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title: 'The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, February 09, 1913, Page 11, Image 15',
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THE HOUSE OF FASHION
BROAD AND FIFTH STS.
Any Suit in the House
Formerly Marked $20, $25, $30, $35, g? A g%
Unrestricted Selection from Unlimited II
We can say without exaggeration that this is the most
far-reaching reduction sale in the history of this store.
Every coat or suit is a bargain and every bargain a tre?
mendous saving. One minute of "look** is better than an
hour of "talk/* A glance at our coats or suits will prove
Every Fashionable Model and Fabric is Represented
There is an Appropiate, Richly Tailored Suit for Every Woman
Your Choice off
?25 Broadcloth Suits.
$30 Diagonal Cheviot Suits
$20 Smart Diagonal Suits.
$30 Wide Wale Serge Suits..
$20 Two-Tone Cheviot Suits..
$35 Handsome Boucle Suits...
$20 Hunting Tweed Suits.
Your Choice of
$35 Silk Braid Trimmed Suits
$30 Mannish Norfolk Suits.
$25 Jaunty Youthful Suits
$20 Hussar Cheviot Suits
$30 Modish Semi-Fitting Suits
$25 Stylish Cutaway Suits
$35 Parisian Jacket Suits.
$5 and $10
Many of these Charming Suits are correct duplicates of imported models which have
been illustrated in the leading fashion publications. Their trimmings and linings are of the
latent vogue in color and richness of ryaterials used. Altogether this is a sale sufficiently
unusual to warrant your attendance from a distance.
Any Coat in the House
Formerly Marked $25, $28 or
$30, Your Unrestricted Choice
from the Entire Stock, at
Xo sale you have ever attended offered the same advantage? of fashion, quality and va
rietv. 1 'ractic.illv an endless chain of superb models in fashionable cloakinq> in everv fav?
orite shade Si vaguer English !ooee-ri'.tin^ coats, or along the French line of cl<>ve-fitting.
torm-enveloping models?frog or chevron trimmed.
YOUR CHOICE MONDAY
$5.00 and $10.00
It i? almost impossible to particuiarize a* to model*, the selection is so varied. Suffice it
to say that every U.'X'J COAT model you have seen an,i admired is here. TO-MORROW,
$5.00 and $10.00.
IN CITY CHURCHES
For the first time th? mi:n auditorium
el the Vfeetminster Presbyterian Church,
corner of Park and Davis Avmoea will he
used to dar at the morning service The
?i.r:greg*iion for the past few months ha*
>m worshipping In the Sur. uj fhoo: au?
ditorium, and 1* greatly pleK*eI at the cora
? tloa of the m.iin p?rt of the bulldir.g
With the ezceptiou of the pipe organ. Wmi h
I 111 he Installed In the nest tew month*,
the new ?tr'uture Is practically flcished.
I th ea to day will be esssawSted tw
? .? ssasef*. itev j T. Fair. D D
Tke congregation of the Second Fre*b>
tTl.in Charcfe will attend the union meeting
i? be held to r.iehr at the First Preeb* t?
ri^n rhurth pr- n hir.c at the morning ser
n-e by the p.ieto-. Kev Russell Cecil. D. D
special ?ervtt *f f??r men are being; con
. lee Sun lap riigl.t? by Rev J X Row
Und at I?ure: Street .Methodist <Tlurch The
i e t to-night wHI be "A Man and His
Work." Thla wi'l be foliiweu next week
by "A Man and Hta Hone." and on Feh
He was a very aaitlcalar a ad rrlrt
raJ mil of bnaineea, and he found, on
trial, that the Stenographie work was
entirely satisfactory to him. !t also
pleased his business associates It
proved a boon to his business. He is
now a regular customer here The
P'iblic Stenographer. Hoted Richmond.
ruary 3 hr "A Man ard Hi? Reitglon
Rev ?;eorge tl" K?:iiper w!i: preach at
both servtre? to day at Htao; tr Avenue
? Christian ' r.vir h Th* subject at D A M
a 111 be Th? QfSJataol Thing In the Weri.l
T"-r.:ghi h? WM preaca on "A Beautiful
i Picture of MM "
The third ?ermcn of a aeries on the lord s
, Prayer-' ?i*.l l>e .ie'ivered thfa morning by
l>v Aleiamter T Bowser pastor of the
*M fnltarlan fburrh The subject ?111
; t" Gods Ru> in Oa"
At Grace Street Presbyterian church Rev.
