Newspaper Page Text
V V'rnnrirVVT V^VI^'VVTVVT'
I 420-426 7
| Hons? Br?
150 Doz. One-]
I House Dress*
Y A fortunate purchase from <
? ables us to offer you this great I
a with black, light blue and pink !
v finished with bias folds of same
> ished deep hem. Sizes 36 to 44,
I Two Extr
| $4.00 9x12 Feet
| nese Matting Ru
? 9x12 Best Japanese Mattin:
? lion and all-over designs. Mad
A Chicuga straw; all new color coi
| 9x12 Feet Deltox
| Rugs, Worth $8.
' | 9x12 Prairie Grass Rugs?
Y unvpii th^ smoothest and the 1
WW W ""J ?v ? ;
* ing made. Plain green, green w
? and red. 6x9, $3.79: 8x10, S4.98
25c White Fre
* J 48 inches wide; fine, sheer g
* dresses. This lot tomorrow at,;
| Three Great Special
11 Specially adapted for making ni
't * occasions: all 48 inches wide.
50c French Batiste (regular, fii
, 1 For tomorrow only at, yard...
i: Colored W
| 25c Mercerized Imp
\ I 36 inches wide; permanen
? ;; terial for separate skirts, two-p
* tan, onion, pink, blues, black, gr
1 etc. This lot to close at, yard.
:: , l2J4c Floral C
% A large assortment of stv
? waists, kimonos, dresses, etc.,
? At, yard
1;; Three Bf
1 sra?... 98?
! 54-inch All-wool Satin Prunella,
one of the highest grades imported;
in dark and medium navy blue.
Only 150 yards. Be quick; _
worth $1.50. At one day.
I Ten High-gi
S At Your <C
: A water pipe burst
$ flooding the store and :
$ high-grade Pianos. We
| Pianos to you at your
, I ?Three KimballsI?One
Come early and m
TT TIT IT
i T. F. ^/UlLrlL.
| " 523 11th
|| OUT OF THE IHG
J* aniiM iBiwrrrTTiriTTiTn
^U^gnBl TWi .W
ns im mi mi mfWJnun
SHOT DEAD BY NEGRO
AS PARADE PASSED
Lynching Narrowly Averted Dazing
Foarth of July Celebration at
HARRISONBURG. Va.. July 6.?The
celebration of the Fourth of July brought
to Harrison bur* the largest number of
tsltors ever in the town on a single
day. the crowd being estimated at 30,000
persona Immediately after the monster
parade, which was over two miles long
sad filled with floats of the more prominent
business firms, and while eleven
bands were playing a tragedy was enacted
In earshot of the multitude, when
yiak Barbour, colored, of Augusta counyr
shot and Instantly killed James Lee,
a well known Hveryman.
^ At the scene of the tragedy there was
IS ST. 417ss?s
in a Bif
5S, Worth $2.0
one of the best house dress manufa
f>argain. They are made of a fine
figures and stripes. The waist is
fastened with good pearl buttoi
and positively a $2.00 value. Spe
Japa= @*0 AO
jg . .
\ Atti o -* /4 ? * 4-?/? VIA/Iol
U i\u^. i^tv\ auu ai iiont uivuaie
of the highest grade
mbinations. The $4.00
-the Deltox make. The closest
)est wearing summer floor coverk
inch Lawn, 15c.
rrade; ideal for waists and j
s in Imported Sheer
ce, fine waists and dresses for all
50c Mercerized French Batiste,
lish), 50c Persian Lawn.
erial Suiting at Half
t-finish fastMye; the ideal maiece
suits, etc. We have this in
ay, wistaria, old rose, 12&C
les and colorings; splendid for
' - ? 1 . ?r ?
ior tncse warm aays.
??? Goods 1
$6.25 Dress Lengths,
u Tarda Extra-quality 50-inch
All-wool Cream Chiffon-weight
Panama; only 15 dress lengths;
sells regularly at $1.25 per yard; a
tremendous sacrifice; nearly half
worth $6.25. Entire ?? ? ? s jr*.
dress length of 5 (fhO
*ad@ Pianos, 1
iged by Water, |
/Tt _ I
over our salesrooms? |j
slightly damaging ten
are going to offer these g
own prices? |
?Three Hinzes? |
-Two Straus? 1
ake your selection. 9
EY & SON, 1
St. N.W. |
II RENT DISTRICT. ?
no policeman, and the negro was caught
by bystanders and turned over to the authorities.
