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ON TH ? REV1 EWER'S TABL&
By Brewei? Concoren. Harper &
Bros., of N? jy VorK. t' not.
"Waterloo Was won at Rugby." .?nid
Jv>rd Wellington. The spnxt con?
veyed 111 these words of loyalty and
devotion to the traditions and Ideals
of a school, is the spirit which Is
most apparent In "The nanism."
?The Bantam" was an American
boy, who was sent to school to St. j
Jo's, hy his father. close-mouthed
Lieners! Kllzhtigh, of the American !
old hoy of St. jo'i, and sent his moth?
erless lad back to the place w here he
had his early struggles and won his
early promotional so that he might
too he prepared to take his place
amor.g men w hen his call came.
St. Jo'e had Its traditions and its
code. "The Bantam" was t a w iry,
hard-fisted little fellow, quick-tem?
pered 10 a degree, hut honorable and
loyal above all else. He was soon J
initiated Into differences between the
"HopTttTs." the "Itartt-Storiners" and'
1he ' Song Birds" at St Jo'.-, got his ,
Ibear'nga in a surprisingly short space '
of time, and came out of his first tight
'better than might have been expected.
Hut. according to school ethics, he
was at lunted fresh and was punish?
ed for being so. A temperament
that rendereil him a combination of
gjmeness and humor enabled him to
take his punishment with saving
grace, and to pass his test 'n a brave
*nd manly sort of spirit.
Life at school. Its simple pleasure,
its vigorous sports. its hoius of
lomradrshjp and friendly rivalry,
above all its class focltng and its
Irealization that a hoy of st. Jo's had
the honor of the school to keep un?
tarnished, is described in a dt light -
ful unhurried sort of a way. "The
Hentam" made- mistakes like other
boys, but unlike a great many hn
.corrected them, and held in the main
lo principles Instilled Into him na a
child by his soldier father.
The test of his school-boy career
came toward the end e>f his first year,
i when he fell Into undeserved dis
igrac* be ause ho sacrificed himself to
^?ve the life of a small hoy. who
'broke the rules of the school and
i went swimming In the lake. The
Ismail boy saved happened to be the
nephew of the Governor of New
Hampshire, and on Founder's Day, the
?Governor came to the school, freed
"The Bantam" from blame, and be?
st wed on him n medal "for his hero?
ism In saving human life."
Then "The Bantam" helped to win
the boat race for St. Jo. The book
, is one that all boy* ought to rrael
and be the better for reading.
?'The llnme-Madv Kindergarten."
By Nora A. Smith. Houghton, Mlf
flin Company, of Boston. i cuts net.
For all mothers, particularly those
Isolated from towns and schools, liv?
ing as the author says 'on the rolling
prairie, the far-off ranche, the rocky
Island, and the lonely lighthouse, thel
frontier settlement and the high
perched mining camps." Miss Nora A.
Smith has written a helpful little, book
infilled "The llome-Madc Kinder?
garten.' Miss Smith 1.? an authority
upon kindergarten methods in the
training of children'and gives many
practical hints in the application of
these methods. The first chapter nf
t- r the Introduction Is cn outdoor
Work and piny.
This Is well Illustrated by the au?
thors opening paraprnph as follows:
"The mother whose lines have fallen
outside the wilderness of brick and
stone we call a town Is. after a VI. |
T.ither to be envied than pitied, for the|
little child who can have free run of
nature's garden has absolutely nil that
he needs for education."
The third chapter deals with Indoor
work and play, while the last chap
, ter takes up the subjects of stories,
games and songs, about which Miss
?Smith says: "N'o mother, however re?
mote front metropolitan advantages
'i>he may be. but can sing with her
I children, and I'roebel, who believed
Ithat the plays of the infant are pre.
'raratler.s f*i ttiOjV experiences of ma?
turity, w'-oullf "have the mother sing]
|tti her child from the beginning. AI
[though the baby is yet. or seems to!
?be. unconscious, says the great teach-]
er. his ear Is open, and as he grows j
older the singer must continue the'
fpraetlrr until the child can Join his
\olce to hers."