U ? Morrixon I? D. of Africa. ?III preach
at the morr.lng Barries At the evening hour
. the ? ongregatlxn will unite ?Ith the Firat
freut yterian Ca lr. h to hear Rev. D. J.
Burreil. D. D. of Ne? York.
The Vaeant Chair?Its Message.'* wlil he
! the subject of a ?rann this morning; by
?:? ? V Carson, pastor ?>f Falrmount Ave?
nue Methodist Clturrh His subject at the
.evening SSSotas will be The Anslous ln
The Rev H D C Maclachlan. D t>. will
conduct both servl. e? to day at Seventh
. Street ctirl?hn church. His morning sub
; Jeet ?Iii be ? Th? Cr..? of Hiatorv The
evening sihje. t ?? The Cross of Ejperler.ee ?
The first ef a eerlea of gospel-in edle:: i lee ?
t .r?? mill be hel-i to-night at I o-loek at
. :tie Barton Height.. Hirh School Aas*mblv
Dr Stanley L. Kreba. present ef the ln
I stitute of Mercantile Arts. ?Iii speak at
the met. ? meeting this after:.oon at the
i Toung Men's Chrltlar. Aaeo--latlnn audito?
rium His theme ?(?! t>e 'The Hidden
Hand ." It Is a sequel t". ' Three 'Jods or
Oam" delivered by Vr K-ebe 1a?t year Il?
lustrated mng service begins at J J? o'clock.
Regular eSrVSBBB at First Church of Christ.
Scientist, corner Park Avfnae and Meadow
street, will be hell this morning at 11
o'clock Th* subject wiil be "Spirit "
Dr vi". E Fvar.e will preach at Ascension
Chun h. Highland Park, at 11 A. M an i i
P il to-day.
At Centenary Methodist Churrh Rev W
V Tudor. D. D.. a former beloved pa?tor.
? ill preach at the nicht service. The morn?
ing- sermon srttl be preached by Rev. \v. J
. - I ' I' tie IMJVir
The itev .Tames W Morrl?. P D.. rertor
of Mnnumenfa! FJpie opal Church, has :n
aatsBcasl that Sund?y afternoon services wfl\
be h? I Sl I o. k ln?tead of at ? o'clock
Ii? the. future.
RaasSSM Car reading the Bible In the
city'a public schools will be advanced at to?
night i> sarvtea In the Union Station M?th
odlet Cbsrek by the Rev W Aebury C'hris
l.^.-t'ir The subject will be "Put the
Bihie in the Public schools?Why Not?" The
paster will preach at the regular mono:.;
.?rv I e
The regular meeting of the Baptist Sun?
day-School Association will be held in I.e.gh
tl SSI Baptist Chur. h this afternoon at 3:?
o'clock An Interring program lias been
The Bi* !e students congregation will meet
thin morning and afternoon In Smithdea s
Iis:: Pres. hing at 3 o clock by M L
Staples: subject. "The Co-Operative Plan
??f the Ages."
W E Andrews, auditor of the fnlted
States Treasury, will deliver an address this
atsernoon at I:? o'clock in the Railroad
Voung Mens ("Sri'tlsn Association bul.ding
to men only on the subject. ? Lesdersblp ?
