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THE WASHINGTON TIMES. WEDNESDAY: APRIL 24, 1918.
s Portraits on View Today of Airmen Who Won Fame Fighting For France SUGAR CARD PLAN EXHIBIT OF WAR IN AIR PICTURES ' BY FARRE OPENS TO BLOCK HOARDING IN CANNING SEASON Today will see the formal opening of one of the most remarkable exhi bitions of war painting Washlng tonlans have ever been privileged to witness, when the doors of the Wash ington Club, at 101 K street north west, will be thrown open for the jeabllc to rlew a collection of more than 100 paintings or the war in the air. The exhibition, under the direction of the Marquis de Pollgnac, French High Commissioner Andre Tardleu. and Major George yTuIasne, chief of tjie French aviation mission, con slits of the canvasses of Lieut. Henri Tarre, one of France's premier artists, and a wizard at depleting aviation scenes and Incidents. The exhibit is to be. opened at 3 o'clock this after noon, and there will be tea and a for mal reception to commemorate the beginning of the exhibition. Dally thereafter the exhibit will be open frorrt 11 to II dally, to and In cluding April 2D, when It will close. The admission will be BO cents, and the proceeds will go to the relief of destitute children of French flyers killed in action. The paintings by Lieutenant Farre were made right at the fighting front. They include scenes of actual battles in the air, numerous incidents of varied natures connected with war flying, portraits of the most famous allied aviators, and other canvases of absorbing interest. With the paintings there will be official French motion picture films of aviation war work A feature of the exhibition will be the presence of premier allied aviators each afternoon, who will explain the various pictures. Mrs. Woodrow Wil son heads the committee of patron esses, which Includes women high In diplomatic and social circles here. The honorary committee In charge presents an Imposing array of diplo mats and officials. ,UY hWSFk AfibHL ' r Xi y 1 jE35?n CS TTR H TV What a pity it i she do esnt Know tnai Resinol Soap would clear her skin "She would be a pretty girl, if it wasn'tfor that piinply.blotchy complex ion I" But the regular aid of Resinol Soap, aided at first by a little Resinol Ointment, would probably make it dear, fresh and charming. If a poor sltin is your handicap, begin using Resinol Soap and see how quickly it improves. Resifiol So and Rtsraol Ointment are wild by U iraf gists. For free unpfes ei etch, write to Drp t.-N.Rt iaol, Baltimore, sU. THERE'S always room at the Turkish Bath. Perfect Service Never Closed. RIGGS BATH 15th & G Streets Opp. Treasury Dpt. ADVERTISEMENT HOW EVERY HOUSEKEEPER CAN BUY A LIBERTY BOND This war has caused a soan short age and the best way to save It Is to Use Joai crystal compound, a prepar ation that will wash anything. A tea. spoonful with a third of a bar of soap will clean a tub of four people's clothes In SO minute without Rub bing or nolltng. Whiter, lletter, and Sore sanitary than In any other wav. c Stamps to Ou-glll Bros. 12 VarI r Butldlnr. will bring you a box bv parcel post. Kvery box you buy Saves one dollar's worth of soap stamps returned if you are nut pi eased. Harmless to the skin and will not irhrick woolens nor Injure th most delicate fabric. Saves Time, Clothes, and Labor Try a box and save the difference to buy a bond. it i The Pure, Wholesome Elk Grove BUTTER comes to you fresh and nice in germproof tartons. AT ALL GROCERS' Golden & Co. 922-928 La. Ave. Wholesalers Only. SffiBSSSSSBW THB J"?BrBiiBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSBBiBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS . jTiy X jfi&5& llaSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSBr'X -fsSSSSSSSSSSTT jfVySrtLsrBJSBr jlsSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSM7 TiBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSsVSBHV VKHliBBBBBVlmSBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBbSBBBBBBBBBBBBmV SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSmW SSBSSsVf l.9 MtfVT?NflHK& ?fef I R 3isamamamamamPlW iP fssssssssssTlf I'V" fft"S -jEsssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssBNj' tisisiiiiiiiiiiVW' rJjs.mliiBBHismmaismamamamaBismamamama 91 lviiwiwiiiiMriBwwass7iiii nin mtmjinmiMn n '' iisassatMl mmammmmmmmaimmialiBmmewmmuamtBmmmmm mmmmmmMmtmmmiaammmmmmBimmmammmmmmmnmmmm i To meet this summer's canning: de mands, tha Food Administration has) worked out a sugar distribution plaa to prevent anyone from obtaining- ax cesslve quantities for household con sumption. Certificates will be furnished re tailers, which must be signed by consumers before they can purchase sugar for home canning. Each certifi cate has blank spaces for the nam of tha