't Herpiode with
each sausage.
Pure and dev. with#at stain or dye.
Herpicide may be ned with sbsolnte coo
6deoce. to stißslate the scalp, peer eat
dandruff and falling hair, and as an aid
to hair-health sad beauty. On sale at all
drug counters.
V -1 J
Virginia Democratic Organization
to Hear Senator Heflin.
The Virginia State Democratic Club
of Washington will hold its June
meeting tonight in the sun parlor of
the Hotel 'Washington. Senator Hef
lin of Alabama will be the prin
cipal speaker, discussing national
politics from the democratic view
point and the possibilities of success
to follow the action of the Democratic
national convention at New York city
next week. He is scheduled to speak
shortly after 8 o’clock so as to enable
him to fill another engagement during
the evening. Gen. H. Oden Lake,
president of the club, will preside.
Dust Blast Fire Costs $500,000.
MILWAUKEE, Wis„ June 18.—Flre
resulting from an explosion of dust
in elevator E on Menominee slip.
Milwaukee road yards, here late
yesterday caused damage to the
building and contents estimated at
$500,000. Several employes, at first
reported trapped }n the burning
building, later were accounted for.
Don’t Wait Until Hot Weather,
Have Awnings Made Now!
It means saving and you will be ready ton
the hot days. Paperhanging and painting.
Charges very reasonable.
714 13th St. N.W. Main 5373-6374
IglliMilliiiiwiliilM mini mill 1111111111111111 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw mu iii—nig
I x/he X.ffinsburgrh |
| Ninth and F Sts. | Convenient Deferred Payments Can Be Arranged | Entrance 909 F St. p
Qotder\t)usifcG §ate |
This 50th Anniversary Sale of ours seems to grotv bigger and better as it rolls along.
| UES With Complete Confidence of Washington Home Folks is the reason—hacked by Fifty I
| Years of Square Dealing and Reliability. Convenient Deferred Payments May Be |
| Arranged. Come in and look around—Y ou will never be urged to huy until YOU are ready. i
I Golden Oak Finish. Special Rugs. ||
H AMERICAN WALNUT DINING ROOM SUITE consists of Buffet, Paneled Semi- g
H C* T / T'r' Enclosed China Cabinet, Enclosed Server and Oblong Extcn- „ Bxlo Imported Grass Rugs . |
EE J. J- * * s * on Table. A beautiful suite of selected woods. This suite $ K Oti =j
H must be seen to be appreciated. An exceptional Feature Value m *ppC9%J%J |g
H „ * •••
= Yi = JmSSL as attractive as it looks. It is in the new two-tone effect with carefully matched zvoods Chair ' =
1 in Walnut .-Dresser, Chifforobe, Full Vanity * F* Very spec* 1
= „ w . \ If W and Bow - End Bed; Chair, Rocker and Bench extra. Very Jh • W ■m SQ /! Wn; __ m
| SJZ.SO | moderately priced at |
1 I! this low price. Special * B
i THIS THREE-PIECE REED FIBER SUITE is well construct- . / H
= rH -p e d an d attractive, comprising Settee, Armchair and Arm Rocker; re- So J 0/1 C/T R
■ wra $ movable Cushions and Spring Seats, Cretonne covered. A Special w
= J— Value at I. «. « «».«!%.mea1.!.....C K-« •. « e-*U>* -*.»■».«>■ pj
BltminnilllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHnillllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllW- THE IUUUS LANSBURGH FURNITURE CO., Pih Btuf 'fy- S’fcrr li)|l|(l|lft||||||||t|||||t||li||l|||ni|||||iniiin
ETli 11! 11l 1111111111111 1 1111 i 111 111 111 1 1111 111 1 11 1! 11111111 m HILIILLIJIIII I I llil 111 Lilli 1111111 lUJIi iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.ii.JLiiiii.i.miiLiiiuiiiiiiHiiiiimiiiiii liillix- ,
Train Service on Summer Schedule
Train service to and from Chesa
peake Beach starts on full summer
schedule beginning tomorrow, which
marks the formal opening of the ex
cursion season, according to an
nouncement today by officials of the
Chesapeake Beach Railway Company.
Under the new train schedule trains
will leave the District line for the
Beach dally, except Saturday and
Sunday, at 9:15, 10 and 11:30 a.m. and
2:30, 5:40 and 8 p.m. On Saturdays
trains will leave for the resort at
9:15, 10 and 11:30 a.m. and 2, 2:30,
3:25, 5:30 and 8 p.m. On Sundays
trains will leave the District line at
9:30, 10:30, 11:30 a.m. and 2, 3:06, 4:45
and 8 p.m.
Nearly 1,000 excursionists are ex
pected at the Beach tomorrow on the
annual outing of Christ Episcopal
Church. Rev. Dr. Wllllsyn Curtis I
“Just a Real Good Cap*
If Your Glasses
Claflin Optical Co. cu^gmSu*
Branch 922 14th St. N.W.
White, rector, and John C. Gordon of
322 sth street southeast, superin
tendent of the Sunday school, are In
charge of arrangements.
RICHMOND, Va.. June 18.—All
farm jvork in Virginia is from three
to four weeks later than usual, ac
cording to the semi-monthly bulletin
issued last night by Henry M. Tay
lor, agricultural .statistician. United
Wanted, Apartment House
We have an immediate purchaser for Apart
ment House, priced from $250,000 to $500,000,
who is in a position to make a cash payment of
over SIOO,OOO. The property must be well located.
If you have such, please list with us immediately.
| WM. H. SAUNDERS & CO., Inc.
1433 K St. N.W. Main 1016-7
States Department, of Agrieultnra
with offices here.
Several days of dry weather per
mitted farmers to do some planting
and cultivating. It stated In the bulle
tin, which covers the period from
June 1 to June 15.
"The frequent rains have seriously
delayed plowfng and planting and
the cool weather has retarded crop
growth,” the bulletin tald. "As one
correrpondent writes, the principal
work during the past two weeks has
been digging ditches and watching
the rain.”
. Light Six is the outstanding car in its
Don’t take any one’s word for it, that
this car or that car at its price »jb "just
as good.” Find out for yourself.
Drive a Studebaker Light Six
Prove to your own satisfaction why it is supreme in its field.
Joseph Mcßeynolds
u The Studebaker Man* 9
Sailing Satisfactory Transportation in Washington for 35 Yaara.
Commercial Auto & Supply Co.
.. . 14th an 4 R Streets

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