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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, September 19, 1916, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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Planned to Establish Headquar
ters at
Rooms. -
Old Press Club
T Hughes Club of the District of
Dffwnbla, having as Its double purpose
the promotion of the election ot the
Republican presidential candidate, to
gether with a sympathetic adminis
tration and the provision ot a -forum
for the expression of public opinion
on political and governmental matters,
haa (been organised. It Is laying plans
to establish permanent headquarters
la the rooms of the National Press
Club, at Fifteenth and F streets north
Tho organisation was effected last
night at tho New Willard Hotel, when
the charter membership of 128 business
nrtd professional men of Washington
elected William II. Harr president and
selected other officers. The vice presi
dents are Robert J. Wynne, Myron M.
Parker, Simon Wolf, Ciino H. Rudolph,
George A. King, Frederick A. McKen
Jiey, Dr. Lewis II. Taylor, Charles E.
Berry. John D. Larnor. Henry P. Blair.
Henry B. F. MaoFarland. and Byron
8. Adams. Louis A. Dent Was made
In' addition to the officers, who will
serve ex offlcfb, the members named
as an executive commlttco were Oliver
Metzerott, Myef Cohen, Peyton Gordon,
John Lewis Smith, Frederick A. Fen
cing. Rufus S. Day, O. J. DeMoll, E.
B. Eynon, John A. Kratz, and W. M.
Harr Welcomes Members.
A chairman of tho organisation com
mittee, Mr. Harr welcomed the mem
bers) and arraigned tho present Admin
istration both on Its treatment of the
National Capital and the country at
The new club is to act entirely In
dependent of all other Republican or
ganizations In the District
Those In attendance last night were
Bert T. Amos, Charles E. Berry, Charles
B. Bundy, 'Barry Bulkley, F. L. Browne,
William H. Baldwin, E. W. Bradford,
J. D. Brltt, Charles F. Roberts, Ralph
B. Barnard, Robert R. Bennett, Henry
P. Blair, Myer Cohen, J. Harry Cun
ningham. Edward F. Coiladay, Arthur
Carr. Arthur Copeland, John Doyle Car
mody, W. M". Chandler, Louis A. Dent,
Fred. Dennett, Rufus- 8. Day, O. J.
DeMoll. Richard D. Daniels, C. D.
Davis, William John Eynon. William 11.
DoLacy. E. B. Eynon, R, J, Earnshaw,
Frederick A. Fennlng, Daniel Fraser, H.
H. Flather. I. S. Goldsmith, Peyton
Oordon. William T. Qalllher. D. B. Gish.
Earl Godwin, Harry E. Gladman. M.
LeRpy Goff. John B. Harrell. William
R. tfarr. Philip T. Hall. Vernon E.
Hodges, C. Henrlck. Francis E. House,
WJliam A. Hill, Ralph D. Henry. S.
MeComas llawkcn. J. E. Hutchinson, Jr.,
Thomas Byron Huyck. Benjamin R.
Johnson, John A. Kratz. George A. King.
Jam.f,s, I Karrlck, Chat-iu W. King,
r.. Elijah E. Knott. Charles J. Kapp-
1'ii.i DrJ,..n-. M- Kaufman. Newman
Little, Charles J. Llnklns. Charles J.
Low, A. E. L. Leckle, John B. Larner,
Ralph W. Lee. Oliver Metzerott. Fred
erick D. McKcnney, George A. Myers.
Jamen W. McNeill, Walter 8. MeFar
lan. Jean Paul Muller. C. T. Mllans.
Jchn C. McLaughlin, Rowland 8. Mar
shall, R, H. McKay, J. Archibald Mori
nr ty. William H. Mci
Nicholson. C. N. Osgood, Oliver A
Mearns, Boterios
$100,000 TO BET ON
New York Broker Has Big Sum
to Back President, But Only
on Longer Odds
NEW YORK. Sept. 19.-U J. Stokes, a
curb broker, made It known ye-lerdny
that a certain largo uptown Interest Is
ready to bet 1100,000 th'at Woodrow Wil
son will be elected President, provided
the odds, lengthen a little. Mr. Stokos
said this was not a Democratic bet, and
that he .was confident that If the
Hughes people would offer 2 to 6 on
thelr'favorlto the wager would be
Mr. Stokes himself offered 16,000 on
Wilson at oHs of 2 to B, but the best
the Hughes people would give was 2 to I.
