Newspaper Page Text
Miladi of Fashion
are you correctly appareled from the top of your
charming chapeau to the tip of your toe? Do
your shoes rival in grace the chic designs of your
nat and gown?
At the Colonial Shoe Shop you will find Shoes,
Ties. Pumps, Slippers, exactly fitted to your in
dividual requirements?all at the one price.
Which means Shoes for three occasions at the price
elsawhere for one. Every pair the equal of Shoes
priced elsewhere at frbm $3.50 to $7.50. For
town and country our Buck, White Kid and line of
White Linen, Canvas and White Catf Shoes will
be found par excellent.
We invite your inspection and comparison.
Come as early tomorrow as possible, for our
little shop, through its policy of having all the new,
desirable inodele, ha<; come to be known as "The
Big Shoe Store."
"They're AVw and They're Better.
Colonial Shoe Shop,
209 WORTH SIXTH STREET.
CtypaiiU Miller a* RhcMis. John MvndHl SmiPi
By Charles Marriott. The Bobbs
Merrlll Company; $1 3.'? not.
"At one time the North Pea fisher
men brought their cod to market in
tanks in the holds ? ?f their vessels
I n the tanks t)i?> end lived at ease, with
D^e result that they catne to market
slack, flabby and limp Some fjenius
among fishermen Introduced one cattish
into each <?! his tanks ami found that
his cod cam<? t??? market lirm, brisk anil
Almost at the very end of Mr. Mar
riott's unusual story tin- foregoing
paragraph, with a further reference
to "the world's cattish anything or
anybody that introduced into lif. the
queer. unpleasant, disturbing: touch "f
tin Kingdom <>t Heaven,'" explains the
otherwise unfathomable reason for the
odd title that lie lias chosen.
As a matter of fact, the titlo is not
only odd- it is unworthy of the book,
and will doubtless tend to prevent the
\\ Idt leading that its man\ tine quali
ties t-h'Milfl obtain for It
'l'lv ''.it: :h Is not the principal cbar
act? 1 in Mr. Marriott's k. she t.-, only
it factor in the dev. l<>pment of the
character arotmd which the author ha
written his story. And "story'' is here
employed chiefly because it is the con
volitional word The hook is in reality
an elaborated s'udy of .>ne coti.p'.e>.
character, with lights and shades sup
plied b> glimpS"S or longer views .if
"the: individuals introduced for that
In haraet.r deliii. atlon Mr Marriott
is pe. uliarly strong. notably in tln>
drawing of tin- foremost figure in his
latest novel. Paradoxical as it may
seem, he bus mailt of this man a
creature nf tich itiflnite complexity
that tin indefinite quality ? his : :ns,
his desires and the suggest. l .unipl.te
n>-ss > f their fulfillment, while di . p
pointinc to the story r?-ad< i in their
ver; uncertainty, are. he-ause ..f that
prop, rty, subtly indicative ..f his ( har
Though not unduly long the book
begins with the earlv l? ? > 1....>d of the
hero." a queer, dreamy. unreal sort
of boyhood, in which ? 1 the world is
topsy-turvy T> th? t- tin practical
things of a'wnrlt-^-ii.i. v..: Id are all
make-bclifiVe>'th1 n gs toward which and
lr.to viiicb he mtist i?! < ? ? t himself by
conscious effort the i.,iiities of life to
hint are the hidden. ? lusive, omii
dream, d-of thing.-.win ,'i arc- commonly
known as ideals. As the hoy prows j
olil??r he loams to assume the attitude
of those others who actually live in
what to him continues to he a make
believe world, but ho retains his own
idealistic point of view to such :? it ex
!? nt that one expects him to I
an artist of one kind or another.
Hut, after all, he is solidly sensible
enouith to realize, as he puts it, that
"tlie artistic temperament was all right
11 you had enough of it, hut a little
v :idisturbing and led to all soils <?f
atTect ;t I ioi s." ami he v^orks out his own
: :11 \ at i??n. finds himself, as it were, in
a i? i*11i11*? i 'iuite in keeping with his
general unexpectedness, if somewhat
prosaically from the standpoint of
those who love to prate of the artistic
lb' really needs no Catfish to disturb
him. fur lie is a disturbed boy and man
without lie;- his ui'ither under.-tands
his dreams and urn- other friend sees
beneath his outward semblance of ac
ceptance of realities but she comos.