The book is the result of full
knowledge and long experience, and
hi Is written with an ''.spiring friend?
liness that will mean much to its
?leaders. It should not be overlooked
?by any mother who wishes wisely to
.direct tho play of her children so as
lie make It not only a means of passing
I the time, but. nlso ati important pro
cos In making of character,
I '"riie t ore of the SMn nnil Hnlr."
My William Allen Putsey, A M? M.
x?. D. -tppleton A.- Co., of New Vork
Jn his preface the a ithor says: "In
the follow inn pages i have undertaken
to consider th. skin and Its commoner
id'sordcrs from the standpoint ol
I what every one of Intelligence Should
I Know of there subjects, both because
of their practical personal Importance
end as a part ol onc'tj general knowl?
edge. My aim has been lo write a book
chiefly on the hygiene "I the skin, not
m book on the self-treatment ol skin
diseases, and certaini) not one to
tester the mischievous habli of sclt
"It dues not require a special ex?
perience to realise how widespread
and keen Is the desire foi a healthy
The boohs contains ihapters on "The
Structure of the Skin.' "The Nutri?
tion and Functions of the Skin.the
Care of the General Health.the Lo?
cal Care of the Skin," "Inflomntlon of
the Skin." "Disorders ot iht Facc,"i
'Certain Defects in the Skin" and "The
I lair." Twelve chapters in all. writ?
ten In plain language thai can be un?
derstood by any one. The book is es?
pecially valuable to our lady tenders
and more particularly to the mothers
and those suffering with any com?
plaints of hair or skin.
"Europe and Its People."
A Geographic Header for the Fifth
School Year. By Will 8. Monro? and
Anna Buckbee. Illustrated: Harper and
Hi others, of New Vork and London.
40 cents net. |
In the fore Ward to teachers tho ?hat- ?
actor and aim of this book Is well ex?
plained as follows: "The aim of this
book is to teach children the funda?
mentals ot the geography of Knropc
in their t elation to structure and in?
dustry. The authors believe thai the
book contains the facts of geography,
properly related, that are needed for
an elementary study of that conUn- i
cm. and that these two larg" phases,
of the study?structure and industry?,
should bo taught together In the do- !
mcntary school, how-over much we may |
differentiate and specialize their treat- ;
motu In secondary school and college." I
"It Is easier and more natural for
the child to learn the simple facts
about the earth's structure and related
industries together than it is to learn
them separately Moreover, the teach?
ing of Isolated facts in geography give? ,
him the wrong attitude toward the ?
?ubjert. and makes it dim all for him
iater to see the effect of structure]
? poll life."
The book Is delightfully written and I
well illustrated with the most inter-,
esting scenes of the different countries,
it appears to bo an exceptional method
of learning about foreign countries.
Wo advise our boys and girl.' to take
this book on their summer Vacation.]
They will find It !s as Interesting as
any story book and they will uncon- j
?Clously absorb ni/ny useful facts. I
Our elder readers ran also road it
??Ith much profit.
"The Log limine Ciub."
P.y Cohort Eggert. A Story of Hie
Civil War. Tho .lohn C. Winston Com?
pany of Philadelphia. 11.00 net.
It Ise seldom that one finds a story .
so wholesome and refreshing as this |
narrative, based on fact and full of;
th-- pathos of tho nation's struggle.
The love story Is tOU hing and beauti?
ful, and the hook though It shows the!
useless suffering which the war iar-(
rlod in Us train. Is absolutely without .
There Is more, too, than the historic]
Interest or the intost of the love theme
to make the book appealing: for the I
"Log House Club," which ghes Iis name
to tho story. Is a social experiment
worthy of stud?.. The cliih Is tlio mit- I
lira! result of the association of s
number of young men who had con-I
tracted with the railroad company lor!
the building of a large stretch ,.f rail?
road In the West; but the success of.
the club is largely due to the presence
of Mrs Graham and her two daughters,']
who make the tiuli House homelike
and lend inspiration :n the boys.
The happy life of hard work and
mutual helfSulness is interrupted by i
the call for men to aid tho nation In I
her deith struggle; and all, with ih?!
exception of one who had previously I
returned to Ms homo In Louisiana, on-j
list In the Federal army. Tho story j
of their leave-taking and of their parti
in the war. and of how* Mary Graham
goes to the South as a nurse in search '
of her lover, is on< wht h all leaders'
?i'.xerelec nnd llenlih."