Before the negro was landed
in jail a mob of 5,000 bent on lynching
collected. Circuit Judge T. N. Haas and
Mayor O. B. Roller made addresses to
the crowd, promising a speedy trial and
imploring that the law be allowed to take
Its course. These, aided by the sheriff
and his deputies with drawn guns, held
the crowd at bay.
Lee was sixty years old and leaves a
wife, two daughters and a son. Lee
caught the negro in the act of stealing
whips and ordered him out of the stable.
The negro walked out, then turned and
shot Lee down.
D. B. Wainrifht Promoted.
Dallas B. Wain right of the District of
Columbia has been promoted from a
<3,000 to a <4.000 position in the coasl
and geodetic survey, and John P. Prat!
of Washington from a <2.500 to a <3,000
place in the same oAee.
Harold Heath of California haa been
appointed a naturalist in the Alapka fur
i seal service at a salary of <3><pK
42S 8? ST. |
f PuFehase |
icturers in the United States en- %
: quality lawn, in white ground x
neatly made, with Dutch neck, y
as. Gored skirt, fin- rt? fl | Q }
cial for one day, at..& * " X
85c 24-inch Pongee f
At 50c yd 0|
85c 34-inch All Pure Silk Pongee for X
50c. Beautifully finished and rough >
enough to be very desirable:
black and natural 0/> V
colors only. A good value Y
at 85c, for *.
59c Black $
Kabutais . . . *5VC ?
27-inch Black Lyons Dye ?t,
Habutai; all pure silk, and X
a 50c value for ai' ^ V ^
75c Black ra_ ?
liabutais . . . <3>VC :j:
36-lnch Black Lyons Dye Habutai; *t*
perfectly finished; spot X
proor, last black and per- a
splratlon proof. A good ^Uf* X
75c value for Y
.. LineeSo I
39x36 Union Huck, X
extra weight and ab- _ ?r / y
sorbent; 15c quality. 1 T>U/L/? X
Special ^A2 Y
Weight Silver Bleached ^ X
Napkins; $1.85 value. Tl ^IflD X
Special, dozen aPflsTTX X
Size 22x44 Double-thread >
Turkish Towels; 30c qual- X
ity. Special, each X
68-4nch Silver Bleached __ _ * *
German Damask; 90c qual- X
itj'. Special, yard * ^
Chiffon Veiling. 36 inches wide, 1??- Y
inch hemstitched border. We have y
this Veiling in all leading shades, Y
and very desirable for cov- J*
ering large hats; good val- ? _ *:*
ue for 75c yard. Special, X
Cream and Ecru Tucked Net; y
pretty size tucks and fine net; used y
for yokes and sleeves. This _ _ y
net is 75c quality. Special, gOf *j*
All-over Black Silk Embroidered X
Net. 18 inches wide; very dainty pat- X
terns; pretty for mak- ^ ^ Y
ing yokes; |175 value. J | #?U
Now. yard <
Chiffon Veiling in all desirable l*
shades; extra width and _ 5,
quality; good value at 39c /Of* X
yard. Special, yard Y
Sicilian, yd . . VC $
4 4-infch Navy Blue Mohair Sieil- Y
ian; reversible, dust repellent and J*
highly lustrous; nice for a good i
separate skirt or bathing suit; salt Y
water does not affect the color.
Only five pieces. For a ?> _ A
day these ?*?c Sicilians X
are. per yard x
In THE GROWTH
OF RURAL DELIVERY
Fourth Assistant Postmaster
| General Delivers Address
at Raleigh, N. C.
RAL.EIGH. N. C., July C.-Reviewing
in great detail the legislative history
attending the development of the rural
free delivery service in this country,
P. V. De Graw, fourth assistant postmaster
general, declared that "from
the viewpoint of morale" that service
was far in advance of any other
part of the civil service. In order to
sustain that claim for excellence the
fourth assistant postmaster general quoted
statistics to show that last year out
of 41,000 carriers only 175 had been dismissed
Mr. De Graw's address was delivered
before the North Carolina state convention
of rural carriers, assembled here. He
appeared as the representative of the
Routes Number 41,089.
."There are now In operation throughout
the United States 11.089 rural routes,
served by 41,007 rural carriers," he said,
in summing up the present force engaged
in that work. "The appropriations for
the establishment and maintenance of
rural delivery for the fiscal year ended
June 30, 1910, were $37,209,000, and the
appropriation for the fiscal year which
commenoed July 1, 1919, is $38,800,000.
