Newspaper Page Text
JOTIM1 EWER'S TABLE j
?Tbc Ruin of ii P| In.????.? "
TrmifI.Hi .1 hy Knth. -Ire Prcscotl
Worm!, y. The Umh Publishing Co.,
ot N? w York f" 00 net.
Thr story of tills most interesting
volum.- Is toi.i by the Diie.hcssc d'An
goulemc. Madame iIxaboth. sister of
I.ouis XVI., and Clery. the King's Valet
Inal pnlntii - s
An ldtroductor> chapter contains a
Sketch of tho life of Madame Ellra
looked the other way and hooded hb
h<lp. At the U of the scaffold was
a long bi n.-h on which tho victims
were told 10 sit."
"By a refinement of cruelty Madame
Elizabeth "... p ieri t ? . ? ? s: the steps j
to the scaffold, but ?h< was the last!
of the twenty-five called to ascend j
them; she was to see and hear the
killing ef them ah before her turn
"The first to bo called wns Mine, de I
Crusol. Sh? rose immediately! as she
passed Madame Bllstabeth she curtsied. I
and then, bending forward, asked to'
be allowed to kiss her- *Willihgl>' and j
with all my he.irt." replied the princess.
AJ1 the oth< r women, ten In number,
did likewise The mom as thoy passed
her, fach bowed low the head that an
Instrun later was !?? fall into the bas?
ket. When the twenty-fourth bowed
thus before her. she said, 'courage and
/aJth in Clod's mercy:' Then she rose
so be ready at the .nil of the execu?
tioner. She mounted firmly the steps
Of tiie scaffold and with an upward
look, gave herself into the bands ol
tho oxecutli to r "
Chapters second nnd third contain
the letters ot Madame Elisabeth to the
Marquise de Bom belles, the Marquis?
<Se Ratgccourt, the Abbe dc Lubersat
and others, also the record of Madame
i" taheth's life In t he Tow er of the
Tempi" by her nice.-. Marie Therese
dr. France, and by i 'lery. i/<>iiis XVi'j
vaJ.i. her removal to tho Conciergerle,
lier examination, condemnation and
Pari f.-ond of tho book contains the
Journal of Clergy, the King's valet, and
describes the ttfe and treatment of
the royal family in tie Tower of the
T-mplc It ends with the King's con?
demnation and Ills leaving the Temple
Part third is the narrative of Mar?ie
Therese de France. Duohesse Arigou
leme, covering' a period beginning In
October of 17?>r> nnd closing with the
death of the Dauphin on Juno 0. 179ft.
The book is rendered complete by
C. A. Rnihte-Heiivo's "Homage to the
Dtichesse Angouleime," by full appen?
dix. ; and an index.
To gay thai It Is intensely Inter?
esting and a sptoudid work of trnnt-la
tion Is to ii.-cord to it only pt (Use well
merited. Its covers and Its typogra?
phy ehh?nce t'ie value of Its contents
-(. n-at rtrllsTiona of Hie World."
By numerous authors. Harper &
Brothers,^6f New- York and l^ondon.
This book deserthes the ten prin?
cipal religions of the world, each be?
ing written atiout by a different author,
the on<- most capable to glee the ac?
count of that particular religions. Pre?
ceding eae.h religion Is a short account
of the l!f. of its founder
First is taken up "Confucianism In
the Nineteenth Century*' by Herbert
A. Oil**. I.I- D., Professor of Chinese
In Cambridge IJnlveridty. Confucian?
ism, with Its allied worship of ances?
tors. Is credited with 250,000,01)0 ad?
Then we find "TVn.ldhlsm" by T. W.
Rhys Pavis. 1,1. I>. I'h. p. professoi of
( Pall and Buddhist Literature; In l"r.tv
, erstty College, London.
"Mohanimtdahlsni In the Nineteenth
Centtiry" I? treated by Oskar Mann.
Oi icntallst in the Royal Library, Ber
Sir A C. I.jall. K C, B.j ?; C. I K..
' Mem hoi of ContuiI of tlio S. rretary of
State for India, writes most interest
In the handi 6i t>, Mcnant. author of
'History of the Parsls" and ''Slkhlsm
pel ?rlirtn; K c. S I.
chapter op ''Positivism: Its Position;
< :pll< g< . London.