When kfome t<) Norfolk take one
of the fast N. *; W. through trains
and get the b?"st aervice. Leave
Klrhmond 9 A. M. and 3 I? M.?Ad
Let's Get Down to Facts on Pianos
In all the excitement ofl "Dealers' Sales'* it 5? well to sit down and quietly figure the thing
out for yourself. If you want a Piano now. you, of course, wr. it (tOOD PIANO FIRST
OF ALL?one that will SATISFY long after the price torp^ten. SFCOXDLY. you want
every dollar of your piano-money to cccure the very utmost in REAL PIANi I VALUE.
For Your Own Satisfac?
tion Look Into the Stief f
Way of Selling Direct
First, note that we're not dealer*
bot tnetaf are factory ware-room*.
?Bich bring to roar door a vide
range of Pianos at maker- price*..
The middle man's profit which we
have aared yon. amounts to fall?" 2?
per cent. By every teat yon can
proro to yourself at any time that
any Piano here Is worth an per rewt
?wore, or that similar grades cost SO
pe*i rewt taajsV
Here ton have er fry grade?the
<.?M Mr-del S4KHT. StlHT A Khaw
Player Plao'?. aod many cheaper
frrarlcs?ail within reach by nor
"eaay plan." .4sk ats ahovt H.
PTperts ha Piano Rcpflirm? and
Toning. 'Ph'XW tja.
E. G. RIKE,
117 West Broad
flow Emporia Grew Great a:s
ginia Wealtu in Banks.
HANOVER COUNTY IS HAPPY
Water Power Development
Lexington to Have New
Emporia is one of the busiest and
most progressive towns in the State
The Emporia Independent know, h>w
the town became such, and for the
lack of public spirit than any other
kind, it says:
?More towns die for want of confl
dence on the part of business men and 1
benefit of other burgs of the ambitious
cause. When a man In search of a
home or a business local! >n goes into
a town and lind? everything bllaifui
of hope and enthusiasm of the pros
pecta of the place, and all earnestly
M work t-> build it up. he soon be- j
comer imbued with the samo spirt,
and as a result he drives down Make.-,
ar.d goes to work with the um? in
terest. When, however, he goes to a j
town where every one expresses doubt
and apprehen3l?n for 'lie future pros?
perity of the place, moping abi.ut and
Indulging In mournful complaints, he |
naturally fee's that it Is no pin eg foi j
blm. and he at once ahakes the dust I
off his feet while he pails out with ai j
possible speed for some other place.
Consequently try ar.d make a Uva, en?
terprising town out of the town In
s.-h!ch you live. When you are work
ng for or saying a good thing foi
four town you are accomplishing more
The Roanoke World summarises a
?vhole column of figures in the fol?
lowing breezy paragraph:
?"Gauging the wea.th of a State by
".he deposits In the national banks, Vir?
ginia ranks third of all the S< lthern
States. Texas and Missouri alone hav
:ng deposits in excess of those In Vir?
ginia, in round numbers. Texas has
two hundred and twenty-three mllll'ti
in deposits; Missouri, one hundred and
forty-seven millions. and Virginia
alaall millions. When we consider
that each of these States has a irreatc.
population and greater territory, wi
may conclude that Virginia. Ir pro?
portion to population and territory. Is
behind non* of them This Is a won?
derful record for a Slate that was th
hattleground of th? War Between the
States, from which she emerged loaded
The Hanover Times sa>s:
'?Good news it is that contrrct has
been a arded for the construction of
the Richmond. Washington and Chesa?
peake Railway. More good news Is
the report that It la to be built within
a year. It is to run from Poswell. la
this county. t3 WIcomico. It will be
? ver eighty miles long. It will pass
through Aylett and cross the Rappa
hannock River at Tappaliannork. Pos
;well can soon bi spelt without
!the "s," for It will certainly do well.
Hanover Ciunty will have the vettern
terminus of a railroad from the sea.
and will be boosted accordingly Man>
I Will be the benefits. We can smack
our Hps over the fresh sea food for
our table. The market will be greatly
broadened for ilanover truck."