Reverting to the beginning of the rural
free delivery service, Mr. De Graw said:
"For a good many years the residents
I of the larger cities had enjoyed the piivlt
lege of having their mail delivered to
I them by carriers at their residences
J daily. Based upon a recommendation
made by Postmaster General Wanamakcr,
a joint resolution was passed by the Fitty-flrst
Congress and approved October 1.
1890, authorising the Postmaster General
to test at small towns and villages the
practicability and expense of extendin-.
the free delivery system to offices of the
third and fourth class and other officers
not embraced in the free delivery. The
experiment was put on trial and continued
until three years later, when Post-!
master General Bissell, in his report for
the fiscal year 1804, recommended thaii
the service be discontinued or extended
to 40,000 other post offices. Congress ac-!
cfcpted the first alternative and discontinued
After several unsuccessful attempts to
establish rural free delivery an experimental
service was begun October 1, 189 >
and between that date and June 30, 1897,
there were eighty-three routes established
out of forty-three post offices in twentynine
states. This beginning was made
upon appropriations aggregating $40,010,
and the results obtained proved that the
' experimental service had rendered benefits
In excess of the expenditures involved
and that under wise restrictions it could
be continued with advantage,
l "When it is stated that rural carriers
i throughout the United States travel 904,000,000
miles a year it seems incomprehensible
and beyond belief," said Mr. De
1 Graw, who then reviewed the growth of
the service in North and South Carolina
and in Georgia.
, , "
- . T ' *
A dainty suggestion is offei
gown for a semi-invalid. It is
gray cashmere, with pleatings 1
falling from beneath the sleeves
bodice and trailing skirt gatheri
' ? ? I 1 1_ *1
wnicn passes iruiir anu u?*c.i\. u
material. The edges of this cr
gether over the hips by butto
sleeve is short and slashed ope
neath, and is untrimmed.
HOW TO PROTE
Wrap Heavy Towel
to Absorb Water
; , . . .
? , * *
It is useless for a girl to try to appear
beautiful when 'in bathing; if she
wishes to keep her hair dry, and In my
opinion good looks should be sacrificed,
because nothing will more quickly destroy
color and texture of the tresses than salt
To keep salt water from the hair oilakin
scalps are excellent, but not sufficient
protection, for wben the waves dash
up from below, as in swimming, water
gets in between the cap edge and hair,
and then is held in. Unless extra protection
is combined with the cap, I con
slder It, because it can nwa wsier, wur^e
It Isn't pretty, but a cloth bandage beneath
the edge keeps out water. For this
a rather small towel should be folded to
a width of five inches. The hair should
be twisted high on the back of the head,
but not brought up to the forehead, for
there is danger of wetting, when it Is too
far forward. The bandage should be held
above the left ear, at the edge of the
hair, and brought around tight as may
be without causing headache. The cloth
must be flat, and down below the hair'
FORM OF E
One of the prettiest of luncheons for l
afternoon or evening can be worked out j
with clover as a ?otif. All the decorations
can be of clover, red and white.
Bowls of the fragrant blossoms should
stand on mantel and tables, while in the
center of the lunch table spread with
doilies and napkins repeating the trefoil
design nja.v be a block of green turf from
which springs a bunch of fresh and growing
pink white clover. Let the large red
clover leaves radiate from this to each
cover, where there should be little boulonnleres
of leaves and blossoms.
The refreshments can be Arcadian in
their simplicity. If you wish to serve a
course luncheon have berries au nature
for the flrst course, then sorrel soup with
croutons and sorrel leaves or cress as
relishes. Follow with clover fritters,
which are made from the white clover
blossoms dipped in regular fritter batter
and browned quickly in olive oil, and
clover sandwiches, which are delicate
slices of homemade bread spread with
sweet butter that has been packed in a
covered basket of fresh clover blossoms
long enough to become impregnated with
Hot biscuit and honey make a delightful
course and honey cakes with strawberry
ice cream may be the dessert. It you do
not wish as many courses, clover sandwiches
with honey cakes and ice cream,
supplemented by a fruit punch and homemade
mints, pink and white, will be suf
| Any of the flower or butterfly games I
will be appropriate.
Here, for example, is a flower contest.
Provide each girl with a typewritten copy
of the questions, pencil and paper. The
.ne who can answer such a list accurately
receives the prise.
1. The flower of June. Rose.
2. The Blaster flower. Lily.
3. The flower that calls to church.
4. The flower that describes a large
and vigorous girl. Bouncing Baby.