"Jews and .Judaism in the Nineteenth
This brings us down to the Christinn |
religions. This Re> Washington CSlhd
den 11 p.. l-l- I' ?vir,.. "Tim Out?
look for Christianity," and Mis F.ml
nenre. Cardinal (Jibbons on "Catholic
The contents and Hi.- character of
the authors s-' well describe the book
that little else ,-.in he said. It is a
new edition and will be of cre.it in?
terest to studi nts of r.-Uclon toe World
over. The mass Of Information by such
authorities will mak?> it an authority
on the various t ih.ic.-t? treated.
"Illustrious Dames at the < nurt of the
By Pierre de Bourdclle and C. A.
Salnk-Beuve. kAtherlne Prcsebtt
Wdrmley, transistor The Lamb Pub?
lishing Co., of New York. fS.fllt pet.
Brantomc has placed every historian]
of the Valols p.-rlod under a lasting
obligation for preserving the atmos?
phere with Its details, of th< brilliant ]
life, of which he formed a part as a
dashing courtier, and a gallant gentle-1
man of high degree lie has her n !
termed the "Valet de Chainbi'e" of his- '
tory. yet the anecdotes scattered
through his works win ever he trea?
sured by all students and historians
of that ncf of luxury ami magnificence,
art and beauty, beniath which lay thei
fermentation of prent religious and
ptdltlcal movements, culminating In the
struggle between tho Hugenol's and
What we value most are his paint- !
I'ngs of these festive scenes, nnd th* |
vivid portraits which he has left of -
the Valols women, who were largely
responsible for the luxuries and the
crimes of the period, women who could
step without a tremor from a court
masque to a massacre; who could toy.
with a gatlaht's ribbons and direct the
blow of an assassin, and who could
poison a rival with a delicately per- ;
The present volume contains Bran-!
tome's personal recollections and rec- \
ords of the Illustrious women of
France, among them Catherine de'
Medici, the crafty Florentine; wife and
widow of Henri 11.; her beautiful
daughter. Marguerite de Valols, Queen
of Navarre. Anne de Bretagne, Queen
of Franca; liana of Poitiers, the wo?
man of eternal youth and beauty,
Jeanne d'Altaert, the mother of Henry
IV.. Mary Stuart. Queen of France and
Scotland. IsnbeUe, of Austria, wife of
Charles IX.. who spent the night of
the Saint Bartholomew In praying to
Ood to forgive her husband, and last,
not least, to be mentioned here. Mar?
guerite de Valols. La Reine M.irgot.
- ??- ft' or in ?he Wireless rio,i?r."
By Arthur Train. The Century Com
pany, of New York. II 10 net.
This Is an up-to-the-minute novel, in
which the wireless on a crowded ocean
liner holds the centre of the .?tase,
M'lnr life, helping trnoh down fugi?
tives from Justice, putting customs in?
spectors wise to attempted evasion of
duty, nnd tangling in Iis weh many
lives seemingly far removed.
A high-born Fngllrh glrjl and a wily
and beautiful adventuress. Mrs Tre
velvan. play prominent parts in the
j Varied cast of characters, but "Micky"
Health and Beauty Hints
B. Slater: It la rlirht that the pa
troii? of your ???? auts pari
object ti shampoos tnad< I m ?
account of the great ?In,*'! ol m
aoap alkali ruining thi lUstn il thel
hair. Try a shan p >6 inndi ? ?? -
ixttt a tcaspoonful ol <??*.. i ?*. in a eu
of hot water, an I aftei .aharn'pnolnn.
rine?- tk.e l..i!r aa Usual < iinthro
?mag ' ? ' .!..,.?:??:?
It lathi rs spl< ???<!
poo permits th> ilr ito, i ;
soap arid most sharSippos are likely t
smoother and more youthful enmple*
fltrteM'.'.r, arouses a torpid liver and
purifies the b'lood When your blood
la pure, your sallowness and pimples1
??<?: }Coj I know it doesn't add to
.ii. >- b i 'int intialb gaping in thf
prove to,-, mudi for the buttons.
? ; want to rut down your tlosh
nit starving yourself or without
_? at rl futile exercise, co to your
gist and ?ct four ounce? of par
r then take a iablesporinful before
?11 ff. itching sc.-ilp and
Mary B : Applying a delatone paste
the halre surface, for two or thfeo
Ihuie* will removr. every trace of hair
oiii your skin To prepare, mir
lOUgh powdered delatnne and water
i coyer the hair* /mi wanted After
,s rercov?d trie. fUn ?honld be washed
irefuily. This method Is unfailing.
