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' "" ., ;i' v-?,? t " 7.,f' 1 v THE WASHINGTON TXMESf' FRIDAY; NOVEMBER) 3, 191G. 11 Novehiber 1 Unlucky Day. BLUE POINT, L. I tiov. jANovem ber 1, 1914, his house burned down. No vember 1, 1916, a thief stole his $1K sav ings. November 1, this year, 'Frank Hoblcck cohmjltted suicide by smother ing himself In a sugar barret. The Baby Told the PowertuUKatinka That You Should Knock Your Opponent's Croquet Ball g,s Far FINISH 18 MILES OF Away as- You Could 'jrvgwytp?-; WWWJSv F0RDSIOCKH0LOERS WANT PROFITS NOW RED CROSS MAGAIE PRINTED IN NEW YORK EARY GUARDSMEN T FIRS BORDER HIKE Uong( Stretches of Unrolled ChishedNStone Road Make Many.Footsore. By Staff" Correspondent. XUXELLA, Tex., NovV 8. Footsore, w hok hungry, and dusty with hiking and jfwith hardtack In storo for them for m next nvo days, tno uisinci miuua m on arrived In Luxolla this afternoon en,route from Camp Wilson to Landers Itanch, New Draunfels. Tho eighteen miles to this vlllago wero coverod In exceptionally good time, considering the fact that the militia men wero In heavy marching order, with their combat and Held kits on their backs. Tho Third Ilcglmcnt, com manded by Colonel Young, which headed .tho first provisional brigade un der Col. Lyman V. Kcnnon. set a merrv nneo for the Second West Vir ginia and First Mississippi along tho Austin plko, but when tho Nacogdoches road leading to Luxella was struck V they slowed up perccptably. Long stretches of tho road wero covered with six Inches of crushed stone which had , not been rolled, and It was hero tho r VAnhlnptnnlnnn fiptran tn suffer. Immediately after arriving at Luxella the militiamen threw off their tent and blanket rolls and devoured the enormous beef sandwiches and other edibles they carried In their knapsacks. A. few mo ments later ttioy pltcncci meir smuu shelter tents, In which they will sleep tonight, and threw their aching bones on their blankets. Living on Light Rations. The soldiers will receive tho simplest . of faro until next Tuesday afternoon, ' when they return to Camp Wilson. Bach man will be allowed tnclvo ounces of, bacon, sixteen ounces of hardtack, one-third of a can of beans, half a can of tomatoes, an ounco of Jam, an ounco and a half of coffee, and thrco ounces of 'sugar as his rqttons for an entire Copt. Will It. Chase. , quartermas ter of the brigade, brought two days! rations for tho District sol diers with him and army trucks carrying' food for two more .days mot him here Ono drty's provisions will be'drawn at Landers' ronch. The Washington soldiers will live and faro Just as H under actual war conditions until they return to camp. Whllo thcro is a pienuiui supply of water at Landers' ranch, the militiamen wero required to carry most of their drinking and cooking wnter In wagons with them today, and this was dealt out spar ingly. In High Spirits on Hike. The District boys were In the highest spirits as they hiked along, alnglng, whistling, and observing the ( plcturesquo country through which they marched. They have heard many glowlnt, storlos.of the beauties UL UIWIUUIO ICllll.ll, .... b.iww ... . biff amusement park, and aro eager to reach their destination. Major Charles It. Luce. Capt. Her bert Bryson, Lieut. David Tastet. and Lieut. Francis Glbbs, of the District Medical Corps, and the District San itary Troop, together with the Flori da Field Hospital Corps and the Sixth Ambulance Corps, U. S. A., ac companied the soldiers, but there was llttlo for them to do except to treit blistered feet and .several ex haustion caseB due to tho heat. ' Tho District regiment left Camp Wilson exactly on time, reveille hav ing: been sounded at 4:30 o'clock, so as to give the soldiers time in which to complete the details for tho thirty mllo march. The regiment made a fine showing and appeared to be a f.irhtlntr butfit ready for the field. Lieut. Charles I). Hamilton was left In charge or tho Third Keglmont's auarters and Property at Camp Wil son. .Two men from each company were also left behind to guard the Washlngtonlans' camp. CHANGES MADE IN PERSONNEL OF THIRD By Staff Correspondent. CAMP WILSON, SAN ANTONIO, Oot. 28 (by mall). Colonel Young has announced the following changes In the enlisted personnel of the regi ment: Privates William H. Thome, Com pany D: Charles A. Swann, Company L: Frank J. Macaboy, Company A; and Edward It. Altman, Company M, transferred to tho supply company as -wagoners. Wagoner Patrick J. Wrenn, supply company, transferred to Company B. flergt. Harlan vFrey, Machine Gun Company, transferred to Company F as duty sergeant. Private Hobson H. Lucas, Company F, tronsforred to Machine dun Com pany. Corp. Francis M. Weadon, Company K, appointed a sergeant. Privato Joseph F. Fitzgerald, Com pany D, promoted to corporal Private William J. Murphy, Com pany H. promotod to corporal. Privato Benjamlfl Unsworth, Com pany B, promoted to corporal. Corp. Charlos E. Itlloy, Company L, promoted to sorgeant. Privato Harold R, Stephenson, Com pany L, promoted to corporal. . rs r- , itrxy ssisss p nm w.jt v tf - ct y sz wmtf vsj w t 'szo ww&i&r: y9 - .. sr- - t Copy rlsbt, 1111, by tl) WhetUr Byndlc.t. Inc. m Dodge Brothers and Others Would Restrain Head of . Plant In Expansion Scheme-. DETIIOIT, .Nov. S.1-A temporary in junction against Henry Ford to restrain the Ford Motor Comparty from disburs ing and Investing as fixed capital nssots and surplus profits that would otherwise bo available for dividends has been Is sued by Judge Mcndoll ln the Wayne circuit court. Tho plaintiffs, John F. Dodgo and Horace E. Dodgo. stockholders ln the company and also owners of the Dodge ujos. motor car plant, want the accu mulation of cash surnlus distributed among stockholders In special dividends. ine causo or the writ, according to the Dodge complaint, was the declara tion by Mr. Ford at tho end of the last fiscal year that no special dividends In the future would bd declared by tho company, and that surplus earnings would be used to extend tho business. Statistics in Bill. From January, 1914, to October, 191b, the bill recites, special dividends aggre gating $34,000,000 were distributed among stockholders ln addition to tho regular monthly dividends of G per cent. Though the earnings of tho company for the year ended July 31, 1916, wero $60,000,000 tho declaration was made, tho bill continues, that no special dividends would bo declared then or In tho fu ture. The announced policy of Mr. Ford to engage In a multiplicity of undertakings was declared In the bill to put In Jeop ardy seriously the Interests of tho stock holders. "In the face of increased labor and material costs and tho uncertain condi tions that will prevail in the business world at the termination of tho war." the bill reads, "the policy Is reckless in the extreme." Thn hill rfofnrB tr Vnrt ! nffflffed In negotiations to Invent millions In Iron Change in Publication Policy Is Made With December Issue. Will Be Larger. If You Are Subject Ta fwSgestrM, "Swr" Stw-wcfc, lad Breath, Ceflstlpatfeff, art? ether trouble cowliitf fran IhC Stomach CwkmJwis Yon can do yourself nm greater favor than te TRY Antiseptic LixtfnvB It makes no difference bow The American lied Cross Magazine, formerly published tn Washington, will be published by a firm ln New York, beginning with tho December I edition. The advanced price of ma terials used in magazine manufacture, It Is stated, necessitated a change In publication policy and for that rea son more oxpert publishing assistance has been obtained. The December edition promises to be- a dlffofent magazine altogether. It Is stated the new edition will bo larger, more diverse ln interest, nnd will con tain more valuable Information than "At'toTne meeting of th. general many remedies you mayhaya board the executive committee win already taken without results, recommend adoption of certain Qf toW discouraged yOU may amendments to the by-laws' of the i. , !,- .