dealer, the signature and ad dress of the consumer, and tha amount needed for canning and pre serving purposes. The retailers' check will guard against temporary shortages that may occur If more vessels are divert ed from the Cuban trade, and at tha same time to assure an adequate sup ply for homa canners. Jobbers ara permitted to hold sugar sufficient for sixty days In advance. Instead of thirty, In order to build up reserve stocks. ADVERTISEMENT Dandruff Surely Destroys the Hair MAJOR WILLIAM THAW. Major Thaw, like Major Lufberry, is an American flyer. "He has made Americans proud of him. and has been mentioned in official re ports and in news dispatches of the war in the air countless times. He has numerous German planes to his credit. Like Major Lufberry also, he was formerly a member of the Lafayette Escadrille, composed of American aviators too anxious to fipht the Hun to wait until America entered the war. Since the declaration of war by Uncle Sam, Major Thaw with his fellow-Americans has been placed in the service of the United States, and is now one of America's premier war flyers. MAJOR RAOUL LUFBERRY. Major Lufberry is -an American flyer who, with Major William Thaw, was formerly a member of the Lafayette Escadrille, the daring aggregation of United Spates men who fought for France in the air before America entered the lists. Since the United States' entrance into h war Major Lufberry, with the other American flyers then in the service of France, has been transferred, and is now flying and fighting the foe under the Stars and Stripes.' He has been repeat edly mentioned for bravery, and has won honors for his work high in the air. NAVY EMP L YES N BIG LOAN MEETS HEAR SEC DANIELS Two great Liberty loan rallies In Washington today marked another step In the campaign which will cul minate In the patriotic demonstration Friday. Secretary of the Navy Panlels. and Eugene K. Tnomp.on. of the Liberty Loan Committee, addressed two rallies of Navy Department employes". One was for the 0.000 employes at the Navy Yard at 11 o'clock this morning. The second was a meeting o( all other Navy Department employes at 2 o'clock this afternoon on the south steps of the State, War, and Navy building. Admiral T. J. Cowlc pr"!dcd at the afternoon meeting- The fnltcd States Marine Band provided patriotic music for both gatherings. Census Kmployea Ilallr. Employes of the Census Office were urged to buy Liberty bonds at a big rally this morning by Colvln Brown. Attorney Frank J. Hogan will address employes of the Old Dutch Jtarkct Company In the District Building at 7:15 o'clock tonight. This company has announced that nil Its stores will be closed a half day Friday no that employes may take part in the Lib erty loan celebration Commissioner W. Owynn flardlncr will address the employes of S. Kami, Sons & Co. at o'clock this evening; Daniel C. lloper. Commissioner of In ternal Ilevenue, anil J. E. OToole arc to be the speaker at a rally of the Takoma l"ark Citizens' Association tonight- K. T. CSundlarli will nddrcs a meet Inc In the Interest of tlie innn In Con cordia f'hurrh at s o'clock tonight Kmployes of the. Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company will lvld n rally to night in Knights of cliimbas Hall. KWth and Ti streets northwest, where Fairfax Naully will speak. K. Hilton Jackson will speak before the Ithodc Island Avenue Citizens' Association at 8 o'clock. The Liberty Loan Committee Issued a special appeal fur those who iiav3 pledged to buy bonds to make the first payments at gnce. in order that the amount may b- included In the total realized In thj District. So far J8.'-'5l.4(iO Iihs been actually sub.-, rlt.ecl although pledges have been received, it Is stated, for the full amount the committee hopes iu realize, Jli.MW.UUO. Speakers from the forces of the allies will boost the Liberty loan movement at the patriotic community meeting tonight tn the Rhode Island Avenue Methodist Church. CapU John A. Sully, of the British royal flying corps, whose marvelous stunts as an aviator. have thrilled Washington for weeks, will tprak for the British army. Lieut. Hene Fmumnnr, of the French military commission, will re late some of his experiences In three years at the fn.m Prof. Vlttorlc FalorsI and Lieutenant ttnsselli of the Italian embassy will also speak. Meet In Suliurli.. Commissioner Louis Brownlow will preside at the meeting which was arranged by the pastors of Uloorn Ingdale and Ecilngton. rtev. Henry E. Brundage. of the Erklngton Pres byterian Church Rev. Hugh T. Stev enson. of Bethany Baptist Church, and Rev. R. I. Humphreys, of the Rhode Island Avenue Methodist Church, arc on the committee. A patriotic loan rally will be held by the Brlgljtwood Citizens' Associa tion at 7:30 o'clock Friday