>d |m not Injurious to the mor.t sensl
B n ? Your foisc,.r rrow long
i have a silken curl If you applv
?' ' In ?t Infill |oot? with thumb and
re finger Straggly evebrowa will
n thick and glossy merrely by
t ?? "??"in on with finger-end.
rj careful ard don't get pyroxln
here no hair is wanted.
f is the hero of the tale, adorable for all
; his red hau und frecklesi "Micky"
i who play a impudently and carelessly
with Ills wireless equipment, hut
proves himself made of good stuff.
"Micky" says: "Oil. It's quite excit?
ing up here sometimes?suddenly?
bins?out "f nowhere you'll catch a
little SOS?pou listen, and you find
Its a yacht that's punctured herself on
a reef, Got! knows how far off! And
then tlii air gets full of ships simply
yelling You ban hear 'ein all. from
!?? B.?> of Biscay to the Assdrcs."
Ti'. 1 iihtoi and nielbdrahto of the tale
are handled with an exceedingly clever
touch; and the climax. With Its unex?
pected revelation of "Mickys" real
identity, is a dramatic one.
The lo.ok is well Illustrated by eisht
:uli ;>as.- drawings .>> Crosby that add
greatly to its nttructlveness.
"Woman and Social Progrrna."
By Scott Neaiing. Ph. P. and Nellie
M. S. Ncarlllg, it. A . M A. The Mac
mill in Company, of New York. $i.">n
This hook is a discussion of the bio?
logic, domestic, industrial, and social
possibilities of American women as
stated :n its sub-title, it is dedicated
"to the many girls who have come to
us. uncertain, perplexed, asking. ?? iiat
shall I do." This answer is dcdl
fn the introduction the authors s-iy.
"The Amerh an Woman and New Wo?
man, phrases equally employed and
misused, are in reality synonymous
term.--, connoting a woman who. break?
ing from the traditional activities of
womankind, Is turning to ? hew gtoup
of Interests and occupations. The
American w oman it unique, in Eng-j
land she In envied, on the continent
.- ie is revered. Nowh.-re else In the
World) except possibly in Australia. '
does her counterpart exist."
Part I. t'ndei the heading "Wo-?
mans Innate Capacity" Is treated Wo?
man, an individual. Woman's Hiolopto
Capacity. The Personal Capacity of
Woman and A Capacity Basis fot
Part 11 I'nder the genera! heading
'Ehylrohmental Influence upon Ameri?
can Woman" we find The Industrial
Revolution, the Domestic Revolution
The New leisure for Women. Social
Tradition*. Masculine Dominance, Mar
la g< a- n Trade. The Home Training
>.f the Girl, School Training. College
Education for Girls, Training for Pro?
fession-, and Woman's Industrial Field
In Part 111 under the general hea<!
"The Opportunities Before Amerlcat
Women" is treated The Choice of the
Wom. n ,,f Rome, Tin- American wo?
man's Choi.,. Selection, a Hasir Fac?
tor In Progress. Women as Selectors,
Wom. n a.- Spenders, Domestic Science.
Domestic Servants and Mother's Help-,
?is. Child Training In the Home. School
Training. yVnrhen in Modern Industry,
The New Alignment of Industrial Occu?
pations, Wom.-n in Specific Employ?
ments. Philanthropy. The Social Slgnl
Ae.moe of Woman's Organizations, po- j
litten] Status of Women. Woman, an
Organic Social Factor, and Woman and
"The American woman stands at the
parting- of the ways The old world
of subjection and dependence lies be?
hind her; before her opsns the new'
world of individual development and
achievement Her opportunities for
training have never before been equall- ';
? d. her opportunities for activity are I
dally enlarging. Foremost in oppor?
tunity, the American woman may also
stand foremost in achievement; but It
Is for her to d>.fine the s".npe of the
contribution which she will make to
The hook |s ., masterful presentation
of the American woman in connection
with social progress
??'Ihr l*lo? of I be Minrt Story."
Rv Henry Albert Phillip*.. The Stan
hope-Dodge Publishing Company, .if
Larchmont, New York, fifth by mall.
This is an exhaustive study, both
synthetical and analytical, with copious
examples, making the work a practical
treatise It contains an introduction
by Matthew "White. .Ir , Editor of the!
