Newspaper Page Text
MUST STATE NOW
?Logical Result of Compulsory
Education, Dr. Giddings
Very difficult obstacle
Eruiuily Must Be Maintained
While Children Arc Being
Taught ill Schools.
(By Associated Press.)
( ASBURY PARK, July 5,-Mectlngs of
tht! various departments of the National
.Jiducatloiiiil Association were well at?
tended to-day. In the department of
elementary education, 'Dr. Charlea Al?
phonse Smith, professor of English of
tho university of North Carolina, spoke
on "Honor In Student Lito In Colleges
and Universities." Among tho other ad?
dresses delivered wero I the following:
"Whin Has Hcen .Done With One Deaf
Child In His Own Hume," by Anna C.
Reinhardt, of Hoyt, Pa.
"The Immigrant Child," by Miss Julia
Rlchman, of Now York city.
"Child Study lr. Normal Schoohi," by
Prank Webster Smith, adjunct professor
of education, University of Nebraska,
.. Lincoln, Neb.
'?Handiwork in Primary Schools," by
Miss Wilhelmina Seegmlller, director of
art Instruction, public schools, Indianap?
? "Forms nnd Limitations of Hand Work
for Girls In the High School," by Katha?
rine E. Dopp, extension division, tho Uni?
versity of Chicago. I
. "Corelotlon of Music with Other
Branches In the School Curriculum," by
Miss Elizabeth C'nMorton, supervisor of
music, Bay City, Mich.
? "Reading In the First School Year." by
Mrs. Alice Wood worth Cooley, assistant
professor, department education, Stato
University of North Dakota.
"The Importance of the School Yard
for the Physical Well Being of School
Children," by E. H. Hermann Arnold,
director of Normal School of Gymnastics,
;New Haven, Conn.
"Lessons to be Drawn from the Inter?
national Drawing Teachers' Congress at
?Berne." by Charles M. Carter, art direc?
tor, public schools, Denver, Col.; member
. of International Committee for the next
Congress. London, IPOS.
. "The Alms of Drawing ns a Subject
of Instruction in thot Primary Grndcs,"
by Miss Emma M. Church, director Nor
. ma] Art Department, Chicago Academy
of Fine Arts, Chicago, 111.
"How Can Normal Schools Best Pro
'' ?uce Efficient Teachers of Elementari'
Branches?" by Grant Karr, superintend1
S ?nt of practico department, State Nor?
mal School, Oswogo, N. Y.
'The Study of laical Industry' and
Trade." by John L. Tlldsley, High School
)f Commerce. New York city.
There was n hig attendance to-night nt
'.he general session of the day, which
vas in the auditorium. The principal
opic was "child labor nnd compulsen?}'
?duration", which wns discussed by
Scorge IL Martin, of Boston, and Frank
in H. Giddings, of Columbia University.
. ?rof. G'ddlngs snld In part:
"Compulsory education hy the State
nnd prohibition of child labor are
policies undoubtedly socialistic |n
character. They .assert the suprem
? ncy of the State's Interest In the
child as against nnr opposing Interest
of thp parent. The American peoplo
..' have never been afraid of socialism
' to this extent, and within the last
I ttn years It has ercntly extended both
compulsory education and tho prohi?
bition of the labor of children between
' ten and fourteen years of age. It
would not be inaccurate to sav that
nubile sentiment at the present time
In New England, in the Northwest and
In most of the North Central States
demands an Increasingly strict enforce?
ment of child-labor legislation, and
that a similar sentiment Is rapidly
growing: In tho South.
"This policy encounters, however,
important obstacles, which call for
Intelligent examination. Not much
difficulty has boon encountered In the
courts. The constitutionality of both
compulsory school attendance and of
the restriction of child employment In
tho Interest of health, intclllcgnce,
morals and citizenship, Is everywhere
upheld. The rc'al difficulties are of
quite another character.