night. Senator John Sharp Williams, of Mississippi and Arthur E. Seymour will be the principal speakers E A Lange and Miss HeJma Sellnger wilt sing patriotic sung. The rally will Fill This Out and Get in the Liberty Parade Fill out this blank and send to ' CHARLES J. COLUMBUS, Chairman, Liberty Bond Buyers' Parade Committee, 1418 H Street. Name of organization cr firm............. ...... -- Address Phone number Number of marchers Floats iv Band or other music Entry made for above by .. Who agrees to note time and place for formation of this unit In news papers of Thursday, April 25. By order of Melvln D. Haxen. grand marshal; Gen. R. F. D. Simms. "chief of staff; Charles J. Columbus, chairman Liberty Bond Buyers' Pa rade Committee. be held on the lawn of the Emory Church in Brlghtwood. Charles W. Hay. president of the association, has Issued a special Invitation for the members of other citizens' associa tions to be present. Seven thousand dollars was sub scribed for bonds at a Joint Liberty loan rally of the Cathedral Heights' Citizen' Association and the Cleve land Park School and Community As soclation last night. Senator Sterling and 'onitre.nian Dill nJl esseil the meeting on the. nee .- of Libenvj loan subscriptions. Every :ne at Ilia meetlng'who had not pre.-iouslv .-ih-scilbed came forward and purchased a bond at the conclusion of th ad dress. j Troop 5. of the local Boy Fcouts. 'which has headquarters at Bethanv H.iptist Church. Rhode Island avenue and Second street northwest, was pre sentcd wlUi a marching flag by Henry Lansburgli, the Washington merchant. The Rev. Hugh T. Stevenson, pastor of Bethany Church. Is sponsor for the troop, of which J. Henri Wagner Is scoutmaster. W. Pllas Smith. R. M. Graham, and Samuel Mlllhauser are assistant scoutmasters. Commissioner Brownlow was the speaker last night at a Boy Scout Lib erty loan rally In Business High School, where medals and bars were awarded to scouts who sold the great, est number of Liberty bonds of the second issue. The Livingstone medal, offered for the sale of the largest amount of bonds of the second loan, was pre sented by Commissioner Brownlow to Scout William Furey, of Troop 6!. who sold 757 bonds, amounting to $47,300. John Poole, chairman of the Liberty loan committee, spoke to tha Scouts, urging them to do their utmost. Ar thur c. Moses, president of the locsl Boy Scout council, presided at the ex ercises. The feature of the Llbert osn rally of food administration employes at Poll's Theater yesterday afternoon was the musical program. Prize-winning verses set to music of popular songs were sung, and the Marine Band, heading a parade of mora than 1.000 employes, played marches com posed by the musically Inclined mem bers of the food administration. Mrs. W. flwynn Oardlnar. wife of Commissioner Oardlner. was assist ed today In the Llbertr loan drive at the "bullet booths" by these girls from Central High School- Lillian Smith. Dorothy Utile. Doro thy retcher. Mary Rtneshaw, Ruth iHolmes, Martha Boyle. Helen Man key. Helen Pabst, Margaret Hensey, Anita Sanders. Grace Mooney. Mar tha Kldrldge, Fisher Taylor. Juniata Rltnour. Margary Stuart. Jean Stu art. Dorothy Relf. Miss Rogers. Mar garet Burke, and Mildred Jones. ADDRESS FOR WOMEN BY BRITISH OFFICER Col. n. A. rankenham. of tlie Brit ish general staff now on special mis sion to the fnlted States, will speak on the war at C 45 o'clock this even ing at the Elizabeth Somers Y. W. C. A., the building formerly housing the Elizabeth Somers School at Eleventh and M streeta northwest. Colonel Pankenham was Invited to speak by the Women's Liberty loan committee of the District and Is ex pected to relate experiences of the western front. He is a veteran of other wars beside this, having been; in active service for thirty years. The meeting Is open to all young women. Ml BAEWILL PLKT0W1EN N BIG LOAN IV E Miss Blanche Bates, the actress, will speak for the Liberty loan at S o'clock this afternoon at the home of Mrs. William Slater, 1731 1 street north west. Mrs. Slater has opened her home to bond boosters and buyers. All who are Interested in the sale of bonds are Included in the Invitation to at tend this afterpoon'e meeting. , Miss Bates will have'the assistance of Lieut. Gratz Rice, who Is taking a prominent part In "Getting Together." in which Miss Rates Is featured this week at Poll's Theater. Congressman John Jacob Rogers of Massachusetts will Introduce the speakers. Mrs. Charles S Hamlin, chairman of the woman's committee, arranged with Miss Rates for the actress to ap pear this afternoon. Mie Bates some time ago pressed her willingness to help the women's campaign In Wash ington. Mrs. Hamlin reported today a satis factory number of sales at women's headquarter eterriay. Mrs. J. Jl. Kendrick. wife of the Senator from Wyoming, was In charge of sales from to 0 o'clock, taking in J3.250 in the two hours. Mrs. Albert Sydney Burle son, wife of the Postmaster General, will have charge nf the headquarters this afternoon. Canvassers In the house to-house drive made a good showing In the second day's work, reports from five uf the eleven rity districts recording sales amounting to SS:.70u. The tenth district. organized hy Mrs. H. W Illlby. of the Highlands. ielded t2l.feWi. Mr. i: k. Uebbard and Miv Flora Wilson are in active co-operation with Mrs. ltll.b in the can vass of this se, tion. Hospital ,ti !