Argosy. The a ithor says in his fore
word: "The present work Is the re?
sult of a demand made from time to
time upon Its author by many stud.-ntr \
of the short story The writer hesi- '
tated before he took tip even the min- .
me study of his subject, which hns oc- I
ipled considerably more than a year."
Mr Phillips Is well qualified to write'
on the subject, having served his time
as writer of Motion, as editor for three
years and ns author of a correspon?
dence course in short story wrltlnR
Chapter I. under the heading "Mis?
leading Form? of Narrative" deals with
"Illuminating comparisons of the mod- j
ern short story with the anecdote, toe I
true story, the fable, the allegory; the!
character study; the hurrioroui) story;
the playlet; the novel, and iht novel-|
??it-- " Chapter II. defines in a com-I
pr. h.-nsivo manner the modern short j
story. Then Is nken up the plot; what
It Ii i t ^ importance and relationship]
In the modern short story, the obstacle;
logic and plausibility, Then the laws
governing the plot; the plot analysis:
inspiration, the process of plotting, I
the progressive stages In plotting: tiie ]
arrangements of events, and plot devel- |
opment. This Is followed by "the ten ;
possible plot manifestations, each Plus- I
fared by an example;" plot genealogy;!
classifications and variations of plot
sources, a store-house full of plots; a
practical demonstration In plot build- ,
nig. and ends with "the plot-hullt
The book Is extremely practical and
complete in detail. It contains a mass
Hof information that will be m">st valu-,
abie to nil inteieptfd in short story
wining, and also Interesting to tho
short story reader
"The ttnerlcan Gnverntnent."
By Frederick J. Ilaskin. Illustrated
photographs by Barney m Pline
lii bi .1. B. Upplncott Company, of
Philadelphia and London il.Od net.
As the preface says: "While Urs hook
i llj omprehohslve review of
ititual work of the Federal gov?
ernment of the United States, It does
not pretend to relate the complete hls
torj of t'.e several departments nor
to present a full account of ai; of the
rti ? ills Of tio lr present activities.
However, the reader who would be In?
formed on the actual operations of
his government witi find this pre
rtehiailoh a dependable source of infor
h ildn or; the more important phases
' Tl .k is to tell about the work
of the Federal government of the
United States of America, the most act
p iwerfu] nation In the world.
? :. it required of the servants of
i it- people from the President down,
and How these officers perform that
' It Is r ;i effort to tel] In the ordinary
language of everyday life what t na
government does and how it does It."
f he subjects taken up are : Th*
President; The State Department; The
Treasury Department The Army; Tht>
Navy! T?.e Postal Service; The Inter
rtnr Department; Thefatent onice; The
ieologlcal survey The Department of
?? i 'c.liure. The Weather Bureau; De
partmenl of Commerce and Labor. The
Cehsds Bureau; The Bureau of Stand'
ardf The Public Health The Smith
Laonlaa Institution. The Panama Canal;
The Interstate Commerce Commission:
Our Insular Possessions; How Con?
gress Legislates: The Mouse <>f Repre?
sentatives; The Senate; The Library of
Congress: The Government Printing
Oftlco: The Civil Service; The Supreme
Court: other Federal Courts. The De?
partment of Justice. The Pan American
Colon: The National capital and Na?
tional Political Campaigns.
The honk is excellently Illustrated
from photographs taken ? specially for
this edition by Barney M. Clin? llnst;
"The \ ntagonlMs."
By K Temple Thurston. D. Apple
ton & Company, of Now York. $1.30
Mr ThUrston's new novel is a study
of youth?the dawning knowledge of
life, its mysterious sccj-ets. what it
holds for the hoy growing out of child?
hood, developing into early manhood,
it pictures an English household with
a loving mother, Wise and of deep un?
derstanding tor her -i. |],11 en. and. h\
ontrast. a father harsh and unsym?
pathetic, who demands reverence by
throats of punishment If his orders are
not obeyed. Dickey, the boy hero. Is
a very lovable and interesting char
ai t. r. Ills love story, the scornful op?
position of his father, how hi t.ike>
mittels Into his own hands, learns
love's great secret, and bolts from Iiis
narrow home lift to be an artist In Lon
don. show, in a word, the trend of tin
Story, It Is beautifully written,
??Onr Jiidletnl Oligarchy."