-. vm tvimA society. Tho amendments will nro- """ - , - ... vlda that on tha -renewal of mem- BUCh & thOrOUKblV gOOd, PUTS. bershlps members will be asked to certain remedy &S pay tz annuany, one-nan to go to tne magazine and the other half to be given over to tho providing of a greater rovenue for tho beneficial ac tivities of the lied Cross. Profits of the magazine aro to be given over to the work of the lied Cross Society. The annual membership fee In the society will remain tho same as at present, but will not carry with It the subscription price of tho magazine. CASTORIA For Infants and Children Just one dose of SEPTORIN onlv two tabletstaken to-night will prove its merits by morning.' ' In Boxes, 10c, 25c, 50c 1 Money back 1 f not effective for YOU. a TryalOc.box,orwrlteSeptotinCo j Baltimore, Md., for FREE Sample. .Sold by AFFLECK'S DRUG STORES j 14th & You N. W., 15th & F N. W., ore mines ln the northern peninsula or . onl fi Sf M W ntid Michigan or in Minnesota: to build ships n US6 ForOVCr 30 Year 9 . , fAr? n PHOTOPLAYS ON THE EEK PROGRAM NEXT W Garden. Clara Kimball Young, one of the most popular artists appearing before the camera will be seen next week at Moore's Garden Theater In her newest play, "Tho Common Law," a visualiza tion of Hobert W. Chambers' story. This Is the first picture to be made by Miss. Young's own company, and nearly four months was required to complete it. Tho central character provides Miss Young with one of her greatest oppor tunities. She has surrounded herself with a billliant company of players In cluding Conway Tearle as the nrtlst; 1'aul Capellanl, Edna Hunter, Lillian Cooke, Julia Stuart. Edward M. Kim ball, Lydla Knott, and others. An extra performance will be given election night, and tho returns an nounced from the screen. Savoy. "Gretchcn, the Greenhorn." a Trl-angle-Flne Arts drama. Is announced as Sunday's attraction at Crandall's Savoy. Dorothy GIsh Is pictured In the title role. "Lovers' Night," feat :.'? I.-. Mn-i.. will also bo shown. "Ashes l of Embers." with Frederick In a dual role, la Monday's attraction. 0Tuer8JaCy.UNannco0:0'Nell in "Tho Iron Woman;" Wednesday. Edna Goodrich In "The House of Lies;" Thursday. Ethel Clayton ln "The H dden Scar;" Friday. William, 8. Hart In 'Tho Pa triot " and Louise- Fazonda ln "Maid Mad;" Saturday, Maurice and Florence Walton ln "The 'Quest of Life." Leader. "Anton the Terrible" will be the at traction at the Leader Theater today, with Theodoro Roberts In the title roie. This story created comment when It was published In tho Saturday evening Post. It has to do with the intrigues ln the Russian general staff shortly after the outbreak of the present European war. Mr. Roberts Is surrounded with a oust Including . Anita King. Harrison Ford and others. . Saturday Mary Plckford will be seen In tho photoplay version of the John Luther Long-Daniel Frohman drama, "Madame Butterfly." In the roje of Cho-Cho-San, Miss Plckford It i Jen In a screen Interpretation far different from anything' she has heretofore done. Crandall's. "The Heart of a Hero." a plcturlza tlon of Clyde Fitch's Btage success, "Nathan Hale," Is the photoplay at traction at Crandall's Theater from Sunday to Tuesday of next week. Robert Warwick Is pictured In. the rnl. nf Nufhan ITal and Gall Kane In that of Alice Adams, his sweetheart. Wednesdays feature is a roiur showing of "The Social Buccaneers, ln which the leading character Is portrayed by J. Warren Kerrigan. The attraction for Thursday, Fri day and Saturday Is-'The Sins of Her Parents." Gladys Brockwell, Her schel Mayall. and William Clifford have the principal roles. Strand. Lionel Barrymore will be featured at Mooro's Strand Theater Sunday, Mon day, and Tuesday In "Tho Brand of Cowardice." It is a dramatic picture dealing with the Mexican war. When the call to arms came the hero of the Flcturo resigned his post In tho mllltla. Us sweetheart accused him of coward Ice. Mr. Barrymore In this picture has an excellent opportunity and s said to score an unqualified success. Wednesday. Thursday, and Friday Viola Dana will be secri tn "The Gates of Eden." Its many scenes are laid In and around a Shaker colony, and Miss Dana essays a dual role with marked succeis. Saturday for one day only. Mr. Moore announces the return of Dustln Farnum In "The Iron Strain." a tense Western melodrama that affords this versatile star a congenial role. CHURCHGOERS TO POSE FOR CANIERA Apollo. Mae Murray is tho featured player In1 "The Big Sister," announced for show ing at Crapdall's Apollo Sunday. Mon day's attraction la "The Immortal Flame," many of the scenes of which aro laid In Washington. Maude Fealy and Paula Shay aro the stars. "The Gilded Cage." which concerns the efforts of a young princess, played by Alice Brady, to restore order In tier kingdom, will be shown Tuesday. Other pictures for tho week are: Wednesday, Louise