A large and modern canning factory
Is being built at Sandy Point. In West?
moreland County, by E. C. Griffith, oi
Hague, to be operated in connection
with the W. J. Courtney Company.
Inc.. of Mundy Point. This concern1
, runs a number of factories, and is
serhaps the largest single canning ir -
terest in Eastern Virgin'.a.
' The Southwest Time, tells us that
' the final acceptance test of the w.-ieon
wheels installed In connection with
? vefjpm at of the Ap
j .. - s?a u-;?hin th ? m? !
few days They were found to lie most
satisfactory in construction as well as
to the satisfaction they are giving in
aiding in the generation of the elec?
tric current, and there is every reason
to 'lelieve that those representing the
power company and the construction
contractors will rcomrr.cnd the accept?
ance of the same.
Norfolk and Western Railway has let
contracts for new equipment thus:
Forty Mallet articulated compound lo?
comotives, with twenty-two and thir?
ty-five by thirty-two-inch cylinders, to
the Richmond branch of the American
locomotive Works; l.oor, all-steel hop
' per cars of U 1-2 tons capacity, to the
Pressed Steel Car Coir pany, McKee?
Rock?. Ta.. 1,100 all-steel hopper cars
of equal capacity to the American Car
W "?"a : also Kg all-steel flat cars of
fifty tons ?apacity to the same plant at
The Newport News Times-He-ald
It Is stated that a contract has been
let for the construction of a railroad
fro-n Poswell. rear Richmond, to the .
Northern Neck of Virginia. Now is
the time to push the prefect for a rail- I
road from Hampton Roads to Fred
erlc!;sburg It seems to us to be a far
more attractive proposition
The Martlnsvllle cannery has been
bought by E J. Davis, of that town,
and will be operated extensively this
season if the frost spares the early
1 vegetables and fruits, and if the to
mato crop is good
The Baltimore and f'hio Railroad
Company has prepared plans for re- !
modeling its station at Lexington at a
cost of about M.000
The Fslrfax Herald report* that the
Chantllly Farm, located In that cdur.
!>. cntalning ST* acre*, hss !>een sob'
the Weaver brother*, to C C and
c F. carr. of Galas. Va.. the price be?
ing somewhere In the relghhorhood "f
The new owners will raise beef cat
tie. sheep, ef. for market They ?:i;
take possession ahoot March L This
is one of the beet known estate* in
th' eonnty. and. In competent hands,
should be a highly productive and pro?
A --orrber of tnenostre? h
ers have Just been received at the
state Normal School .-> t Harri?. ?>.n .
where ?HentlOr poultry breeding is to
be taught The pal Mr schools ..r
Rocklngbam County are also fakir a
up this stndy. and throughout the ,
eonnty ponltry elaba *re being organis?
ed h, Miss Rhea Scott, tne supervisor
of rural education
ratiTen. 9* trt refte-i
L are-rl b'eatb
?ooti removed,ofasaeeOre rei ief a tats
*??? T- >l '-f|lir?ii'a.?| r*|[
Will You Accept a Million
Dollars for Your Eyes?
That Amount of Money Invested In
Bonds Would give Income Almost
Equal to Salary of President of
What man or woman la ?her? who
would not f?-el overjoyed by coining
into possession of a million dollars?
What joy and comfort it would bring,
what pleasures and privileges it would
afford; what influence) it would en?
able the possessor to carry
A million dollars?what a fortune.
The owner of that much money could
buy almost an-, thing the heart w ished
for it would enable one to dress as he
or she would like to dress It would
provide such a home as would be a
1'ara-liae for the most exacting. It
would lo almost anything for human
enjoyment that matei !al things can
do. and when a peraot docs possess a
million dollars there is nothing de?
sired that is not supplied.