Be Gilbert E. Roe. Introduction by !
i;or,ert M_ La Fbllette 13 \v. Huebsch, j
of New York Jl 1)0 net
In "Our Judicial Oligarchy" Mr-. Ron
has correlated tin scattered but dis?
turbingly widespread charges agali i
the courts. The American people have
so blindly venerated the courts as the
palladium of liberty that the . oh* 0 lS.
hesa that our judiciary needs Inves?
tigation and reform has comi over
them more slowly than the recognition
of more obvious governmental evils.
Rut house cleaning has begun as wit?
ness the proceedings against Judiro,
Archbold at Washington, and the Ihr
ejulry into the cond ;,-t of the judges
of the New York Court of General
The people nnri the courts have trav?
eled in opposite directions ' i
dred years. The poor and the llrh are
hot equal before the courts. Is there
any wonder that there Is d?i g ?
the people being goaded Into taking
too drastic action In defence of their
A concluding chapter deals with
proposed remedies for the gritvc situ?
ation that confronts us. Naturally the
recall, the recall of judicial decisions
and election for short terms by popu?
lar vote are discussed.
Mr Roe is a prominent lawyer now
pactlclng In New York. His former
partner. Senator I~i Foil tot t? supplies
an Introduction In which his own posi?
tion Is clearly expressed. He approves
the author's views and warmly recom?
mends that the- hook be placed in the
hands of every oitlxen
"Sorlnllsm nnil tk? r;rent Sm c."
Essays in Construction by various
authors Harper St llrothcrs, of Nciv
Vork nn<l London. $2.00 not.
As stated In the preface, "this honk
Is the outcome of a conversational r- ..
gestlon that the time was rlpu for a
fresh review of our general Ideas of
social ore-animation from the construc?
tive standpoint, a collection of essays
by contemporaries actlvi iy con.-. :
with various special i Is pro?
gress was proposed, ai d then the pro- ?
Jert was a little enlarged hv t:-.,- inclu?
sion of a general Introduction which
should serve as a basis of agreement
?nmn? the several writers."
In this hook II. G. Wells. Lady War?
wick and others direct the render Jo
ward a broad survey of socialism.
Socialism, which has been hefcr. the
world for nearly a century, has em?
braced so many different and complex
ideas that it now becomes necessary
to redefine the term The eot.t: -
tors are: H. G. Wells, the Right Hon
the Counters of Warwick. I. O. Chlozza
Money. M. P., Sir B, Ray Lankester.
G .1. Pond. P.. S. P. Hayne.i, c. : Ches?
terton, Miss Cicely Hamilton. Roger
Pry. O. R Stirling Taylor, the K.?
Conrad Noel, Hugh P. Vowles and Her- ,
[St*-' lal to The Times-blspatch.]
Rooky Mount. Va . September "??
Mts. .1. M. Williams entertained the
Jubal a Early chapter. United Daugh?
ters of the Confederacy, Tuesdaj after?
noon, when much business wps trans?
acted. Mrs. Williams and Mrs. H. W.
Peak wer* eleted delegates t.. lh<
.--t?te convention, and Mrs Williams
and Mis:- Mary Nelson Strayer to the
Mrs .1 Kent Sheppard and children
have returned 10 their home in Wln
stoh-Salem. after spending the Bum-i
mer with Mrs Sheppard's parents, co;-j
bnel and Mrs. P II Dillnrd.
Mis- Margaret Helms, of r;r...-i
Levle, Is the guest of Miss Emma
P. P. Dickinson has returned from
Hot Springs. Ark.
Miss A'lce Peters and Miss Anna '.
Titus, of Chatham, are at Blue Ridge
Sptincs for a week, the guest of COl-:
oriel Hart, of Chatham,
Percy Dillnrd has returned from
Chariot tesvliie where he has been at?
tending the University of Virginia.;
taking the summer law course.
Mr. and Mrs Bedford Robertson have
returned from A tin nil" City an I Wash-1
lncton. where th-v nave been P'-vr nil
Miss Ellen Roberts has gone to O-ra
ham. w. Va.. where she has accepted
n position in tne High School.