And, though he loves his wife. a woman
"of .fir.i's;- ami of tire." sh?- disturbs,
yci soothes hint, with her "lurking'
coolness ' Vet. iti the ? nd. "all's well
with the world" for him and for his
As a ftory, a t?.!'', "The I'atlish" is
not si art ling, but as a product of poetic
in.'. ination worked with rare literary
.skill and i harm, it is a book of much
"Our Own Went her."
l;y Kdwin Martin Harper & Bros.
Mo-t of us have often sighed for
sonuthinu to talk about and, f'>r want
of something better, have fallen back
i upon the went her. partly because we
alwa s have it with u> and partlj be
cause we know nothing iti the world
Hi : (? eo'mes a man now w no writes- so
cleai'ly and so sy inpa t In t i ? i! ly about
? en ? Kief topic of ('Olivers,') t ion that
tl.er? eod no lolli;im lie that ? useless
ol ignorance that ha; heretofore
marked our observations on the sub
I j'-' t.
Mr Martin is a newspaper man. now
1 r..t. 11 in New York, w!.i> has devoted
ycii.s to the study of the weather as
a labor of love, has barned a vast
d> il about it. and h: s put his knowl
??dci ii; readable form. 11 ? ? t onl\ fot
j ? !? < I ess ioti.a I weatherm- i but for the
j hi; men who do not know the difference
1 toctwcon cirrus clouds and anticyclones.
I In his conclusion, the author modestly
' nays that "those papes have been
; written by one whose claim on his
| subject is. it may l>e confessed, less
that of mastery than of fondness."
Doubtless Mr. Martin does not con
| sider himself complete master of a sub
' ject of such intinite magnitude?earnest
1 students arc rarely satisfied with tlio
i extent of their requirements?hut ho
i has certainly succeeded in presenting
in attractive manner a great ileal of
i information of a most Interesting: cliar
i acter. almost all of which comes as
! entirely new matter to the average
We were deeply interested in Mr.
Martin's explanation, of the weather at
i large, the difference between a cyclone
: and a tornado, the speed of hurricanes,
? hot and cold waves, clouds and their
? meanings,' and the innumerable other
; expressions of the weather's versatility,
hut wo were not going to be caught
by the partisan writing of an amateur
lover. So the book was submitted to
a professional of professionals, a man j
whose business is the weather, lid ward
A. Kvans, section director of fhe
United States Weather Bureau, whom
this community and section hold per
sonally responsible for all the muni- j
festal ions of his charge's activity.
After a careful reading of the book,
Mr. Kvans says that "the subjects in- !
eluded h'.ive been discussed in a way j
that shows the author to be acquainted ;
with the latest thought along meteor- i
Willi this praise from Sir Hubert to:
sustain our belief in the author's
knowledge of his adored weather, we
setlled down to understand why is a
ho( wave, and why does a tornado.
Apart from the serious explanations
contained in the book, there are many j
particularly interesting statistics and '
statements of little known farts to j
lighten it. and it is all written in a '
more or less whimsical vein
ITis first chapter, entitled "A Word
in Commendation," states with sin- |
eerily and humor his firm belief that I
"Our Own Weather'* is just about the
best weather there is. and explains
why lie thinks so. "The weather is
simply the air's business." suggests
the basis of practically all his reason
ing, and he sIiowa thai even so ca
pricious a thing as the weather may
be reasoned about, if not with.
What is the best tree to get und.-?r
during a thunderstorm" How b?i~ (
is a raindrop? Dopr dew really fall?
What are the highest and lowest re- j
corded temperatures in the l'nlt?d
Slates? What is the real cdot of the j
snn? Th*?e and many other questions
are answered in this book, and the
author even controverts the scriptural
statement that "the w ind blowcth j
where it listeth.." showing conclusive
ly that It often listeth to go where It !