Hv Woods Hutchinson, M. l>. Outing
Publishing Company, of New Vork. j
i Or. Hutchinson takes the common-]
sense view that the greatest problem |
In exercise for the most of us is to j
TH E telephone lias made it possible
to do shopping and marketing
satisfactorily, and with comfort, econ?
omy and despatch.
Practically ever)' st ore and shop caters to telephone
trade and pays special attention to telephone orders,
so that telephone buying has become a habit with
hundreds of thousands of people.
When you want something that cannot be secured in
yourlocal shops.jhe Long Distance Service of the Bell
System connects you with the biggest markets of the
country, even though you are hundreds of miles away.
Arc YOU a subscriber?
SOUTHERN BELL TEL. & TEL. COMPANY
My OF VIRGINIA.
fefirJS NEW SUIT, DRESS, WAIST OR SKIRT
At a Big Reduction in Price?Over One-Half in Some Cases
Taffeta Silk Suits
Were $35.00 Were $42.50
Changeable Taffetaa in blue,
green an(| brown
Plain tailored styles, with lace
collar. All this season's best
$22.50 Cream Serge Suits, $11.98
Plain tailored and Norfolk style
i '"a I? in solid cream or cream with
black hairline stripes.
$19.75, $29.75 Cloth Suits, $9.98
Serges,in brown, tan. Copenhagen
and grey; also Mixtures In black
ami white stripes; plain tailored
models; all sizes.
$5 Natural Linen Coats, $3.98
High-neck style, for auto and
other outdoor use.
$12.75 to $24.75 Silk Dresses,
Shedwater Poulards and Change?
able and Plain Taffetas, lace yokes,
turnback lace cuffs, some with solid
bands of messallne.
Waists, Big Reductions
Tailored and Lingerie. Some hand
embroidered: others trimmed with
Cluny and Val. laces.
Were$1.19SSI.25 Were $1.50
Were $2.50 Were $5 to $9
Children's $2.50 to $3.50 Dresses
Clnghams, Percales and Lingeries,
prettily trimmed In contrasting
colors or with lace and embroidery.
$12.75 Linen & Pique Suits, $9.98
Natural linen and white pique,
high waist, FHcnch back, long
revers; trimmed with buttona of
$12.75 Repp Dresses, $9.98
One-Piece Dresses In black and
white and navy and white stripes.
Pique collar piped with black.
Skirts, $3.98 to $12.98
Former Prlcea 90.00 to S1-7.T5.
I'lnlri cream serge, cream serge
with hairline stripes, black voile
and navy blue serge.
Some in two-piece efforts: others
panel back, and others fastened
down the side of front.
$12.75 Voile and Batiste Dresses,
White Voile and White Mercer?
ized Batiste, trimmed with Val. and
Cluny lace; allover flounce of em?
broidery: belt of changeable silk
with n bow In the back.
Washable White Jap Silks
Being washable, they are desirable and
seasonable for waists, slips and linings.
Likewise, they're very good quality and
low in price.
21 Inchca wide, She yard.
27 Inches) wide. oOc. T.'.e and ?l.OO ynrd.
311 laches wide. "fir. .51.00 and $1.25 yard.
JAPANESE SILKS, 27 Inches wide, in beauti?
ful shades of pink, light blue, lavender, etc.
Nothing better made for slips.
We've just received another lot of
CHIFFON TAFFETAS in the exclusive,
light color combinations for coats, 36
inches wide. Si.50 yard.
Monday Specials in
Topular Dress Goods at decided reductions In
.Me quality. 40r yard; 3R inches wide
85c duality. 80c yardi :t& Inches wide
$1.26 quality, Sl.OO yard; 4S Inches wide.
MOHAIRS and SICILIAN'S In black, gunmetal,
navy and cream: plain colors and neat stripes.
SS Inches wide. She ya '
?la Inrhr* wide, 7."?c to ?1.00 yard.
Very Pronounced Savings on
New Wash Goods & White Goods
Many lots for Monday's selling have been arranged.