Huff In the "Re ward of Patience;" Thursday, Nance O'Neil in "Tho Iron Woman;' Friday. Dustln Farnum In "Tho Parson of Panamint;" Saturday, Mabel Trunnelle In "The Heart of the Hills." Avenue Grand. The Gilded Cage," the story of the happenings ln a mythical European kingdom on the verge of a revolution Is Sunday's photoplay attraction at Crandall's Avenue Graud, Thj leading role is portrayed by Alice Brady. Other attractions for the week are: Monday, William II. Thompson, In "The isye or rtigni, ana me jteysMn; com edy, "An American Social Cub;" Tues day, Myrtle Stedman, in "An American Beauty;" Wednesday, Nance O'Neil, ln "The Iron Woman." Thursday the Fox Sroductlon of "Romeo and Juliet" will o presented, featuring Theda Bara, Harry Milliard, and Alice Tracy; Fri day, Dorothy GIsh, In "The Little Schoolma'am." and Mack Swain, ln "Madcap Ambrose;" Saturday, Blanche Sweet, In "The Dupe." Washington's churchgoers are to be leading men and women In another scene with Robert Warwick In the pho toplay version of "The Man Who For got," by James Hay, Jr., tomorrow af ternoon at 1:45. Five thousand merabera of the Wash ington churches aa well as the picture patrons and Just plain men and women have been Invited by the World Film Corporation to meet their stars at the east front of the Capitol tomorrow af ternoon at 1:45 and become the big features of Mr. Hay's film story. Author Well Known Here. Mr. Hay has long been well known In ivaahtmrtnti newiD&nr lhan and author, and it la but natural that the big scenes ln his story, "The Man Who Forgot." should be laid here. It will be remembered that ln making the pho toplay of this story the World Film Cor poration's actors and actresses spent a week In the city about two months ago making the principal scenes. Robert Warwick. Zena Keefe, Gerda Holmes, and tho rest of them were seen at the east front of the Capitol in sev eral scenes by a crowd which was gath ered there to make some of the pictures. It Is necessary now to get the big pic ture which forms the climax of the play. Hero to Address Army. The hero Is tha organizer of ar "Pro hibition Army," which Is supposed to come to Washington to help him put through Congress a national prohibi tion bill. He is a member of Congress and Just before going Into the House to make the speech "f his life he Is supposed to get inspiration and en couragement while making an address! to his "army" from the steps of the Capitol. it la the picture of the hero making' this address that Is to be made to-i morrow. The ministers of all tho Washington churches and the Anti Saloon League members have prom ised to co-operate with the film fieople. Announcements of the mak ng of the picture were made in all me cnurcnes ana Hunaay schools last Sunday. It Is expected that there will ha a irraat pmud nra.nt t tmlrm. .. . iln the picture. to transport oro to smelters and to build steel manufacturing plants, thereby de priving stockholders of fair and reason able returns on their Investment. Owns More Than Half of Stock. Mr. "Ford owns C8 per cent of the capital stock of the company, which gives him control. When tho articles of association wero amended In 1908 and the authorized capital stock was placed at 12.000.000. John F. and Horace E. Dodge each had 1,000 shares, par value, at J100 each, which made their Joint holdings one-tenth of the entire capital stock. The Dodge brothers contend that though the regular monthly dividends C per cent, or 00 per cent a year nro large on the 12.000,000 capital stock. th dividends amount to only n fraction of 1 per cent of tlM.caoltal actually Inwsted when tho surplus Is taken Into account. They also allege they have been unable to mako any arrangements to discuss the plan with Mr. Ford. They further allege that Mr. Ford has asserted that alnco tho profits are to be represented by Investment In plants and capital the stockholders should nave no rigni to complain. One of the demand" of the bill of complaint Is that Uieompany distribute to stockholders at least "5 per cent of the accumulation of the cash surplus and In future of all earnings of the com pany. Another demand Is that a receiver be appointed If necessary. Tho defendnnts will bo given a hearing to show cause why a permanent writ should not be granted. Always