Edward McQuade, who handles most
of tho big commissions on the curb, said
ho had several thousand dollars to bet
on Hughes at tho quoted odds.
Late In the nfternoon a flood of Wil
son money nppeared on the curb and
all the Hughes money offered at 2 to
1 was eagerly grabbed. The adherents
of the President sought vainly to se
cure more Hughes money at the price
quoted. It was estimated that between
$15,000 nnd $20,000 was wagered.
While at tho cloio the Hughes back
ers were still quoting 2 td 1, Mr. Stokes
said the real odds on Hughes wcro 8 to
0. with the Wilson people in most in
stances asking 214 to 1 against their
choice. m
Considerable money was offered on
Whitman at evens, but no bets were
Civilian Not In It With Soldier,
Bulletin States.
An Interesting table comparing finan
cial advantages of tho soldier with
those of the average civilian is set
forth in a circular that probably will
be spread broadcast soon by the militia
recruiting officials.
Tho average civilian gets about ISO a
month, says the circular. Out of this
nmount. food costs S2S. lodirlfur 110.
clothing $7. and entertainment 5. This
leaves a balance of 13.
An armv nrlvnte is Dald (15 a month.
a first-class private, 918: a private in a
band draws z4: wagoners, .si; norse
shoers, $30: electricians, $36; signal elec
tricians, $75; engineers, $45 to $65, and
chief musicians, $75.
The army provides food, clothing,
Inriffintr. entertainment, and if neces
sary, medical treatment. This leaves
thn anldier his entire Day.
Other advantages cited are that the
national guard offers opportunities
to travel, to improve one s mina, ana
for physical development.
Persevering Angler
Catches a Chicken
PABAIO, K,,J.. Bept'l.-rrt Leux.
a persistent angler, has Just got home
after a two-week Ashing trip at Budd
Lake, Hwartswood lake and Lake Mom
basha. He caught nothing until he
reaohed Lake Mombasa.
Whlln ha was taJklna to thi tuurim
house proprietor there he noticed thai
hie .rod, whloti he had left standing
against a tret, had been upset, On re
trieving It he found that something was
fast to the line. It was a ohlcken.
For twenty mtfiutes Fred played that
chicken all around the barnyard. Then
War Sufferers In France Helped
by Gifts of Clothing and
The Washington Times received to
day the following letter from the
headquarters In Paris of the Duryea
Committee of Amerioan War Relief,
expressing appreciation for contri
butions of clothing and other com
forts from people of Washington:
II, Rue Louts-Le-Qrand
Paris, Bept. 1st.
Dear Mr. Editor:
Many of your readers who have
contributed to the Secoura Duryea
war-relief work will be Interested
In the following facts which prove
how far-reaching has been the re
sult of their compassion.
Since May 1st, 74,920 articles
havo been distributed comprising
beds, clothing, food, kitchen uten
sils, hospital supplies, phono
graphs, cenemetograph lamps,
medicines, Ac.
Civilians clothed, 6,14. To 145
military and Red Cross hospitals
have been sent ICO beds complete ,
with six pillow cases, six sheets,
two pair blankets, spread, mattress
and pillow. ,Also 8,81$ pair of
socks; 25,234 surgical dressings',
nnd 3,009 other articles, Including
850 blankets; 1,582 comfort kits to
men In trenches. To twenty-eight
civil institutions, 6,286 articles.
The aftermath of war Is here with
winter near. This work is done
without an Inch of red-tape,
simply and directly. Each day a
throng comes here to be clothed
from head to heel by the staff
and their stories of privation and
sorrow would wring your hearts.