While the million dollars would af?
ford all of these pleasures and com?
forts, there are things that even that
mraefc money would sink Into Irislgrtl
ricanre beside?things that would even
outweigh many million; in value to
the numan being For who would ac?
cept a million dollars for their gjro
sight'.' One of the five senses, the
[ Sjaalglll. is the most <it llcate and Mai
; der, and at the aatne time the most
Important One mijrht lose the son so ;
of taste, as tea-tasters, for instance,
do and vet they go on and get aome
rasl pleasure out of living. One might
become deaf and still enjoy life. The
sense of smell might leave a person,
and e\en then not cause any great in?
convenience. The loss of the sense of
toucu would be a calamity, but it
would not altogether darken one'a fu?
But the eyesight That Is the most
precious privilege of all Millions of
dollars could not buv It A million
dollars would not even tempt one to
part with that sense What would life .
be without the eyesight'.'
Then, if the eyesight is worth more !
than a million dollar*, what are you
doing to care for It? What are \au
doing to preserve tha' great sense?
If you would spend money lavishly
to dress well and look well: to build
? comfortable home and furnish it
comfortably; to get around you the
things that tend to rr..-ke life a happ>
vny.ii;?-. what are you going to do to
keep vour eyesight good? It is man's
groat es I blessing, and It should have
A RICHMOND HOME
scccfss rnow*!) dkcade*s uik*t
of c. W. DA VIM. MEMBER
OR FIRM Ol DAVIS
"Trie home builders* Is the way
Richmond people think of Davis Broth?
ers, of 25If West Main Ptreet. one of
the best known firms of building con?
tractors in Richmond. This concern
has been a great factor in the progress
of Richmond. Its specialty is residen?
tial rtructures In the West End. More
:han 000 new houses have been built
by it. and only last jear eighty-two
new dwellings were added to Rich?
mond through Its operations.
.T. \Af Davis is th? man who looks
after the business en< of the firm,
while C W. Davis, of 2013 Floyd Ave?
nue, superintends the actual construc?
Mr. Davis has Just passed through
a most pleasing and unusual experi?
ence, which came as ?. most pleasant
surprise to him and which he Jubilant?
"For ten years I had been constant?
ly troubled with sevise pains across
the forehead and temples, which great?
ly interferred with Sny work and made
my life miserable. I consulted the best
talent available without the slightest
benefit. I was treated hy one special?
ist after another with the same re?
sult. It was just a continuous pro
l aaaioll from one practitioner to an?
"My work over my plans and blue?
prints was such a strain on my sight
that I had to give it up every few
hours. It almost drove rr.e to distrac?
tion. I couldn't read much without
paying for it dearly afterward.
"Two years ago I had an attack
which resembled vertigo. I thought
that there was some organic trouble,
and consulted my phy.?ician. After a
thorough examination, he declared
a bilious condition was responsible
for the attack and treated me accord?
ingly. Similar sensations, though not
so severe, continued for several weeks.
When they ceased the old dizziness
and pains remained.
"Then, about six or seven weeks
ago. another severe attack of the same
nature was experienced. I felt my?
self staggering wlldlv. as if some irre?
sistible force was trying to throw me
to the ground. That time I saved my?
self from a bad fall by leaning against
the wall until the spell passed. For
three weeks these ?targering spells
continued. T?ey oftep came upon me
while walking in the street. They
came without warning and everything
seem-'d to swim before rny eyes, and I
reeled like a drunken man. My con?
dition caused me the greatest appre?
"As soon as the rirst attack of this
period came I went to my physician.
He again diagosed it as a bilious at?
tack and treated me accordingly.
Then when the staegt-ring spells con?
tinued, he suspected that it was my
eyes which were responsible for my
, misery. He advised me to consult a
"Altnottgh I told my physician that
I had not any hope of ever receiving
I any benefit for my eyes. I determined
to make one more attempt I con
; suited Charles Lincoln Smith, whose
remarkable success with others had
come to my attention. The result is
that I have not had a single attack
since he first applied his method and
prescription glasses, and I have no
BOOTS pains or dissiness.
"Kver since my eyes first started to
trouble me. more than ten years ago.