5. The flower with dark eyes that
rjlooms in July fields. Black Eyed Susan.
?. Wee Crimson Tipped Flower."
7. The precise flower. Primrose.
8. A girl's name and the color of her
11. The flower that stands for thought.
10. The flower associated with Faust.
11.?The modest flower that poets love.
12. The flower that describes a number
of Friends. Quaker Ladies.
This list can be extended to include as
many more names as desired.
For prises that can be made at home
nothing la prettier than hand-embroidered
belts or opera glass bags, using the
clover blossom design. Instead of having
a grab bag I would bestow the gifts by
the unraveling of a cobweb. Before the
arrival of the company wind strings of
different colors all over the house, passing
them through keyholes, outdoors, in
at the windows, upstairs and down, j
When the time for unraveling the web
" ' *' '. '
AMb ^^Wyjftjr* llvM^^r
red here for a house gown or a j
, simply, but prettily, made of <
of white net at the throat and
. The frock has a simple fulled ]
ed into a girdle of gray liberty, j
trough a stolelike tunic of the j
^erdress are caught loosely tons
of silk and silk cord. The
n, showing the net sleeves beCT
Tightly Around Head i
> That Leaks in
edge. The bandage. should be pinned i
firmly wherever it stops. I know one girl
who places over this a strip of oil silk,
five inches wide, but this precaution is ;
The cap, when pulled over the bandage,
should cover it. If it does not, only about
one-half the width wlil be exposed. The
object of the bandage is to absorb the
water that otherwise would make Its way
to the hair. A girl who swims will require
a thicker towel, for once the absorbent
qualities are used, water will
surely reach the hair, but an ordinary
towel will hold a large quantity.
A big silk bandanna tied over such arrangement
makes it less homely, and a
wide shade hat covers unbecomingness,
but the latter is apt to be In the way.
When salt water has soaked into the
hair it must be washed out at once. It
causes both sticktness of the locks and
dryness of the scalp, a combination Injurious
as well as unplesant. To release
salt water from the hair soap should not
be used unless of a kind made especially
for salt water, for the former Increases
Plenty of clear water will remove the
salt. Dry the hair rapidly In the sun.
arrives give each person the end of a
strincr which ihn mnci %*?!
v ?? wm- WllVtV UUVI1 OiltJ
finds the dainty little souvenir concealed
at the end.
EMMA PADDOCK TEEFORD.
Outing hats for young women are particularly
charming this summer. There Is
a mushroom shape of Java straw that
Is pretty and quaint.
The crown is wound with a soft ribbon
tied with a rosette bow on the right
side, while the left, at a point directly
opposite the rosette is deoorated with
ioose bunches of polyanthus.
This is a sailor shape, covered smoothly
with white linen, the trimming, a scarf
of white mull caught in the front with
a huge spray of wild roses.
It is remarkable what nice serviceable '
dresses and suits in white duck can be
bought for $5. \
It seems hardly worth while to buy the
material and take the trouble of making 1
when they can be bought so reasonably.
Imagine a semi-princess gown of soft '
white duck with panel front and back,
the former handsomely embroidered and
the latter pleated, the lower half of the
skirt a deep knitted flounce and the neck
cut in a deep round effect filled in with
chemisette of net sold for this sum.
The sleeves are long and trimmed at
the wrists with embroidery. One may
choose from white, blue, lavender, tan
A Curious Nest.
From St. Nicholas. ,
East year, early in June, a beautiful
pair of wood thrushes, or wood robins as
we often call them, began to build their
nest in a pear tree within a few feet of
the house and twelve feet from the
ground. It was one of the most public
places they could have selected?close to
me aoor wntcn people were constantly
using and within teu feet of the street
1 with its bustle and noise.
The nest progressed rapidly to completion
through rain and shlna The bulk of
it was made of coarse leaf stems, grass
and strips of berk. All were solldjy fastened
together wltn mud gathered from
the street. But they departed frocn their
usual method of nest bunulng by weaving
lo a large number of strips of white cloth a
foot long and about one inch wide,'so that
one end was firmly fastened In the nest.
Finally the inner lining of rootlets was
finished, and the eggs, three in number,
of a greenish-blue color, were laid. Two
of them were batched and thsf young birds
A few days later another nest similar
in every way was begun nearby and decorated
with, its ornament of strips, but
the birds abandoned it before completion '
for unknown reasons.
uiimminminii nn m iminniui mi nimo
It's One of the S
IP m^(H) I
luiv^unt. ^/i A?W i
500 Beautiful One-piece Di
reps, batistes, imported ginghar
range of colors; the designs in
yokes, many phases of the sma
stripes and plain colors, both li
up to $12.50!