"It is not easy to maintain the ad?
ministrative machinery to Inforco
child-labor restriction and the truancy
laws. Experience has shown that
compulsory school attendance Is itself
the best enforcement of the laws
against child-labor; but tills Is difficult
whore school accommodations nre In?
adequate, nnd where population Is
either dense- and heterogrcnous, ? as In
the tenement house quarters of our
groat cities, or sparse nnd Indifferent
to educational Interests, ns In the'
mountain regions of the South.
"A very speclnl difficulty, and one
that puts all our theories and our de?
vices to tho severest tests, |s that
which Is presented by destitute fnm
lllcs. The practical question which
has to be answered over nnd over, Is:
Is It right to tnke a strong, over?
grown boy thirteen years of age,
from money-earning employment, and
forco him to attend school when, by
so doing, we compel a widowed moth?
er to apply to privato or public relief
agencies for help, thereby making her,
4???. Continuance of the
Wash Goods Sale
fc More in It for To-Day.
The success of yesterday's selling astonished even our?
selves. Crowds were such that many could not get a fair
chance at the bargains. Have added fresh goods to the
5C 7 I-2C. and 9 i-2c counters, so..that all may yet share in
Half Prices on Parasols
and Fancy Sun Umbrellas.
Was ever opportunity more aptly placed? Was ever
a sun-shield a more urgent need? And yet here is a good?
ly gathering, holding style and comfort at hardly the
price of the silk that covers them.
Were $2.25 to $6.00, Now $I.l2i to $3-00.
Garments for Summer
at prices to move quickly.
You will like these garments for their modest appear?
ance and for the fine workmanship they show. They will
fill a place acceptably in any summer wardrobe?all are
priced at very taking figures.
White Shirt Waists, all linen embroidered; $4.00 waists
White Tailored Shirt Waists, ?II llnen? ?2.25 waists for f.l.7P
White Mercerized Madras Wal&ts; a $2.00 waist for_$1.51)
White Shirt Waists of sheer dimity; a $1.89 quality for fi.?if)
Shirt-Waist Suits, Madras and Percales, ah at half price.
Broken Lot Corsets, large sizes, were $1.00 to $2.50, now
no? to if 1. lin
Temple ? Co.
Must be sought from the manufacturer. Col?
lections of various makes of pianos do not
place the dealer in position to givc/expert ad?
vice. It can only be given by the manufac?
turer, and the more successful the manufactur
?er, the more valuable the advice.
We have outdistanced our competitors, nnd
our sales grow larger dally. Is It to bo won?
dered at? It should cause you no surprise.
we are the largest manufacturers of Pianos
and Orqans In the world. Our trade-mark,
our name alone, Is recognized In every clvl- (
llzed community as a powerful and effective
SEE THE CABLE LINK:
(Synonymous to Perfect Pianos.)
Mason & Hamlin Conover
Mason & Hamlin-Chicago Cottage
Sheet Music, Grnphophones, Small Instruments.
Phonograph Records 25c Each.
The Cable Company
J. G. CORLEY, Manager. Richmond.
Mafe. ?*?*?* t-iUllJihf?
nntl perhnps the boy also, n. pauper?
"The only answer to this question
consistent with the policy of compul?
sory education itself, Is the proposi?
tion that In such rasos adequate pub?
lic, assistance should be given, not its
chnrlty, but as a right. To shrink from
this course because it Is socialistic Is
thoroughly Illogical nnd inconsistent.
Compulsory education Itself, as G have
said, Is socialism, pure and simple.
Stnte Interference with the parent's
disposition of his child's energy and
time Is a further extension of social?
ism. These policies have never been
anything but socialistic; they never
by any possibility can be anything
loss than socialistic. I^ct us, therefore,
not balk nt a further provision by
the State which happons to ho neces?
sary to make' them effective. Let us
make our socialistic scheme complete
and consistent, or confess that It Is
altogether wrong and abandon It.