I have been constantly afraid of fall?
ing every time I have ascended a lad
i der on any of the manv houses which
'we have built. My work, as the techni?
cal and practical men.bet of our firm
j make It necessary for me often to
' perform this sort of work. Charles
i Lincoln Smith's method anil prescrip?
tion glasses have made me see so well
ar.d have made me sure of myself.
' that I now run up a ladder with at!
. the igility and confide.,ce | had when
I I was a hoy His glasses seem to suit
my -yes so well that I hardly know I
I have them on.
"Ton see." concluded Mr Davis,
I "Ch tries Lincoln Smltl '? method and
! prescription glasses l.^\e made a new
? man of me. and I o?n t say anything
] too rood about him ?
A Popular Richmond Nurse
Curious to Know How
He Did It
For many* yatse; a f imiliar figure at
? la. 1. a is* the ? , k In Richmond
has fefSM Mb? i A ?'lifford. a tra. <e.|
I urse. whose skill an-t ktndlv man?
ner In attending her patients have wow
for he' at ? nt.iable refutation as one
thoroughly \er?*rd In ail the require?
ments of her arduous profession
Scores of the moot ???..mlnent ramtllea
of this and rfher rltUe have etamrt
eoced i.er devotion and attention tn
their Birk ones In Catholic i hu roh
circle*, two. Miss Cllgcrd Is promi?
nent, as she is in untiring worker In
the interests of St Patrick's Church,
of ehli h she la a mow her.
"I teallv do not fcrow bow to praise
rherles Lincoln Smith for whs' he has
ton* for my eye?. For year* I have
suffered from nervousr.eea. whi. h was
directly doe to theas. My eight wmm
very poor 1 have k*a Ireateo by ?m*. (
'lall-cts of various cities and have worn
dozens of different glasses, but the im?
provement in ray sight and nervous
condition never has ben very notice?
"I really don't know how he accom?
plished it but I now see better than
I ever can remember seeing in the
past. His method is entirely different
from anything- I have seen before. It
appears to be simple, but it certainly
is effective. The men whom I consult?
ed In New York. Chicngo and Wash?
ington were reputed t<> be at the head
of their profession, bat Charles Lin?
coln Smith has given me almost per?
fect sight within a short time where
they all failed to benefit me.
"As a nurse. I am curious to account
for Ihe success he ht.s had with me.
but it has all come about so gradually
that I have been unable to do so."
35 YEARS WITH THE
CHESAPEAKE & OHIO
A POPt'LAR RAILW4.V MAX i:\ll.
Thirty-five years of Mr*lea with the
old Richmond and Alleghany Railroad
and the Chesapeake rind Ohio Rialway.
which took over the older property,
make A. I?. Payne, station agent and
telegraph operator at Columbia. Va.,
one of the best known railroad men
in his section of the State
For twenty-four years he has been
I stationed at Columbia, where he is the
oldest C. & O. employe. His charming
' wife, who practically has lived all her
life at Columbia, and who is remem
? bered as an efficient teacher in both
public and private schools in that !o
' cality, states:
I "I suppose I ought to enthuse the
most over the remarkable results ac?
complished in my case but my hus?
band is even more eTultant than I.
"For four years I suffered from the
nervos of my eyes, especially the left.
I despaired of ever obtaining any re?
lief. The pains would start in the left
eye and then go to the right and to
my temples and forehead, and some?
times would extend to the back of my
neck and shoulder blades. At periods
I would be afflicted with intense pain
] for three or four days at a time. This
started four years ago. and though my
husband had me try all sorts of treat?
ment for It. I neve, obtained even
: temporary relief.
M' health began to be undermln
j ed. I would have nausea, when these
pain* came, so that I could not par
' tnke of a mouthful of food. I had to
take to my bed and louldn't hold my
"I tried everything of which we
heard to gain some benefit, but noth?
ing was of any avail With my house?
hold duties and children, the horror
of my condition was aggravated. I
formerly was a school-teacher, and I
naturally took great interest in the
education of my children Often when
I would try to help them with their
studies the books would seem to wab?
ble In my hand and everything about
me seemed to move. The slightest at?
tempt to use my eyes for sny length
of time always had this effect.