bears the Rlgnatuxe of &&&& ALL GOOD DRUGGISTS. FOR THE FALL WEDDING Carabao to Give Annual Dinner on December 16 The annual dinner of the Military Order of tho Carabao will be given at the New Wlllard December 10. Major H. C. Kelslnger, U. S. A., is chairman of the dinner committee. The dinner this year will be mado a big affair, It Is understood, with many distin guished speakers from various parts of the country, all nf whom have served in tne Philippines. The officers of the Washington Cor ral of Carabao Include Cnnt. John H. Gibbons, U. H. N., paramount carabao; ling. uen. unane .. .Mcunwiey, u. . M C.patrlarch of the herd: Maj. Gen. Arthur Murray, U. S. A., boll carabao; and Major Joseph Heller, U. S. V., lead carabao. . WEDDING STATIONERY Stationery is pe culiarly expressive, in certain pnases, or ones personalitM.Tt is,merefore reallij im; portant Uiat details of art solute correctness prevail. Our imprint alwaijs assures it. 77-9315-;5T.NW.-MAlN-495 ' .v-, ,W?. K,l'' ,"''. y-5-ri't. - "iV. Pennsylvania Avenue atus $c Gtauttisttttj Seventh Street The Best Suit and Overcoat TODAY'S BEST FILMS. Qardcn. 423 Ninth street Richard Dennett. In "Philip Holden, Waster" (Mutual). CrnndaU's, Ninth and E streets Mary MncLaren nnd Phillips Bmalley, In "Saving tho Family Name," produced by Lois Weber (Universal), Pcpn Gardens, Twenty-first street and Pennsylvania avenue Blanche Sweet, ,ln "Public Opinion" (Lsky). Loow's Columbia, Twelfth nnd F streets Jack Plckford and Louise Huff, In "Seventeen," adapted from tl e story by Booth Tarklng ton (Farrtous Players). Circle, 2108 Pennsylvania avenue Darney Bernard, in "Phantom For tunes" (Vltagraph). Leader, Ninth between e and F streets Theodoro Roberts nnd Anita King, in "Anton the Terrl bio" (Lasky). Strand, Ninth and D streets Enid Markey nnd Howard Hickman, In "Civilization," pioduccd by Thom as H. Ince. Savoy. Fqurtcenth street and Co lumbia road Hesslo Barrlscale, ln vHome" (Triangle). Abollo, 621 II street northeast Dus tln Farnum and Winifred Klng eton. In "The Parson pf Pana mint" (Pallas). Avenuo Grand. 615 Pennsylvania avenue southeast Douglas Fair banks? lit "Flirting With Fate" (Triangle). Masonlo Auditorium, Thirteenth street nnd New New York avenue Doufilna Fairbanks, in "Reggie Mixes In" (Triangle), Is the Work Too Hard? Many kinds of work have a weakening effect on the kidneys. Kidney trouble makes any kind of work hard. It brings such troubles as morning lameness, backache, headache, dizziness, nervousness, rheumatic aches, and distressing bladder or urinary troubles. Work that (s confining, that gives no time to outdoor exercise, coupled with over-eating, especial ly if too much meat is consumed, tends to bring on kidney ailmefts. So does work, which brings any unusual pressure or strain on the back and kidneys. Exposure to chills and sudden changes from heat to cold, or working in a damp place, is also apt to weaken the kidneys. Don't wait for any more serious (rouble to develop. There's dan- 'EmyPidiwe TetkaStorT L ger that a little kidney weakness may turn into gravel, stone in the kidney, dropsy, op Bright's disease. Use Doan's Kidney Pills. Here's a case right in Washing ton. WASH1NGTONPROOF "What maket me eel to weakt" V. H. Murray, 753 Tenth St. S. E., says:. "I have found Doan's Kidney Pills just the Ihing for rheumatic pains. That has been my trouble inore or less for a long time. Whenever I feel an attack coming on I take Doan's Kidney Pills and they always give me quick relief. I have recommended them to many of my friends, and ttinv. too. hflva found them to hr I all that is claimed for them." IVSoiq "When Your Back is Lome -Remember theNome" tANS KIDNEY PI try oil DeoleTa. Price 50 cepto. Tostor-Mflburn Ca,Buffalo,NY. ,rTtJWXwwiag if $12.50 mm The Economy Floor (4th Floor) will have on sale tomor row several lots of Suits and Overcoats that you cannot dupli cate anywhere at $ 1 2.50. They are truly special values special in the quality of the fabrics, in the character of the workmanship, in the attractive ness of the modelsand patterns and in the fit. The Suits are Pinch-back and Conservative models. The Overcoats are also in the Pinch-back effects and modi fied styles. Sizes are complete and choice may be had of plain and fancypatterns.