Mrs N. T. Oreer, Mrs A I. Edmond
<nr, Mrs vV> E. Sklnnell and Mr. arid
Mrs '/.. T Wade att.-nded the marriage
of Miss Lonia Butler at Martlnsvlllo]
Norwood Carper spent the week- ,
end at home. I
' SperdaJ to The Tlmea-Dlapstdh.l
Cordonsviiie, Va , September T.?-Mrs,
Bowie, of Baltimore; Mr? Henery B
Fields, of Norfolk, are popular guests
Misses Thomasla Cowherd and Ed- '
rhdnla Cowherd are spending Ihlh'wo^k
with their cousin. Miss Ad.lie Cowherd.
at "Montelth." On Friday a delight?
ful luncheon woe given by their hostess
tn their honor.
Miss Homassell Craves was n Char?
loitesville visitor thi week.
Miss Grace Estes, of Thlstiewood, re
tllrned home this week after spending
several week* visiting friends In Wash?
ington and Bnpidnii.
Mr. and Mrs .lames Flewellen were
guests of Mr and Mrs. AV W. Oshorne
; on W.-d'ier.day.
Mrs T,ois Weaktey, her children and
'her sister. Miss Cora Tamil, left <;.-?
donsville on Monday for their new
home. Hanover Avenue. Richmond,
much to the regret of their many
Mr Stutz, of Richmond is spending
September at "Spi 111Cfie I d I "
i a tournament will be given at the
baseball grounds on Monday afternoon
for the benefit of the INgll Sei.I III
the evening 'he Oerman *'luh wl I r.:\>
one of its delghtful dances
Miss l<nttle Perkins, who has been
'.the guest of Mr and Mrs M f> Cow?
herd, Sr. returned to her home In
I Louisa on Tuesday.
33 1-3% Under Regular Prices
Thousands of people in Richmond feel in belter
spirits to-day than they did a week ago?moving day is
New Rugs will be needed to furnish the new home or
brig&ten up the old one.
Oar new fall stock of Floor Coverings has just
Never in our history os a store have
we had as good values in low priced.
New rugs as we have this fall.
T.p be candid with you, prices are really much lower
thant we had hoped for when we went to the market, but
goodf fortune was with us, and we were able to secure
sevetal lots of
New Rugs direct from the mills at a
third under regular prices.
Among them are the following:
$13.50 Tapestry Brussels Rugs, $8.98
Standard size Rugs, 9x12 feet, pretty pat?
tern? - niL.*- that will give excellent satisfaction
aiitl that you can buy at practically tie mill
$22.50 Plush Velvet Rugs, $15.95
0x12 feel Velvet Rugsr-^the season's best
patterns, in small figures and medallion de?
l-'or satisfactory wear and excellence r?f ap
pearahci Mure are no rugs to be had at the
price which will compare with these.
$16.50 Tapestry Brussels Rugs. $12.65
Seamless Rugs, 9x12 feet, in beautiful pat?
terns and colorings, Rugs that will stand hard
service and nigs that you can get at much
under regular prices.
$27.50 Axminster Rugs, $19.50
Heavy Axminsters, 0xi2 feet, in Oriental
designs and colors.
1 lw'sr rugs have an extra heavy pile, and
the price is lower than is usually asked for* an
ew Tailored Sui
Mosby style and quality nee*ls no introduction in Rich?
mond?"Mosbymade" on a garment has long stood for everything
that is best.
New York makers of fine Tailored Suits import Paris models
at a great expense and reproduce them.
In this manner we get exclusive and distinctive model suits
at a fraction of the cost of the imported ones.
Among the early arrivals in plain tailored effects are:
Blue Cheviot Suits, $23.75
32-inch coat with a little cutaway
effect, lined with grey satin. The
skirt has a high waist, panel back
with a plait each side at f''c bottom.
Very .stylish, trim-looking suits.
Same garments with a velvet
New Zibeline Suits, $29.75
Entirely new effects in this rough, handsome
Stripes of brown and black, blue and black
and white and black.
Satin lined coat, cutaway effect. The skirt
has a panel back with a plait at the bottom
back and front, making it a little fuller than
French Serge Suits, $33.75
Heavy French Serge in blue and black;
strictlv plain tailored. 32-inch coat: double
box plait in the back of the skirt, panel
front, lug':! waist line. Other plain tailored
Styles up to S45-.00 and a splendid assortment
.?i fancy suits up to $67.50.
Diagonal Suits, $29.75
Strictly plain tailored efforts i
blue and brown diagonals.
Coat buttoned toward the .id<
double box plaited skirt; high vyaL
Misses' Suits, $12.. 6
Norfolk jacket style in blue and black hop
sacking: grey, tan. brown, green and dark grey
'1 he coat is lined with satin; plain, high
waist skirt with panels back and front; sizes
13 to 17.