Eight specials are advertised, nearly all at about half price.
Others in the department equally as good in value.
17c Irish Linette and Flaxons,
Wbirc grounds with dots, stripes,
rings and small and largo floral
patterns In every wanted color,
for wome.n'p. misses' and children's
waists and dresses; 30 inches wide.
25c White Mercerized Batiste,
A linen thread finish fabric. 40
Inches wide, for women's, misses'
and children's wear.
Special In this sale at a trifle over
$1.25 All Linen Sheeting, 89c yd
Imported from Rclfast. Ireland.
All pure linen. f'O inches wide, good
heavy weight, soft finish.
35c White Lawns, 15c yard
Plaid and Check Lawns, S2 Inches
wide; fine, sheer quality cloth with
a linen thread flnlafo; for waists and
Special at less than half price.
35c White English Batiste, 19c yd
A very fine, sheer, smooth cloth.
45 Inches wide; for wa^W and
40c Linen Crash Suitings, 21c
White with self.rolor stripes and
white with light blue stripes and
black and white rherkf; 27 Inches
wide. Practically half price
25c Colored Chiffon Voiles, 21c
Imported fabrics, v r- sheer and
fine. In beautiful stripes, eherks
and dots: all colors. Special for
thll sale, 21c.
Save on Muslin Underwear
GOWNS, CHEMISE. CORSET
COVERS. DRAWERS, PETTICOATS
and COMBINATION GARMENTS,
made of good material? and in a variety
Note the special price*:
GOWKS and DRAWERS, nr.rt were $1 25 and
CORSET COVF.lt?, BOri were 7?,c and 89c.
PETTICOATS, narrow styles. Site, l?Ke, si.r.n
up to 84.00.
WOMEN'S UNION SUITS?the popular anr
iii rm for miminer.
GAUZE SLITS. Wir. fl.OO and SI.T.%.
Women's and ' hllrlrpn'i GAUZE nml SWISS
It III RED VF.ST*. lOr, 12 |-2e. ISr, il.-.r up to
WOMEN'S SILK VESTS, $1.00, |L28 and ?17.-..
In the Corset Section
CHILDREN'S FERRIS WAISTS, MIc. 7fir anil
WOMEN'S FERRIS WAISTS, SI.tin ami si.r.n.
SIHRJtED RUFFLE, foi slender people, s
to SS-lnch bust. si.no.
Host: SUPPORTERS for corsets, 2ftr.
30c and 35c China Matting, 25c yd
four choice of anv pattern in stock at this
60c Jap Matting Rugs, 49c
Rest quality. SO and 35c grades.
".i".\72 inch Rugs in red. green and blue.
SLIP COVERS at SPECIAL PRICES
For a few days we will take or.lcrs for Slip Covers at the
Suite? reiinlrlnn 12 yarria of CO-|n?'h linen. SO.KPJ.
Where more or less material is required prices are in proportion
Only the best quality Belgium linen is used, thoroughly shrunk be?
$10.00 Rag Rugs, $8.25
Room slr.e. fix
I eautlful pattern
LACK CURTAINS mid BLANKETS cleaned
at reasonable rate? nnd stored until fall II
ge- enough of the right kind. The]
hook is divided into six chapters. In thai
inst. "Errors In Exercise," iho author*]
aays: "Exercise In primitive times:
whs the prFc of life. It w.is only
after wo had' learned to live by our I
wits and exorcise became a luxury,
that It hog-tn to run inio fads."
"The worst error of ex-erelse, the
most daneerous fad of physical cul?
ture, is not to take enough of '.t. and
to sneer al every form of it that does
not hear the dollar mark."
In the second chapter, "Athletics and
the Heart." wo find: "In the game of
life, hearts are trumps, hut wo have
been leading from other silts Urst In
athletics. For years we regarded
athletics as chiefly a matter of mus
? les, vet totallv ignored tho mom im?
portant mnsrle r>f all, the heart. It
differs from tho other muscles only In
that It Is hollow and that It never
stop? -until we stop." I
Dr. Hutchinson opens Chapter III.'