And he concludes with a compilation
of genuine weather signs, besides a
half-serious, half-earnest reference to. j
My Muriel lllne. John l,an> <'otn
piinv. $l.:?5 net.
Although the complication upon
which this story finally turns is based
upon the unyielding rigor of Ktiglisli
divorce laws, the hook is in no sense
a ''powerful arraignment" of those
iniquitous rules of conduct. ' >n the
contrary, the fact that a charming
woman, whose assumed name ?care
lessly chosen by her from the titles
of three books. "Young April," "Peter
ran'' and "The Hazard of a Die"-?
supplies the title to the story, has ob
tained an interlocutory decree from
her dlpsomanincal husband merely
furnishes a convenient reason for her
retirement to a secluded country
neighborhood pending the entry of a
It further offers an opportunity for
the temporary parting of the ways
between her and her ultimate fate,
without which Hie course of true love
rarely runs true to form.
Her ultimate fate appears during lier
sojourn in the form of a manly, np
To Keep Skin White,
I Aunt Sally, in Woman's Kealm.)
? ' ,\1 \V. says: "My neck Is so discolored
from w.-arltif; high collars I cannot
?11. < decollete What do you advise?" The
treatment recommended to ?Anise" will
doubtless over. om? this condition.
A K. <5. asks: "What should I do for
crow's tept ami for wrinkles at the mouth
corners?" Try a wash lotion made by dis
solving 1 oz. powdered saxollte In "v-pt.
witch hazel. This In Immediately effective
in any wrinkled condition. I'se dally for
awhile and results will astonish you.
Ani.-' : A simple way to keep your skin
smooth, soft and white Is to apply ordinary
merrollzed was |.pf..re retiring washing It
..It in the inornlns. This keeps the fa. e
Horn (he particles of lifeless cuticle which
constantly appear. The wax absorbs the.??
wornoiit particles-, so the younger, fresiier.
health!*: shin 1- alw ays in view An our., e
of tnercolisscri wax may be h;id at small cost
at any drug stoie. Use like cold cream. Ad
vert I -ement
Magnificent Furniture--At Low Profit Prices
r tl?i<irs jt. I'ROOI4 of
mcaih unusual value
of mahogany, oak, ctc.
The CORK-Lined NORTH STAR
Tfi'/ rfr Policy Start
Slorc CIoscs at >.
Saturday al I Ijuiiii
fh?Ud^8 i,A'ncr,Lun- " character which
he English author has drawn very
lhoa8vorvy,<.thoUKh she ,,UB *"Ucn Into
llhn and hC.0,nl!,0n of endowing
KI, nsler wUh a manner of
th? i U ,y foretK'1 to those of
h 8,10 1,118 oast them.
Jn tho effort to muke those two "thor
oughly American. - tho author ha, ill
ted them w 1th words, accent, and pro
nunciation that Americans rarelv hear
StUI the speech of the Americana i?.
of little importance to tho tale, and
except that tho man i? her ultimate
late, he himself matters very llttlo
The charm of the story lies hi the
picture of April horself, and In the arm
pathetic characterization of one Bo^
Majcndio, a witty, warm-hearted, rather
weak, and altogether reckless young
man-about-tow n, whose moral d cin
<iuenclea the author has draw,, with
f? 11 hand, from so forgiving a
heart, that one would hazard a guess
that she loves tho sinner Boris rather
than the amiable American. ralllcr
.Several others who touch April's life
are exceedingly well sketched, as are
still others who have nothing to do
\7.\.iIUI or Mith t,le story in general
"\nrii nl ubCil,R or thrilling"
ifini, r ",haHllr<l" Is altogether enter
t.lining, even interesting, and neither
of these qualities in diminished by the
? ii it i he oved. an element broadly |
?nid tolerantly treated bv the 3i,ih?r
"V.rland 'soTe^T1*' :u^?^ V Uer\
here solemnly warned against!
"llir Waited CHy."