Adults too old or too weak to work
are our worst problem. We plead
with you happy Americans to send
us boots for weary feet through
to tho pavement; warm clothing
of every kind; hot water bottles
for unheated wards at the front;
rubber nlr-cushlons with hollow
centers for torn backs nnd thighs;
civilian shirts, skirts and under
garments. Europe Is Just ono
great slaughter-house and Ameri
can compassion and generosity
only can assuage the over In
creasing want. Theso poor were,
two years ago, prosperous nnd
happy; now homeless and penni
less. Give, I beg of you, a part
of your plenty and Joy to these
who have nothing but sorrow.
Address cases to Secoura Duryea.
Care of Wnr Relief Clearing House.
133 Charlton St, New York.from
where they come here free.
Letters to Mrs. Charles Dltson, 19
East 87th 'BL. New York, or hero.
Good Health Makes a Happy Home
Good health makes housework
easy. Bad health takes all tho
happiness out or it.
Hosts of good women and good
mothers drag along in daily misery,
back aching, worried, "blue," tired
and worn, because they don't know
what ails them or what to do. rn
These same troubles come with
weak kidneys, and if the kidney
action is distressingly disordered,
there should be no doubt that tho
kjdneys need help.
Don't neglect yourself. There
may be danger of dropsy, gravel,
stone in tho kidney, or Bright's dis
ease. The family needs you and
needs your health. You can't af-
ford to give up. Try to avoid over
work and worry for a time. Get A
more fresh air and exercise. Wajk-'
ing is good. Read cheerful books
and think of cheerful things.
Get a box of Doan'a Kidney
-Pills. They are. safo and reliable.
They have helped thousands of dis
couraged womon. Here's a Wash
ington case:
"I'm lame lift lA( tvtry morning.'4
Mrs. G. W. Mockabee, 318
Eleventh St. S. E says: "I suf
fered from backache and other
symptoms of kidney disease sev
eral years ago. I had a lingering
pain in tho 6mall of my back, and
it' was with difficulty that I got
about the house to do my house
wdVk. My feet swelled and there
was a retention of the kidney se
cretions. Four boxes of Doan's
Kidney Pill's rolieved me."
It surrendered and lie had It tor dla- ,
ner, paying IS for the privilege.
Children Cry for Fletcher's
PhelDS. Herman A. Phillies. Myron M.
"Parker. Julius I. Peyser, George T.
J'nrKcr, c. . i'ope. Uraphane M. Powell,
Thomas B. Robertson. Cuno H. Ru
dolph, Dr. Charles W. Richardson.
Frnnk P. Rccslde, William Ramsay.
Charles F. Roberts, E. C. Robinson.
.Tohn Lewis Smith, Lem Towers, Jr.,
W. W. Stewart. Reeves T. Strickland.
O. G. Staples. Charles L. Sturtevant.
Paul Solman. Dr. A. Camp 8tanley,
Oeorge Truesdell, Matthew Trimble,
Iiewls H. Taylor, Robert J. Wynne, B.
H. Warner. Jr., Simon Wolf, Charles
H. Woodhuil, Maxwell Van Zandt
Woodhull. Oscar W. White, F. R.
Weller. J. A. Watson, H. T. Wheeler,
Harry Wardman, O. B. Zantzinger.
EAGLE PASS, Tex., Sept. 18.-The
First and Fifth Maryland Regiments
today arc engaged In a battle which will
last with little cessation for the re
mainder of the week. The engagement
tar ted late yesterday, and today tho
First Maryland and Thirtieth United
States Infantry are pitted against the
Fifth Maryland and the First Vermont
This maneuver will be carried on at
night, as well as during the day, and
tomorrow, under command of their lieu
tenant colonels, the two Maryland regi
ments will attack imaginary towns.
The battle will cease long enough somo
timo today for the men to receive their
Jay, If the paymaster shows up. The
farylanders have not forgotten that
when they first nrrlved at the camp they
had a long wait for their remuneration.