The Logic of Facts.
"A final nnd deeper difficulty exists,
which has received curiously little at?
tention. W?? henr ? great deal lately
about 'race suicido.' Large families
nro no longer seen, especially In the
so-called middle class. It is strange
that no one has poinled out the con?
nection between tho Increased demnnd
upon parents to maintain their chil?
dren li] school, forcfrolng the earnings
that children might add to the family
Income, and the diminishing size of the
average family. The; connection, how?
ever, is undoubtedly a real one, and
the practical inference Is obvious. If
the restriction of child-labor is desir?
able; If compulsory education Is desir?
able; and if at the same time large
families also are desirable; the State
must make up to the family at least.
some part of the income thnt children
could earn If they were permitted free?
ly to enter upon Industrial employ?
ments. The question, therefore, that
we shall have to face and to answer Is
this: Shall the State pay parents for
keeping their children In school, be?
tween the ages o'f ten, and fourteen?
This would be a policy of socialism,
undoubtedly. I do not pretend to say
whether the American people will or
will not adopt It.'- I only say that, as
a matter of sodai caiwatlon, they will
be compelled to adopt It, If they try to
maintain both large families and com?
pulsory ?ducation, while prohibiting
child-labor in department stores and
factories. It is not tny Intention to
advocate the measure, or to nrgue
against it. My purpose Is served In
calling your attention to the logic of
BIG RAIN STORM
Storm Most Severe Washington
Has Known in Past Thirty
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, July S.-One of the
heaviest rain storms ever experienced in
Washington occurred to-night, Tho
downpour almost reached the proportions
of ? cloudburst between 7:22 and 8:40 V.
M., tho rainfall amounted to .1.11 Inches,
a grcator amount than during any day,
with but three exceptions during; tho
past thlrty-threo years, Considerable
damage was done about the extensive
rallrond torminal Improvements now In
At various places In the South tliero
was also unusually groat precipitation.
At Riilclgh there were three Inches of
rainfall; at Norfolk two luchos, and at
LyncllDUrg one und ? half Inches.
Storm in Baltimore.
(By Associated Press.)
BAl/riMORK, MIX, July S.-Tlie lower,
lyliiu suctions of the business district of
this city nro under water, tho result of
? cloudburst In Baltimore county, und
the hacking up of the waters In the liurhnr
In Die rOCOllI SOUtllWCSl winds.
There will I?? much damage, which,
however, I'aiiaot be estimated at present,
Street car travel on nil linos runnlne
through the ? entrai pail of the city Is
paralyzed. Just before inldulgst a lieuvy
rainfall besan In the city.
Holiday Street, upon which tlio <Mty
Hall fronts, Is under water half a block
north o? Hint building.
Mary Ethel Wright.
Mury Ethel, Infuni daughter of Sarah
F. and 111?? late Bernard. I,. Wright, died
yesterday at I lie residenci? of In t mother
No. I(*i3 Kulten Street.
The funeral w-Ul be front the residence
this afternoon at 5 o'clock. Inve? ment
will bv lu ?uliwovU fviuvteii?.
International Convention Begins
in Baltimore With 8,000
PRESIDENT SENDS MESSAGE
Annual Review of Work By Gen?
(By Associated Press.)
BALTIMORE, MD., July 5.?The formal
opening of tho Twenty-second Interna?
tional Christina Endeavor Convention
took place this afternoon In Armory Hail
with about 8,000 dologatcs present and
nearly all of the lG.OOO seats In the van
The hull had been elaborately deco?
rated for the occasion, an dtho scene pre?
sented was one of extraordinary plcturea
qucnc.ss and animation. In tho nbsenco of
President Francis E. Ciarlio, who Is de?
tained at homo by Illness, Bov. Howard
P. Crose of Now York presided. Treasurer
Shaw, of tho united society, read a let?
ter from President Roosevelt, which said:
"To make better citizens, to lift up
tho standard of American manhood and
womanhood, is to do the greatest ser?
vice to tho country. Tho stability of
this government depends upon the in?
dividual character of Its citizenship.