"I never dared to ride on the cars
alone, as the movement of the train
alwavs brought on an attack of nau?
"M.- husband read in the paper of
Charles Lincoln Smith He now says
that it is the best th'riv, which he ever
read in his life, for th-ough It I have
been rescued from a I.fe of anguish
such as few people eve- experience.
I "I was skeptical wher. mv husband
suggested that I can rn him. but as
we had heard of rumerous results
which seemed little sort of miracu?
lous, which he had arnleved. Mr. Payne
insisted that I consult him. Our
home is sixty miles from Richmond.
To obtain the services of Charles Lln
? in Smith It was necessarv to come to
Richmond fie.juentlv and. of coarse,
a ith the- proapect o* being sadden I >
seised with nausea on the train. 1
could not make the tr ps alone. How?
ever, we made no ?r. nngrment* ottier
than for the flret trip, on which rav
hu-band accompanied n.e.
. V "k:*,"c*>- * ??eterm.ned not
to tell . Tarles Lincoln .Smith of mv
symptoms | resolved to have him ex
.-??! - , ? *rid hear what he would
sa> When he had completed his ex?
amination. I owever. h.- told me all
about mv troaate: about the iwfni
pains and the nausea and the illness
and 'iiw often thai recurred Then
I was skeptical no more, for I real?
ised that a raaa who could describe
my condition so arraratelv could sure
ly^pevrves* the raaseay sad) he did
"Although he info-roed mc mat I
need rot fear an? recurrence of the
trouble after the flrsi time he ap?
plied Ms method. I ?e>uM not believe
It. md rather thsi f..k? Mg chances
my husband took M ?ailBBl ta<atlon
so that h* could aee,<rrparv rr.e back
and forth Th* old fei? ??' getting si k
on ihe cars mad* as take this precau?
Tn oasfh cans Id era Me time haa naee
e.T tr,e terrible ruffe r, which I had
learned to expe, | r. ? trree or foar
turned. HI* method sad prescription
glaee* have r.iade mc all right, aast
darn every week a ' ? ? -ever haa fa
I now aa*> m> ?im all I rare to, and
attewd to aiy household duties as welt
a* ever ? could
Hi sreigh<"??"? and fcene)* ceastsat
rake .e- IV>?1 BT] bette
health, ard rt*vp, tea. cunaad'i the re?
sell* ?h"h Charles Llr.roln afnith haa
obtained are great
"I have no more ?< ar of taktag a
tram )oarw*v now tb*n a locoesollv
eagio-er baa I bate as a de several
trip* to Richmond alone within the
VA?' few ''0>?. af.'l !..????' !;ot felt the
slightest inconvenience Now I <M>
read and aew without the slightest
discomfort. Word? cannot express My
A RICHMOND BAKER
When the roung lsdiea of Ran?
dolph-Macon think of >. A. Brunning*
their mouths water For als yaavra
Mr BruntutiK preeided over the ba>k
erv .it that famous Institution of
learning, and the paatry confections
which reached the tat lei of the facul?
ty and atudenta long a 111 be remem?
Mr. Brunning has returned to Rich
mond to ply his vocation. He always
has maintained his residence here,
even while ho was enraged at Ran
dolph-Macon. With lue family he re
aldes at loo Ktftli Street. South
side He says:
"I never thought T would be able to
see as well as I do now. It la a re?
velation to me. Mv sight was so poor
that I almost had to give up reading?
entirely. I wore the rl!>sses of several
j doctors, but somehow I couldn't seem
to hit the right kln< that make me
see well. It. used to I e that I had to
squint hard to read a | aper The strain
was awful. Although good eysight is
! not particularly needed In my work,
mine was so poor that It Interfered
with niy employment very much. X
had to lay off lots of t ines.