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought has borne tho signa
ture of Ohas. H. Fletcher, nnd has been made under his
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this Counterfeits, Imitations and
" Just-as-sood" are hut experiments, and endanger tho
Health of Children Experience against Experiment.
Castoria Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It contains neither
Opium,Morphlne nor other Narcotic substance. It de
stroys worms and allays Feverishness. For moro than,
thirty years it has boon in constant use for tho relief of
Constipation, Flotulenoy, Wind Colic, all Teething Trou
blcs and Diarrhoea. It regulates tho Stomach and Bowels
assimilates the Food, giving healthy nnd nntural sleep.
Tho Children's Panacea Tho Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years
We will half sole or heel your shoes with the best
quality 73c soles and your choice of O'Sullivan,
Cat's Paw, Slip Knot, Spring-Step, Rubber Heels for
Remarkable offer, isn't it? Yet there is all the
more reason to wonder when you compare KLEIN'S
regular prices with the prices you formerly had to
pay for similar work.
Men's and Women's HALF SOLES, Nailed On '. . .43c
Best Quality Vacuum Cup
(Sewed On) (Attached)
Leather Heels 23c Slip-Knot Rubber Heels .... 35c
All Work Called For and Delivered
736 14th St. N. W. " ' Phone Main 988
"When "Your Dack Is Lome 'Rem Arntior ihKflma"
feSoT ty anDealers. Price 50 cents. RsOT.MilburnCoi.Diitfalo.NYJropri
AcidStomachsAre ,
Mn.Tenns of All Stomach Ttwaftto
Da to Aclilty, Sam Korr Yk
A wH.Jraown Nw Tork.phrilcfkn w hu
mada pc!l itudy of stomach as4 is.
tMtlntl dlaeaats rnttr mad tht startltiia
tatamtnt that ntarlr all InUitlnal treablt. as
well as many dUtates ot th vital orxmiu. art
directly tractable to c xclr stomach actd'ty.
commonly termed sour stomach or heartburn,
which not only Irrltatei and Inflames the
delicate llnlnf of the stomach but may often
caui f aetrltle and danterous atonfich ulc.r.
Neglect; he says, eailly leade to a chrenle'
euper-acldlty. commonly mUtakrn for Indl '
station, and le the principal caue for the
Indiscriminate swallowing of the rartoue re
called patent dlseitlve afd which brra only
temporary and falte relief. '
In an acid condition of the stomach no ar
tificial dlfesttnta whatever should be em
ployed, ae thete are likely to merely paas the
our, burning acid on Into the Inteetlnea,
cauilng eerloue trouble there. Inettad he
reoommenda the uee of some simple, harm
ls and Inexpensive antacid, such ae a te
poontul of bleurated magueela, taken with
a III tie hot or cold wafer right after meals
or whenever dletreee U felt
This simple remedy In juet a few eeconds
from Its ciftertng the etomach neutralltee er
weetene all Its sbur acid contents, Dteeolve
the dangerous acidity and there will be n
need for medicine, ae all symptoms of IndU
goatlon will promptly ceaee. Sufferers frwa
acidity, aour etomach or Indigestion should
cet a few ounces of the bleurated mat
neela from their druggtet and give this treat,
ment a trial. In view, however, of the many
varieties of magnttla used for various pur.
pseti, 'etomach sufferers should be careful te
ret It inly In the bleurated form (either pew.
der or tablets) and In-a sealed package t In
sure Its purity,' Advt.
J. D. Milans & Sons
Law and Commercial Printers
707 Bth St: N. W.
Estimates Furnished.
College and School Prlatlns a
Navy Printing Co.
Printers and Publishers
1410 H Street N. W.
Maryland Building
Phon Mala 7044.
Daak lithegrapiiag-CommarcUl
Andrew B. Graham Co.
Graham Batldlng,
Oar Saleamen Covea the South.
National Capital Press. Inc.
Merchant Printers
"On Time All Time"
511 Eleventh St. N. W.
A Series. of Talks
With Washington's Foremost
Prin ters
Paone Slain
Harry Up Work
A Specialty
Good Printing Js An Aistt
1412 G Street Northwest
Waahlnatou. D. C.