No more Important work ?can be done,
Important to the cnusc of Christianity
ns well ns to out< national life and
The reading of this fetter evoked hearty
applause and the convention sent a re?
ply Inviting tho President to stop over
nnd make an address. Welcoming ad?
dresses wero delivered by Mayor E. Clay
Tlninnus, Governor Avaritela, Rev. Oliver
Hu?kel and ?\G. O. Atwood, of Pal timore,
chairman of tho convention committee.
Review of Work,
After responses had been made, an an?
nual review of tho Christian Endeavor
field was read by General Secretary Von
Ggden Vogt, whosnld In part:
There are to-day 60,772 societies of
Christian Endeavor: ?1?>,239 are in the
United States and Canada, and 17.433
In other lands. The ten denominations
In the United States which hdvq the
largest numbers In the order named
are Presbyterian,. Congregational. Dis?
ciples of Christ!.Baptist, Cumberland
Presbyterian, Methodist Protestant.
Lutheran, Dutch Reformed, Methodist
Episcopal, and United Brethren. In
Canada, tho Methodists laed, followed
by the Presbvteflans. The Young Peo
p?'s societies number W.ffiO?junior,
17.S3S, and Intermediate. 1,036..
After removing from the lists the
many societies In neglected districts
that fon rtnv cause have been disband?
ed or withdrawn-from our Interdenom?
inational'fellowship, the net gain for
the year has been 2,014.
I mention a few foreign unions only
to Illustrate the1 ; marvellous advances
In other ilands, comparing the records
of the last biennial report with thoso
of to-day: -:?"
'??'?' ? 1003 1805 '
Africa *.,,...;.?..-,. 141 m
Brazil .:. 20 62
Bulgaria, ..V.'...?. ;X.. 5 16
China..,.. 1SS 350
Finland..v. 7 10
Hungary. 3 13
Russin . 3 10'
Sweden .'.._?.....'.'.,'.'... 70 148
Great Britain and Ire?
land .9,518 10,480
Hawaii . 26 54
India. 464 B97
The net Increase percentages flg'.tre
all the way from, 10, 20 and 69 per
cent, gains of Great Britain, India
and Africa, up to the 333 per cent.
Increase In Hungary.
No one can take any general look
over the field of Christian Endeavor
without being aware of the tremendous
importance of the State organizations.
Year by year they are growing in
dignity and efficiency.
A large number of local, city, county
or district unions have mnde earnest
efforts this year to organize now so?
cieties to the extent of ten per cent.
It Is gratifying to record that 93 havo
Tho proposal that local societies try
to Increase 25 per cent. In new mem?
bers was considered a hard one. We
can all Join in gratulatlon with 1.605
societies that report this gain dur?
ine the past year.
Systematic? benoflcence.?1,731 socie?
ties have been particularly good givers
to the work of their church and de?
nomination this year. First honors
go again to Oxford Presbyterian,
Philadelphia, which gave this year
$1,551. St. Paul's Evangelical, Chicago,
follows, with $1,428. Among the socie?
ties giving more than $1,000 Is the very
first society, mother of us nil, tho?
society we all love, Willlston, In Port?
First place for the intermediates is
held by Immanuel Presbyterian, Los
Angele?, Cal., with $933. Walnut Ave?
nue Congregational, Boston, is next,
with $723.67. Third comes Centenary,
United Brethren, Steelton, Penn., for
$491, followed by $460 from Moody'a
Congregational, Chicago. Highland
Street Christian, WorcesU*, MassT,
heads the junior list, at $844.13. "Then
come Prospect Avenue Baptist, Buf?
falo, $47?; First Presbyterian, Bloom
field, N. J., $460, and Cumberland
Presbyterian, Jackson-Centre, Penn.,
Full support for some native foreign
workers Is provided by 125 societies;
850 specify financial aid given to their
own church. The 'amounts glvon by
10,000 societies havo been added up,
and tho ?sum for missions 'alono Is '?