"Muscle Maketh Man" thnsly: "It Is
.? o Idcnt that muscle makoth nearlv
half our body weight Indeed. If we
add in the bones, whose only use on'
..?itli is rs stiffening and levers for
the muscles to pull us about by. and
the tendon and ligament ropeF andi
sinews which tie the two together,
we may regard ourselves as practically
l wo-thirds muscle and Its tools."
Under the head of "Occupation and
Exercise" wo a.re told: "in the begin?
ning, ociipatlon and exercise were
synonymous terms The strenuous llts
was tio- common lot. You had to live |
It just to get bread and butter. It ]
was a i aso of eat or be oaten."
"The real danger of at hietlcR" Is 1
explained as follows: "An athlete Is
like an aeronaut -safe enough while:
going, but in dnngor the moment he
slop., especially if he slops suddenly!
V. lie "Kxerrlse That Rests" is treated
in this manner: "One of the oldest and
truest of the tlalllc gibes nt the Kngllsh
was that they 'took their pleasures
sadly.'" '"if this hybrid Anglo-Saxon
civilization of ours he says: "We take'
our pleasures strenuously.'' ;
The book Is valuable to the business
man as well as to the athlete himself
as it contains much Information for
"The norden of Poverty: Whnt to TT?o."
ByCharles I". Hole. The Art of Life
S< riea Edward Howard Ctrlggs, Editor.
Published by B W. Huobseh. New
York. SO cents not
(t is tragic oven If oommonplnre. to
say that ihe problem of poverty Is
always with us; It has existed under
all systems of society and is universal
it presents itself most acutely, how
ever, when tho highest standards of
life obtain and a discussion of its dif?
ficulties !? ever timely.
Mr Dole's book Is n compact and
.?: (leant contribution to the multi
t ide of work-- on the subject. Ho asks:
Is it possible, not merely to maintain
ncreaslng population of the globe
ihove the bar.- line of subsistence, but
also Kive all men a share In tho fruit
agi ,.f a trim civilization?" And ho
answers this In a manner that will
arrest tho attention of all persons In
i' r. -ii-d In social hettormen' From
a thoroughly modern viewpoint and
with allusions and references which
dlsi ose exhaustive study, he considers
11 ? leading economic movements of
the dny?the Klnglo Tax. Trade 1'nion
lahn and Socialism?and shows wherein
they fail to solve tho problem of pov?
Aflor tracing the cause of poverty
to Its varleois sources. yjr Pole sub?
mits a program for social advancement
In ordorr ro adopt o.nd act upon It
nn enlightened public opinion, which
^Improved education will produos is re
qulsite. ' J.n? ?? ?
The platform la progressive and
strikes .it the roots of the ivils uf
the present economic system. Mr Dolo
pleads for the elimination of waste?
individual and social su h as Intem?
perance, war and Inefficient govern?
ment. The drink habit goes hand In
hand with poverty and prostitution,
while war and corrupt politics are a)
drain on the population. A practical I
system of education, good government]
and universal arbitration are urged]
Withal the platform is sane and feast-j
hie He demands effort, open-minded - i
ness, co-operation and goodwill. "Onlyl
Ihe men of good will really know what
they want In tho world," he urges.
Tho hook Is unusual In its real wisdom
end deserves '-ireful study, not only
by those engaged in the many manches
of what has come to be known as
i octal reform, hut by preachers and
ethical leaders It well deserves its
place In The Art of Life Series
"Ifoir In Vlsll I'.uropr on Next to
Ry E P Trer.tvs Dodd. Meade A
Co.. of New York. }l"h net
The author of this valuable little
book, in which i memoranda of a'tunl
expenses appears and coinage tables]
with American equivalents are given,
sets out by Informing her renders that |
, the greater number of sketches In it !
appeared serlallj In Vogue and ate
now relssured In hook-form tilth the
consent of the Vogue Publishing Com
The twenty-tl ree book chapters eom
, tain all liie directions and suggestion
j as to eiothlnc needed, amount of lug?
gage taken and amount of money to!
bo expended. In n European trip that|
I any woman could possibly desire or
] require. Directions also for securing
lodgings in I.o: ion and for sightsee?
ing there. P>r visiting points of inter?
est in England, with memorandum of I
expense in each Instance, add to thoj
book value. I
The trip d--.-rihed Included two
I weeks spent ip London and Iis. environs.!
and other point; of interest In England.,
then vlslt.-i to Belgium', Paris, the South]
Of Franco. Monte Carlo. Italy and Nor-,
way. Extd us I v< of the Norway trip'
all expenses ... covered by $300. As,
to how It Is done In detail every woman
mu.M read and And out for herself,
the direction', being remarkably clear i
I and convincing
??The Initiative, Itefrrendnm nntl lle
Eclltcr by William Bennett Munro.