& lU a^'|Jv.Vnld?-H Uilliam8' M D. Funk
,'"'nu ,h 1 ompany. $i ?et j
title 'a J?" eon#nection with Its sub-I
il.i? r'y(b the Cr,*"?nal Insane."
he title of this volume suggests a
chamber of horrors, a series of Krue- 1
its'VV. J ?1',",urdllnK Incidents, which
its pates do not present.
P itholouvl,aln ?* '?''n,0r,-v ? teacher of
ill *issi??ian? ? b?r*e,i"?"K.v. formerly !
?ii assistant physician at the Mattea
wan and Manhattan State Hospitals for
the criminal insane, and verv appar
tnii ? ?""f'aslonal handler of'the mon.
ti.ll> diseased, has written from the
f i S nide ?xPerience. a book
foi laymen, filled with interesting in-i
formation and, astonishing to snv t>.
extent a comedy.
t. mpJ f! ,h" lnu?h? a? the unfortu
n the . whom he has eared, but that,
n the , nurse of his trying duties, he
whieh ?rrr VC Kt'1 SWn!,G ?r humalilt v
which has enabled him to see. through
gloom and tragedy of his stir
In P?0<l ,hat is< inherent
J- man, and ?n equally kn?n
r?'s di i wh'Ioh he has detected everv
2 l?V,P?''(l ?f hu,nor 1,1 ,h?' niani- ,
i< station of that good
? "^'V! in addition to the subtler and
11 o ted t h e? 'v" S' J'e hHH observed and.
oted the broader, more obvious, ex- I
hi bit ions of humor. Consider, for eX- I
ample, the limitless possibilities that
1,1 Rnv "niateur performan-o. and ?
hen contemplate the infinitude offered
>> an amateur stage,manager, a doe
to by profession, when combined with
talent composed of cleverly insane
criminals, their minds free for the nio
inent from brooding, and tilled with
the deviltry of reckless fun
As has been said, the book contains
much interesting and serious informa
tion. written for the comprehension of
laymen, hut it also bubbles with hu- ?
nior and anecdote.
"The Mornhrrg An'nlr."
Hy Ralph A Goodwin." Sullv <t
lvleintcieh. $1.25 net
Princess Maria Thyra. of Stoenberg
the i,land I>uke Oakar of Wolfenholen
o" 'taunt. Krau Vanderwelten. Ser
geant Noel, Captain Von Holdt, Cap
tain \ ictory, "one of the finest swords
men in Kurope." and l.etterblair Piatt
<<i the Nfw York Transcript, tight, love
escape, plot. plan, retreat, pursue, cap
ture and release without the faintest
regard for probabilities or even possi
bilities in order to build another ilimsv
story concerning "a small principality
"Pickett nnd Hit Men."
I-.v I.aShlle Corbell Pickett. .1 B.
Uippincott .'ompany. $2.5o net
An edit inn in new form, issued dur
ing this, the fiftieth year after the
battle of Gettysburg, of the work first
written and published by the widow of
ocneral Georgo fi. l'ickott in isos.
i'wenty-Eighth Annual Report of
the Bureau of American Ethnology."
made to the Secretary of the Smith
sonian Institution, and printed at the
'-'overnment Printing Ofliee.
Safety." Methods for preventing oc
'?upational and other accidents and dis
eases. Uv U ii. Tolnian and E. B.
Kendal]. MarpfM* A* Bros. net,
"The New Unionism." Defined as
the practice which will enable the
workers to assume as the return for
labor the full control of the va
rious industries." Hy Andre Trldon U
W. Huebsch. fl net.
The John P. Branch Historical Pa
pers." Published annually by the de
partment of history of Randolph-Ma
! con College. Charles 11. Ambler. Ash
land, Va.. editor. :"0 cents.
1 he l->attle of < tettysburg." By
lesse Bowman Young, formerly an of"
ticer in tlie Union army. Harper &
Bros. $1' net.
I he Masked War." An account of
the conspiracy and conviction of the
dynamiters of the West. By William
? I Burns. George H. Doran Company.