II $5 One=Piece Br
The Gondolier stock of Da
Dresses in the most approver
they are in plain color chambr;
light blue, pink, cadet, rose, tai
of embroidery; lower skirt pie;
The cleverest designed All
cadet, white and natural linens
broidery trimmed around tuni
leather belts; these are the mc
of the season; all worth $i2.5c
: Beautiful $6.98 ^
A large variety of the Dai
India Linon Dresses ever show
! tastefully trimmed with lace an
India linon; no store would th
b FPL UMTW/W /ffcTTlT
BOYS' NEW WASH SUITS, I>
< styles and In a variety of material!
; are up to $1.50. For a day
BOYS' KHAKI KNICKERBOCKEF
In all sizes; sold usually at $1. Fo
: : day reduced to
BOYS' WOOL, KNEE PANTS SUIT
materials and finely tailored; these
| sold regularly up to $8. They are to
POSTAL SAVINGS BANKS
TO BUNG OUT HOARDS
U. S. Treasury, Circular Says,
Will Be Benefited?Bonds
May Be Refunded.
NEW YORK. July The Jnly circular
of the National City Bank, in discussing
the possible benefits to the federal Treasury
of the operation of the new postal
savings banks law, says;
"In its bearings upon Treasury affairs
the new postal savings bank law Is practically
a government finance Mil. The law
Is one which will operate In various directions
If Ha worklnga prove measurably
justifiable of the theory on which It was!
constructed and on which it was advo-l
cated by the President and members 01
"It is expected that its first effect will
be to call from its hiding places considerable
money that is now hoarded by
persons who have not yet learned to have
confidence in the established banking institutions
of the communities in which
tbey live. There is every reason to believe
that the aggregate of such sums
reaches well into the millions. Whatever
the sum, nearly all this money will be
put promptly at work under the new law.
it will constitute a new source of banking
deposits. The law requires that 5
per cent of the postal savings funds shall
be held in the United States Treasury as
a reserve, permits the investment of 30
per cent in government bonds or other
securities and specifically declares its intent
to keep the remaining 65 per cent on
deposit in the national and state banks of
the communities of origin, although there
Is a provision under which even this may
be invested in government securities upon
the decision by the President that the general
welfare or the interests of the government
Bow It Will Benefit.
"But there are several distinct ways in
which the accumulation of postal savings
may serve the United States Treasury at
times when financing operations are necessary.
For some months the Treasury
has been sailing very elose to the wind,
with the prospect of having to face the
issue of bonds or other securities at almost
anv time. By careful work and
with the assistance of the corporation
tax. which is now coming in. it is expected
that any financing operations will be
postponed at least until fall, after the
"With an issue of canal bonds proper
out of consideration the postal savings
bank law affords a source of relief which
it now seems provable will be utilised as
soon as the new system has provided a
sufficient amount of funds. The new law
authorises a special issue of 2H per cent
bonds, which by specific provision do
not carry the circulation privilege. This
rate of Interest would hardly give them
an investment basis, but it is provided
that the postal savings funds may be invested
in them. Under this provision the
way lies open for the reimbursement of
the Treasury for these heavy canal expenditures
as soon as the postal banks
have attracted sufficient deposits. This
is the most material and practical means
of relieving the Treasury which the new
Effect on National TU"b?
"Anotherpossibility Is that the $64,000,000
of 8 per cent 1006-18 bonds now outsanding
might be refunded by the new 2H
per oents. ..The 3s are payable, andthe
new law specifically provides that whenever
any outstanding bonds are subject to
ir. ii 11111111 in 1111111111111 ii muni mi initm-rm
, Close at 6.
ts of the Season!
? % i
s: 8 to 5; Saturdays
I mSSS^SSS ii :
Iter lift, ft
UU VU, %
ensational Sale Event
Be Sure to Be Here!
Dresses , . .
resses in fine lawns, linens, (\JI
ns. etc.; in white and a full x,
elude lace and embroidery ^ J
rtest tunic effects; checks, MT
ght and dark. Values are
esses . . . /^jj
inty and Pretty One-piece V^jl
I styles for this summer;
ays, percales, linenes, etc.; ff~
1, reseda; yokes and collar j
Dresses- . . (n
-linen Russian Dresses, in
; beautifully lace and em- ^
c, yoke and cuffs; patent HT
>st stylish summer dresses Vs>.