I? Appleton tt Company, of New YorR
and Ivmdnh $l 50 no'.
Fifteen chn itcrs of this timely pub?
lication glv, ideas of Theodore
Roosevelt, Woodrow Wilson. Robert
Treat Paine, A Lawrence Lowell.
Irf-wls Jerome lohnson. Congressman
Samuel w. McCall, Senator .lonnthan
Bourne, Jr., loseph N. Teal, Oeorgo
II Haynas. Frederick V. Hoi man, Her?
bert s Smaii, Thomas A. Davis, ChnVlon
Hwight Wlllard and Fred Wayne Cat?
ion, on these public questions of vital
moment. The two last mentioned chap?
ters deal with the question of Recall
as put Into practice In Los Angeles
The book la well rounded out by
chapters on It, "Sources and Litera?
ture," by an Appendix and an Index.
(Special lo The Tlnsos-Dlspaje.h.l ?
Ashevllte, K C? June 22.?Mrs. Chne.
T Rawls and Miss Rorlnon entertained
Saturday afternoon at bridge at the
home of the f'rmer In honor of Miss
Lalage Gate? The first prise was won
by Mrs. L,eslls Fanning and the con
Relation went to Mrs. Ferry Cohh
Those present were: Mrs GlUMand
?Stikeleath.-r, Mrs. Ferry- Cohh. Mrs.
Leslie Fannl". Miss Lalagn Oates. Mrs.
.1 A. N'lrhois. Mrs. Wallace Davis. Mrs.
.Tere Cocke, Miss Tannahill. Miss Maud
Gudger. Miss Lillian Fletcher. Miss
Hetfe Sites. Miss Sarah Jone?. Miss
Frances Oates. M'ss Virginia Grlfllth
Miller, Miss Resale Lee. Miss Mary
Nuzuni ami Miss Mary Stlkeleather.
In honor of Mrs. Harold Hobby of
MorrlFtown. Tenn.. who Is their house
guest. Misses I^na and Rose Boss"
entertained most delightfully at cards I
Monday afternoon at their borne on
Blake Street. The house was tasMlv
decorated for the nr'p.s'dn. and at
the end of the plavtng prizes were ;
awarded to the most successful play?
ers. Delicious refreshments were
1 Miss Mary Nuzum was the gueFt of
honor at a very delightful luncheon,
which was given by Mrs. .fames Q.
Stlkeleather Monday afternoon at the
-Ountaln Meadows Inn. The Invited
guests dr?ve to the Inn. which nestles
In the mountains a short d'stancc from
the city, and spent several h'-urs there.
One of the private dining rooms was
decorated for the occasion, and those
wno were present spent the afternoon
In a most enjoyable manner.
\ .At her home at tilngham Heights.
I.Mrs. Robert Ringham entertained <n
'formally at tea Tuesday afternoon.
! The affair was a thoroughly enjoyable
Mrs. (Jeorge B. Powell won the host?
ess to a number of the friends of Mrs
T. P. Keelor Monday afternoon af the
home of the former on Montford Ave?
nue. The house was tastily decorated
with cut flowers and potted plants. '
and delicious refreshments were
served. Mrs. Keeler has been a resi?
dent of this city for n number o<f years,
and will leave within a few days for
Washington city, where she probably
will make her future home.
Miss Frances Whitlow, at her home
I near Acton, entertained Monday nicht
I in honor of Miss King, of Murfrees
! boro, Tenn , who Is visiting Miss
I Whitlow for seversl weeks.. The af
I fair was a tooroiighlv enjoyable one.