"I was worried sick and saw no
' hope Mr my eyes, fo* I had done ev?
erything I could for them. When I
I came to see Charles Lincoln Smith X
didn't think I was gomp to get much
good from his method I did. though,
for he has made might sight good. lean
read all I want to now. 1 don't have
to strain to do it. either. He certain?
ly did a god Job for n.c'
FELT AS IF ENTERED
A NEW WORLD
Few mechanical experts in Rich?
mond have a wider circle of friends
and acquaintances than W. H. Oxen
ham, general manager and superin?
tendent of the Richmond Machine
Works at Twenty-fourth and Main
Streets. He is known as a master of
the business which he has chosen as
his life work.
With his wife and children, he lives
at 1201 North Twenty-third Street.
Mrs. Oxenham. in speaking of the
great change for the better, which
has neen experienced in her vision,
"Before I consulted Charles Lincoln
I Smith, nine years ago. 1 could not tell
i.a colored from a white person across
: the street.
"Both my eyes were affected at that
1 time, but the chief trouble was with
the left one . I could scarcely read or
sew or do any of the other thousand
1 and one things that a person of normal
eyesight can do.
"The first time I left Charles Lin
; coin Smith's office and walked out up?
on Broad Street with t;ir glasses upon
my nose. It was as if I had entered
a new world. It was like I was in en?
tirely different su-roundings from
what I ever had beer it. before.
"He told me at that time that as
: the years passed I might expect a re.
I currence of my old trouble, and it
came shortly before last Thanksgiving
t Day. 1 at once went to an oculist, and
I was treated by him for some time
' with drops and glasses. They did me
; no good whatever. Ho told me that my
case was hopeless. Just as they had
told me years before.
"Then I heard that Charles Lincoln
j Smith had returned lo Richmond. I
f think I was the second person in his
; office when he openeo his quarters.
. The result has been the same as it was
. ten years ago. My eye troubles have
', gone, and I now see ss well as ever.'*
A FORMER PATRON
TEN YEARS AGO
Mrs. W .1 Barlow of eit?4 North
; Ninth Street, sufferei! from constant
I headache for years before she obtain
' ed the services of Charles LincolaQ
! Smith, ten years ago.
""There never was .-. day for nine
j years that I didn't suffer from the most
i excruciating headaches " said Mrs.
i Barlow "judging onlv from what he
has .lone for me". I deem Charles Lah
I coin Smith a benefactor of the human
! race. If he could relieve only such
( trouhl? as was mine he would be a
' blessing to humanity
"I never could obatin the slightest
; relief for the sharp headaches with
whirh i was unceasingly afflicted until
I consulted him ten years ago. With
: In a few days his method and pre?
scription glasses had entirely dissi?
pated the pains, and not until Christ?
? mas week this winter nine years lat?
er, did they return. He had told me
that they might come back after some
w ien they did recur I thought that
1 had caught cold, but although I went
to a physician and h?d him prescribe
for me. the pains in th ? head and the
I smarting of the eyes failed to vanish.
When I learned that ? harles Lincoln
Smith had returned to Richmond. I
came to see him posthaste. I told him
that my eyes were hurting me and
that I thought I ha I taken cold in
them, but after examination he said
' that I was older now than ten years
, ago. and my glasse* needed to be
changed. I at once place dmyself un?
der nls direction, with the result that
his method and prescription glasses
have worked the earn, marvels for me
thst thev did ten ye?r.? sgo I have
not the slightest pat.i or ache In my
head or eyes and I um my eyea con?
Charks Uacsk South
? l ?an IHslat.
TT yon hare Mu-r'eg -?izr ? e.?. neu?
ralgia, h-sds'r. - th-S
eres, winkln?, 'res?Wing, spells, -ass,
ract horning and snaerttag of the
'? -rarer! at
r>f mess* ttoa lift-H
?tet ar. teas, mt
T -his ?e-k between th
A. M and ? P. M. < AUvert-eas-ao-at. >