- ,it will he rmn vassed bv the women's commutes. Superintendent of inn aiiun insti tutions have promised co-operation, and will re.eivo pledges of patients desiring to subhcribo fer the third loan Frldav's bond program will be fea tured bv the human liberty loan flag, which will form one of the floats In the parade or bond buyers. Mrs. Susie Root Rhodes, supervisor of play ground, will have charge oT this fea ture. Children from the cltv's play ground, girl scout, and representa tive. of other organized groups of Washington children, will take part In this patriotic feature Few Drops When Corns Hurt, Pain Stops! Corns Lift Out Don't let corn6 ache twice! Lift any corn or callus off with fingers Here's magic! 1 No humbug! Any corn, whether hard, soft or be tweejj the toes, will loosen right up and lift out, with out any pain. This" drug it called freer one and is a compound of ether discovered by a Cin cinnati chemist. Alt at any drug store for a small bottle of freezone, which will cost but a trifle, but is sufficient to rid one's feet of every corn or callus. It is the most marvelous drug known. Put a few drop directly upon any tender, aching corn or callus. Instantly the sore ness disappears and shortly the corn or callus will loosen ami can be lifted off with tile fingers. Frwzonc doesn't eat out the coma or calluses but shrivels them without any irritation. Women ! Keep f reerone on your dresser and apply a few drops whenever a corn begins aching. Tain stops, corn goes! T trTTnnt.T A vn TJ 4 TJTtjf nflf . Lieutenant Partridge is one of the picturesque figures of the war in the air. He is a famous night bombing aviator, and has partici pated in scores of daring raids over German ammunition works and other strategic points, raining bombs, death, and destruction on the enemy strongholds. This branch of the service is one of the most dangerous and yet one of the most fascinating of the air service. Night flying is far more hazardous than day work, but far more tnnning ana aaveniuresomc. KNOWN PRICES Girls if you Want plenty of thick, beautiful, gloisr. silky hair, do by all meana get rid of dandruff; for It will starve your hair and ruin It It you don't It doesn't do much good to try t brush or wash It out. Tha only aura way to get rid of dandruff Is to dis solve it, then you destroy It entirely. To do this, get about four ounces of ordinary liquid arvon: apply it at night when retiring: use enough to moisten, tha scalp and rub it in gent ly with the finger tips. By morning, most If not all. of your dandruff will be gone, and three et four more applications will complete ly dissolve and entirely-destroy every single sign and trace of It. You will And. too, that all Itching and digging of the scalp will stop, and your hair will look and feel a hundred times better. Tou can get liquid arvon at any drug store. It la Inexpensive and four ounces Is all you will need, no matter how much dan druff you have. This simple remedy never falls. IN CLOTHING The Manufacturers of Stylepius Clothes 2I AND25 ach gade the same price the nation wer Developed the Known Price Idea In Clothing. The retail selling price of each Styleplus grade for each season is plainly marked on the sleeve ticket put. on at the factories at the time of inspection. Our store has the distinction of being the Washington home of Styleplus clothes. They are unquestionably the greatest clothes values to be found anywhere. Expert tailoring and the best fabrics enable "Style plus" to offer the best values. Select that spring sutt now, while the slock is new. Full Line of Men's Furnishings SOL HERZOG 602-604 9th St. N. W. & CO. 11 II 111 pi It's Better to Have The Times Delivered at Home More Convenient More Regular And Cheaper The TIMES will be delivered to you at your home, Daily and Sunday, for 45 Cents a Month a cent and a half a day. There's a TIMES route right past your door, and one of your neighborhood boys is building a business for himself by dependable service. Tell the boy you want The TIMES, or phone or write to The TIMES' Circulation Department. Phone Main 5260, or Write The Washington Times, Munsey Bldg., Washington i