$l'28,840.ss, the largest sum so reponed
In the history of Christian Endeavor.
The. samo soclotlea report $268,060.92
givon for miscellaneous causea. The
roll of those who ?,?? a tenth num?
bers to-day $21,7114.
?1 ask your attention ta a further
brief statement, in a few months we ?
shall round out tho first nuurter-ceD
tury that Christian Endeavor lins
blessed tho world. Standing in this
twenty.flfth year, wo aro at tho
threshold of new progress In young
people's work, ? venturo to any that
tho next ten years of ChrlBtlan En- ,
deavor will witness advances far !
wider nnd deeper than the last ton.
Uay by day tho church Is improving
tho Siuuliiy-sehool. Wo aro Just in tho
beginnings of a like devotion of In?
telligence to the other things that noed
to bo don? for the young of tho
oh uro h beside teaching them. Si
"When tho groat men framed the
Constitution of tho United ??tat'ps,
Ihey linsed Its provisions on confi?
dence In the volco of the peoplo. To ?
be undemocratic Is not to caro for
tho voice of the people, not to bo In- i
terested In the other mnn'a opinion.
Forever und ever Christian Endeavor
is against that attitude, It wants tho
educated youth ,of ovory church to
know and to care what the thought of
Iho less privileged Is. It wants tho
weak church to touch the strong for
the good of both, it js greatly aiding
to bring to an end the daya of foolish
sectarian misunderstandings. ?\? enn- .
not Justly expect peace among tho na?
tions so long as there Is 111 will among
denominili Ions. ? living American
patriot snld the other day that the
United States should ho a gentleman
among the nations. Our country will
play so indile a part only ns we shall
preserve and enlnrgo true fellowship
among the young nnd true democracy
among the clmrches."
Tho convention then took a recess until
7:30 I*. M. Preceding tho formal oponlng
of the convention Into In tho (tftowionn
them was held a buslnor.s meeting of Iho
United Society Clirlstlttu Endeavor Cor
Protpootus for $500,000 First Preferred 6 Ptr Cent. Slook of Tho Jefferson Realty Corporation.
The Bank of Commerce and Trusts
offer* and recommend? to It? friend? and patrone the Flret Preferrod ? per cent, (free of tax) Cumulative 8tock of the
Jefferson Realty Corporation (owner? of the new Jefferson Hotel), a? set forth In the prospeotus belowi
The Jefferson Realty Corporation wat ohartered April 19, 1906, with an, authorlied capital of ?
FIRST PREFERRED STOCK,
SECOND PREFERRED STOCK,
COMMON STOCK, - -
President, JOSEPH BRYAN. Flret Vlce-Preeldent, JOSEPH E. WILLARD.
Second Vlce-Preeldent, D. LOWENBERQ, Treasurer, 0. J. 8AND8.
Secretary, E. G. LEIQH, JR.
DIRECTORS?Decatur Axtell, E, Raab, D. Lowenberg, Jamea H, Dooley, T. C. Williams, Jr., Alfred T. Harris, Jr.,
Joaeph Bryan, Joseph E. Willard, P. H. Mayo. /
This company was organized cBpoctnlly for tho pur?
chase nnd reconstruction of tho Jefferson llot?l, Rich?
mond, Virginia. It hns purchased and now holds free
of all claim tho present Jefferson Motel, Including tho
sito, which comprises tho block of land fronting 144 foot
2 Inches on Main Street, 309 foot 8 ln'ches on Jefferson
Streot, and 14S feet on Franklin Street. Th actual vnluo
of tho present hotel building nnd Its equlprnonts, ex?
clusivo of tho vnluo of land on which the Improvements
nre situated, as shown by tho nppralsemont of tho
American Appraisal Company, of Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
mado In 1004, 1? ?602,721.B4.