A nice suit for school wear.
New Silk Petticoats, $2.98
arr famoUfl ff|r
? .? r.. .V arrlvt
Itli.1 I. 'I iifTctnM,
Very excellent qu
n C< ? .1 -11 -?ri p.a. IHo
ition to Iho
ft< :?. als<
??Ith .1 rleop
(Spprlni t" The Ttthes-TMspatch;]
High Point, N. C, September 7.?Oh
Monday evening there was a most de
Ightfu) surprlso party at the home
of Mr. ami Mrs. R. ('. Cottam In dele
oration Of tlie seventeenth birthday of
t.neir son. Robert. Miss Alma Reitze!
and Edwin Jones presented the da.;nty
prizts Miss Marjorle Cottam. the at?
tractive slater of the guest of honor,
served the punch In the beginning of
the evening, and later, many delldlous
refreshments Young Cottam left tins
w...k fur Kuloigh. where .,. to
enter the mechanical engineering de
partme.nt dl tlie North Carolina Agri?
cultural and Mechanical College.
On Tuesday evening tlie P. P. Club
girls to the number of over half a
hundred Were entertained by Miss
Clara Qurloy at the home of her par?
ents on West Creen Hill. Miss Aiina
Rcitzel was accorded the box of candy
offered its a prize for the highest score
made In the several table games play?
ed. Th. refreshments began with
punch and ended with an lee course.
fin Wednesday little Miss Lue.lle
Sherrod nt English Knoll, the home
Of her parents. Mr. and Mr.'. Archibald
Sherrod, complimented Miss Patty
Shorrod, of Hamilton, by eivi,lf: ull
outdoor party in her honor. Fruit,
? roam arid cakes were enjoyed hy all
Thursday afternon the Delta. Tan
Delta Club was entertained by Miss
Berta Elntlsay, who received her
friends upon the spacious verandas of
the Dlrtdaay home, and entertained
i hem with progressive rook. Miss Clara
M union won the club prize of the
"Stow-Away fllrl." and Miss Kathleen
Petty and Haltte Whltehurst cut for
the "Pool Girl," given as visitor's
A veritable shower of towels fell
last Saturday from the eaves of the
south veraridn of the; home of Mrs if.
i> White, who. complimentary to Miss
Marguerite Cartand, of Greensboro,
whose marriage comes soon, entertain?
ed In her honor After the .shower was
over, the li-'Stess Invited the gtier.ts
into the yard to form a circle, wherein
was little Murray White wiiii a Rjick,
the contents r-rure y fastened with a
?? ?? - Win ii ti.in !?? began Id inni.
the sack began lo open, anl the next,
thing one knew "the cit was out tff
tin bag," ?lti) the surprising informa?
tion, concealed in an envolope tied to
ito tuck. "Engagement announced,
rtnth B, White, to Jamas rv Ray."
Immediately were heist Wl hi show.
? red upon Miss White, and with : iiesis
.gathered again upon the veranda,
'"Three Wishes" was awoetly r bred
hj Miss Hazel Harmon, followed by a
reading, "a Problom," by Ml! a i. icy
Cobb. Tlienoe the guests were usher:
ed into the dlning-rooni, where Mrs.
Waller Mendenhall and Misse? BUen
and Maude. White served cream, maca.
McMillan from Mississippi, is
H nis her daughter, Mrs. Dalian
?1 A K ricer has left f<>r r-hnrlottesi
vllle. where he enters the. medical
I the University of Virginia.
Mr and Mrs N B Allred, who ?all?
ed from Southampton a week ago. havaj
reached 111 gh Point.
I We Published an Avertisemenf
Over a year ago with this Headline, "Are You
Mortgaging Your Next Pay Day?"
'l ite question went home to one man on a > mod?
erate salary who W AS living each month beyond
lie stopped short?opened a savings account
with the COMMONWEALTH BANK, and f.
day he has a very tidy sum to his credit; hut,
better than that, h<- has learned HOW to save.
12 North Ninth Street.
Assets Over One Mill on Dollars.
102 F,:ist Broad .Street,
Twenty-fifth and Broad Streets,
$914 Williamsburg Avenue.
William L- Walters .President
F. P. McConncll .Vice-President
S. E. Walters.Vice-President
H. <J. Proctor.Catshier
is in a safe
for you day