Crane Printing Company
The Home of Distinctive
Printing dnd Engraving
813 Thirteenth St. N. W.
Byron S. Adams
Printing and Engraving
"I Never Disappoint"
612 Eleventh St N. W.
Maurice Joyce Engraving Co.
Plate Makers For
Particular Printers
Evening Star Building.
. A Feature Story
The art of color printing is nearly as old as letter
press printing itrelf. The early craftsman took as his
model tho missals laboriously hand-lettered and illumi
nated by the monks, and as he imitated the character
and formation of the letters, so he strove to reproduce
tho binding harmony of colors with which they were
It is only within recent years, however, that the
processes of color printing haye been brought to a de
gree of excellence and lowered cost where elaborate ef
fects were commercially practicable. The rapid growth
of the dlrect-by-mail advertising idea, with its insist
ent demands upon the printing industry to produce un
ceasingly something striking and harmonious, has
forced the development of the commercial possibilities
of color in printing to a point approaching perfection.
There are many methods of 'color reproductions, but
the simplest method of making plates for color printing
is to make a photograph directly from the object to be
reproduced, separating the primary colors by means of
light Alters, and proceeding as in ordinary halftone
If light filters are UBed, three photographs of the
object are taken on a copper plate through a scroen,
in each of which one of the primary color rays only
yellow, blue, or red is permitted to. enter the lense.
These copper plates are retouched to bring out any
special features that may be obscured, and the half
tone plates are made by the ordinary piethod. The
plates are then registered up by the engraver, using
the colors necessary to each plate, and the result is the
8-color illustration.
Yellow is the first color printed, as this color is
opaque, and no other color will show through it. Blue
is then imposed, and the red follows. Then black is
used over all, to blend the whole, and tone down the
coloring. In this process no mixing of inks is done by
the printer ordinarily, as tho manufacturers put out
inks called process inks, which can be used without fur
ther manipulation.
Of course, on work of this character, none but the
highest grades of paper can be used satisfactorily. The
results, however, will compensate for the extra cost of
the stock and workmanship.
This is only one method of process-color work. Thero
are many others, such as the use of Ben Day plates,
etc., but the principle is the same. In each of them
the primary colors are separate in the original photo
graphs, and combined again in the process of printing.
In letter press color printing no photographs are
necessary, as all printing is done from type. The whole
is made up as for one color, and then the matter to be
printed in each color is made up separately.
Many local printing plants possess the most up-to-date
equipment for printing large and small editions of
work of this character efficiently and at a reasonable
price. Some of the larger establishments employ ex
perts to design special booklets, catalogs, and folders
to meet each individual requirement. A personal inves
tigation of your printer's equipment and capability
would bo a revelation to you.
M0CttC VfiKS
lee est If t artrf rise Utter Hesse,
Eftisfeeee, Csr4, BUI Hetes, FsKtrt,
ClrsiiUr, Etc., atth "PsIHnf fewer."
823-825 ELEVENTH ST. N. W.
Ttlesaeae HaJa 707
hfrayers Stationers,
923 11th Street Northwest ,
Job work a specialty.
I raT.rmaavEHHai 1
I fejf nt rstLfn hum M
1 WIIHItll' ,g
"First in
Next week's article . will be
"A Picfure in PrintHow It Is Accomplished"
A Feature Article
Washington Printing Co.
Master Printers
730 Thirteenth St N. W.
Phone Main 783
lewis JM. Thayer
Printing and Engraving
Small Work Exclusively
507 Thirteenth St. N. W.
Chesley C. Curtis
Linotype Composition
for the Trade
1009 E Street N. W.
jtoWtaes'-hiJK cuj ttelcrwcmfe
rasas mis
"If It Is Made of Paper You Can Get It At Andrews"
R. P. Andrews Paper Company
Largest Wholesale and Retail Paper and Stationery House South of New York
727-29-31 Thirteenth Street N. W.
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