In addition to tho above mentioned property, tho
Jefferson Henlty Corporation has purchased 82 feet of
ground adjacent to the hotel and fronting on Main
Street, nt a cost of $17,000.00.
Tho above property has nil been paid for In full, ex?
cept sotno 'Items 'of china and silverware under dispute,
out of the proceeds of sale of $340,000 second preferred
nnd $840,000 common stocks, and the corporation hits no
debt, nnd hns in Its treasury $110,000 second preferred
und $110,000 common stock.
Tho provisions for tho security of this stock are fully
sot forth In the certificate of corporation, nnd they
nro deemod most ample.
The dividend Is payable seml-nnnunlly on the first
day of January and the first day of July qf each year,
the first dividend being payable on the first day of Jan?
uary, 1906, and the stock is redeemable after five years
at 110 and nccumulnted dlvldeiid.
Tho provision Is nlso mnde ngnlnst tho Incurrenco of
a floating debt to the detriment of the First Preferred
Stock; and so .long an nny of said First Preferred Stocl:
Is outstanding the icorporntlon shall not Issue any bonds
or other e*'ldenco of debt secured by mortgngo or deed
or trust, or other Hen upon Its property, or any part
In short, the Flret Preferred Stock I? made as secure
as such a security can be for the express purpose of
Inviting and obtaining the subscription of the most cau?
tious Investors, ' ?
The proceeds of tho sale of this First Preferred
Stock will bo applied exclusively to the reconstruction
and equipment of the Jefferson Hotel on a greatly Im?
proved plan, with the addition of a largo auditorium to
be built on the eighty-two feet of land adjoining tho
present hotel site on Main Streot
The tnlnl voltios on ? cost basis which will underlie
nnd seuro Ihn First Preferred Stock will bo:
Valuation of Improvements by appraisement
company, ns stated .$ 652,000 00
Heal estate, value present hotel site. 76,000 00
Cost of 82 feet additional . 17,000 00
Cost of new building, auditorium and equip?
ment . 600,000 00
To;tiiI .$1,274,000 00
As thoro will bo In the. now hotel 400 bed-rooms, of
which over 300 will have direct access to privato bath?
rooms, nnd with the still great reputation of tho hotel
and Its vastly Improved provision for tlio accommoda?
tion of guests, It Is not doubted that moro thnn double
tho nmount necessary to pay tho dividends on the Plrst
Preferred Stock will bo speedily earned each year. '
The directors of tho Jefferson Really Corporation
feel, therefore, that thoy cari with propriety confidently
recommend tho Flijst Preferred Stock of tho corporation
to all who wish a safe. Investment to yield G per cent.,
payable seml-annually. arid bn free of all taxes and
assessments, ?tate, city or county, to the Virginia In?
The stock ls> offered at par nnd accrued dividend
from July 1, 1905.
The payments will be made as follows:
Cash on allotment .10 per cent
1305, November 1st .10 per cent.
1906, January 1st.10 per cent.
1906, March 1st .10 per cenL
1906, May 1st .20 per cent.
,1906, July 1st .20 per cenL
1906, September 1st.20 per cent.
All payments will bear 6 per cent. Interest from
date of payment, nnd nny subscriber who destres may
anticipate any or nil Installments, and receive full paid
stock hearing full dividends from tho date of payment.
Proper .certificates of subscription with provision for
partial payments will be Issued to those persons who
do not wish to pay In full for the stock.
Copies of tho certificate' of Incorporation or charter
of the Jefferson Realty Corporation anil of tho form
of certificate of the First Preferred Stock muy bo had
of the corporation or the undersigned for fuller In?
As a large amount of vthls stock has already been subscribed for, applications for any part of this Issue should
be forwarded AT ONCE to the undersigned. Allotments made acocrdlng to priority of application.