I end was larceiv attended by the.
friends of Miss Whitlow, who were
i pleased to meet her attractive ~ .est.
I Miss .lorotby Randolph entertained
I v number of her friends Tuesduy af?
ternoon at her home nt the summit of
Sunset Mountain. Card games were
I Indulged In. at the conclusion of which
dancing was encaged In until a late
I hour. The first prize, a vanity hag,
i was won by Miss Louise Arbogast.
while the consolation was awarded to
! Miss Catherine Holmes.
\ In honor of Mrs. Hardin Brumley,
' of New York, who Is a very popular
, Ashevlile visitor, Mrs. n. Grooms en?
tertained at an Informal dinner Tues?
day night. About n dozen guests were
present, and the nff.i'r was a thor
? nughly enjoyable one.
About a rVizen couple* of the young
j er set enjoyed a delightful moonlight
drive to the top of Sunset Mountain
I Mndny evening. A huge oampfire was
; started at the mountain's summit, and
supper was served In true ramp style.
The chaperons were Mr. rind Mrs. Wil?
liam Henry Harrison. Mr. and Mrs.
1 Holmes Simmons and Mis. Frank
; Carter". . ?
rspofiial to Tho Times- Dispatch. 1
Williamsburg Va, Jur.c ?? ?The
Re-v. John Hethorn. pastor of the Wll
l'amshurg preabyterlan Church, will
leaye "here about July 11 for England
to spend a few weekfc. While there
Air. Hethorn will take a course of lec- i
turr# at Oxford University, and will
pay a short V.sil to Tarts *-efor? re?
Mass MarjOrrt'4 Dana has returned
from the Pennsylvania Conaervatory
of Muslr:. -which she atte.r.o>d as a stu
dent tho past winter
Mrs. F. H. Mali, won "has he?r. nn a
visit to her m">thnr in Ohle, r?turn"d to
Wiiiia.ms.burg -this ?morning.
Miss Virginia Peachy "no-- had as h?vr
guests this vr-'fk Misses F!-rdlv R'ntlv,
of Washington, and Miss Ruth Tennl?k.
of Koutji nnf ton.
B. Wi Bowry has returned to his
home here after a ten-days' visit to
his daughter. Mrs, C. A- WUnfr-e, |n
Pdxoil Foster, who has been te-toh
Ing In "We^t Vir-rini* tho p-is- win' r.
Is vlsdting his parents. Or. and Mrs.
La, 3. Fostter.
Miss Pearl Parsley left the flr?t of
Che -week for Si'ver Bay. N. V? a? .1
delega-te to th.- Y. w c a convention
for Kmerse:- Coll.'ge, Boston, Mass
Miss Parsley will stop In Ithaca and
New York City on hor roiUT?ri trip
Misses L ley a,r.d Mitt!" Limb, of
Norfolk. !trw>nt t.h<- week-end hi-rt wirb.
Mielr j?unt, fMr* It r> Cob?
Dr. Von P. Onrr*ti. 0>f the William
and Mairy faculty, !fi In '"h.'-atco to taka
unrein*, ?* <?rk at the University of Chi
Among bhe recent visitors here -aas
Miss Henrietta flay, of Kentucky, \
granddaughter of. Henry Clay, the
statesman. Mlea Cray, -who Is a very
beautiful srlrl. mad*- many friends d'lT
InR he- brief stay
.1 n C. Spencer, who has s?en In
New York nrid at renn Vlerw to attend
the Hotel Association convention, has
Mr. ind Mr. K T bamfb, ef Nor
fo'.k, spent the first of the week here
with Mr.' L?toV? parents, Captain and
Mrs U W. Lane
Dalnarernetd fir>?nee.r has gone to
Washington, D. C . where he la ?n
?raged In the study <V architecture
Mr. and Mrs W. C. Johnston and
Children Wt last rieh; f?r Ohio, where
Ith'v w*M ypend a cou.iie ?f weeks with
Blot Out the Memory
of breakfast spoiled by poor
cooking?bread with poor
leavening ? muffins that
didn't stand up as they
USE GOOD LUCK
This Baking Powder with its
high leavening power is a mighty
aid to better cooking,
At y ?ur grocer's. i
The Southern Manufa during (X