Vhite Dresses, ((\\
onrl PrMflocf WTV*tf#? \ >l|
1 HVOI ailU X I VktlVOW TV
n; white, pink, light blue;
d embroidery, lingerie and fTj!
link of selling them under
r MANY smi BOYS* "BRO'V
5; values (J /r superior qualify
........ ' Special one-day
t PANTS BfOYS" KHA
r Tliurs- sises 4 and 5 y
^ 39c. Sale price.
"B, IN THE DOUBLE-BREASTED S*
suits have straight knee pants; siaes
be closed out tomorrow at...........
-.Dentist Has Relief
% * e ?.
DENTISTRY work has always
been looked upon by
the majority of people as
j more or less a painful affair In
t which the dentist receive# all the
Dr. Wyeth has discovered a
j means whereby all pain la elim
lnated while operating upon a
patient. His great knowledge of
the profession, together with
| DR. WTETH.
years of practical experience, has
brought about this wonderful
change. Now suffering hupanlty
is crowding his dental parlors to
be treated, knowing that there is
j actual relief without the old-time
ji His offices are also pleasantly
cooled by electric fans, which
further adds to the comfort of
call they may be replaced by the ne<
authorised 2V4 per cents.
"A. third possibltty Ib one which ma
--** ? n?A#An?i<i offont nn thA ni
/CI lift V C ft |/!ViVUIIU ? ? ?tlonal
banks of the country. In attemp
ing to establish a central bank one <
the first and most difficult problems to ti
solved would be that of providing for th
national bank notes now outstanding. I
order to make satisfactory provision f<
them some means must be found ft
taking care of the $685,000,000 of 2 pt
cent bonds now pledged by the nationi
banks as security for circulation and pul
lie deposits. The' new law authorises tt
Investment of postal savings funds 1
the 2 per cent bonds. By purchasir
these bonds ffom national banks for a
count of the postal savings system co
responding national bank circulatlc
would be retired and the way would i
paved for the Issue of that amount <
notes by the new central bank."^
JEALOUS OF WIFE'S 000.
One Ground for Complaint on Whicl
. JU9< XftvwwOA- WMS tJMVOKOO. <
ATLANTA. July Marjorle Pal
terson, the beautiful young wife of Pre
' - v- ! i?
? "1 j j ;
t i i
TOIB" OVERALLS. MADE OP f ?
denim; sold regularly at ;i?c. | y ^
price , j>
Kl BLOUSE WAISTS.' IN
Bars; the price everywhere is ? yQ ]j;
rrLE: EXTRA QUALITY ^ | nQ i|
are 14 and 15 years only; ^ J e^O fi
. I As to payments there is ?? -j
I need to worry, as iwras axe ar- i :
ranged whereby a little is paid ]
each week as beet suits each individual
patient - J j
Fillings in Gold,Silver, j I
Platinum & Porcelain, j
Gold Crowns, J -a $ a $ e? j
Bridge Work, 0^9 Trf a>j
Myjftrtegt SuctionTectl^ j
Thev never alio or droD. l
?? ASETT I
427-429 7th St. N. W.
Largest and' Most Thoroughly j
Equipped Parlors in Washington.
Appointments May Be Made by
We keep open until 8 p.m. for II j
the accommodation of those that II;
cannot come during the day. Sun- |r
day hours, 10 to 4.
36 West Lexington St. I
S.E. Cor. 8ttf and Market Sts.
CAUTION: "if I
office always be sure you are in
the right place.
Remember the name (Dr. Wyeth).
| and the number <427-4:19 7th street). J
w W. Patterson, a leader In Atlanta business
and- social circles, was yesterday
granted a divorce on the ground of
L_ cruelty. Mrs. Patterson alleges her busband
was unreasonably jealous of her
and cruelly abused her because she did
* not make all his shirts. "Mr. Patterson
was always jealous of ma" her deposi'?
tion read. "He was even jealous of mjr
(r little dog and made me give him up."
I r - T~'
I Good Time?
i* Laat light?eating big dinner la often
=: the maker of a BAD TODAY. Whynatf
IJ etnmarh and boneia. Tontee get to
eafler if yon dent help nature unlead
with CA8CARBTS. "They nurd while
you sleep"?yoata O. X. in the A.WL
k Tomgfat'a the night totaha aara ef to.