We feel safe In recommending this stock, which should appeal partlclarly to Richmond investors, ?
BANK ?G COMMERCE AND TRUSTS, by A. R. Holladay, Vice-President.
Subscriptions to this stock rooolved by Bank of Commerci and Trusts, Main and 10th Sts.
When You Want
any kind of a refrigerator, porch rocker, room of matting laid, gas stoves, or any
other summer comfort in the Furniture or Carpet line, go straight to
419.?21 EAST ^?ap ST.j
you'll save the annoyance of shopping, as you will be shown the largest assort?
ment of reliable goods in the city.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED
poratlon, at which the old officers were
Funeral at Elks' Home.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
BEDFORD CITY, VA., July 5.?The fu?
neral services of Abram Cross, an in?
mate of tho Elks' National Home, took
place nt tho splendid Natlonnl Home of
the order this morning at 11 o'clock,
conducted by Rev. Dallas Tucker, of tho
Episcopal Church, and nn Elk.
The Interment took place at Longwood
Cemetery, nttonded by the brother Elks
of tho Home nnd of the town and other
citizens. There were many beautiful
Mr. Cross, whoso homo was at Houston,
Texas, became an Inmate of tho Home
about fifteen months ago.
Ho is survived by a son, who lives at a
point so distant that tho funorni could
not be delayed until he could arrivo.?.
Ho also had ono Bieter, who resides in
Dr. S. L. Sewell.
(BpAcinl to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
ST. LOUIS, MO., July 5.-D1'. S. L
Sewell, a native of Fairfax county, Vn.,
but a ploneor physician of Jackson coun?
ty, ?1?., died at 2 o'clock this morning nt
his home In Inglewood of heart disease.
He was sovonty-olglit years of age. rie
had been III several weeks. ,
Dr. Sewell moved to jnckson county
from Kentucky In 1808, entering the prac?
tico of medicino Immediately. Ilo Is sur?
vived by a widow nnd two sons, j. B,
Sowell, of Ray town, nnd J, M. Sowell, of
Messrs, E. C. Mosaic and O. A. Haw?
kins have submitted their statements of
elect Ion expenses to Chairman Doherty.
Tlio formor spent $110.78, and the latter.
OLD FACES CHANGED
POLK MIUER.CKIIDREY CO.'S
First and Broad.
A Now Face, a Nice Fan nnd a Botti?
of Qlngor Ale for 10 cent?. /
Say, "BEAUF0NT," gay it plain.
Two tons of Stock Blank Books of
all kinds, shapes and sizes, at 50o,
on tho dollar.
Having purchased the ontlro plant,
stock, copies and customer's patterns
of the Simon's Blank Book Company,
I will operato samo In connection with
my present plant, which will 'givo me
facilities that will compare with any
in the South.
Nothing too largo or too email to
make and bind.
W. H. ADAMS,
12th and Cary Stretta,
STEPHEN A.ELLISON & CO.
with Improved facilities
SHELTER ALL FUEL
Summer prioos now provali.
Phonos ?5D and 3014.
IT TH AND DOCK STREETS.
Our well known establishment
enjoys a larger patronage than
The reason Is obvious. We
furnish expert service at lowest
Charges; looking always to tho
(Improvement and preservation
of tho eyesight through tho cor?
roe! adjustment of Spectaclos or
Is replete with everything that
fills tho amateur with Joy.
Our developing and printing Is
recognized as tho nemo of pho?
Freo dark room and instruc?
tion. Mall orders receive promjit
attention. _ ., ,j
THE S. GALESKI
Eighth and ?? In Streets. .
BARGAIN DAY AT
SHEPHERD'S SODA FOUNTAIN.
? Bottlo of Dollclotie Ginger Ale, a Nice
Fan and Your Faco Chang?*,
All for 10 cent?.
Just say "uEAUFONT."