"Baseball Code .Simplified." A con
densation of complex rules expressed
in commonplace language. By William
I imotliy Call, Brooklyn, N. Y. 10 ccnts.
Kletlon nnd Xi-rne.
"The Bepublic." A little book of
homespun verse." by Madison Cawein
Stewart & Kidd Co. jl net.
"The Old Adam." By Arnold Bennett.
George II. Boran .'ompany. $l.3f? net
"Is It Enough?" By Harrietts Bus
sell Campbell. .$1 net.
"I laliette." By Marion Polk Ange
lotu. The Century Company. 75 cents
nriwr,?r"i'lal u.' T,,p ,r,n.**-13i?patch.J
nr M.,! va.. JUI1P 21.-Mr. all'd j,rs; Rl,,a
rjMfnirt H|)-m the wit), nrihtoi rela
v:: !'U"^ T?,Py formerly rViIlded
h'[ " '"vr,al >??"?? Mrs. Crawford
ri.ih pi oininrnt ly Monlll1?d with ,k.
.1 ourna I and Tr"h line and they
I tnve roa,,lr'1 '? that city' *
S?d M,'"TaVi l?lu"vm>eM"- W" F ?M,lburn
;;-fpHMy K r I < I ay' Vit f'e r intn n,** V*' nipl i n7e n ta r y
i" i K lies Is. tfie MIshok .ifldersleeve of
i?u!'rw Va''' an" ?M,SS 'Shar^ of Parkers
Mr. and Mrs. t;. K. Pile, of .ialnesvliie
M r.ii r' hrr'' "Pend the summer with
Mr I tin 11 parents. Mr. nnd .Ntrs. r. pile K ,r
'?o f.r three years .Mr. Pile has tiJren i.<
"T departmnnt of the
Mate tniyerBlty of Florida. is also
Kaped In the study of law.
M 'r- o^Knovtlll^'" H"rkl'>' Uttle son.
ii, f>i Kiio.w llif, wore rufstN tlil< n aai* ?
Mr ,,,Mr, It. M .luffh^^T^^r^eet
i t". J,'oru,n> M'ss siocum an<l Airs foifs
?,rl ' aliifer, of Johnson City, nerr iruos'ts
ih'Verk. Ut h"' h"n'e hele *'ar|y I"
llHti'ia*in'^KnoxviTle " V'M,'nB M1" Sue W""
on thf' t-tli instant, have arrlevd in Bristol'
?"-l " ill make their home h,rV Thf bride
",;VM,nz,e Van I2pp,
? lie litink ii dNUKliter of the late .ludire
jr..-..:"Vaife man' oV^SiuYhJXII ^
li? and Soijih\vi?h(prn HhUwhvs
Women's Dressy Summer Gowns
at Reduced Prices
Women who delight in wearing pretty clothes will find something
just to their taste in this sale?and at a decided saving.
The garments are suited for any dress occasion?they fit pcrfectlv and
are individual in style.
In addition to the ones advertised you will find many other equally
good values. as we've reduced in price every Wash Dress of voile and
crepe in stock.
$14.75 Were $17.75
Striped VolleB. In pink, blue and lav
ender; White VolleB embroidered In
corn, navy and blark.
Somf have draped Hklrts; some with
contrasting; color voile roller, and all
beautifully trimmed with Cluny, shadow
lace and fllet.
$25.00 Were $29.79
Crepe and Voile Dresses, handsomely
trimmed with Irish croehet, filet and
s'.iadow lace Some have ribbon girdles,
others with velvet girdles and sash ends.
$17.98 Were $19.75
Blue Striped Ratines; White Voile?
trimmed with fllet lace; Striped Voile
with Matelasse collar and enffs; Flow
ered Crepe with white rrepe collar and
cuffs, and coat, effect ntyles with white
trepp skirts and solid color ratine coats
in two shades of blue.
$29.75 Were $33 to $37.50
Plain and Embroidered Voiles; Plain
and Striped Crepes?some in Bulgarian
blouse effects- others in coat effects,
with a white crepe skirt trimmed with
a band of pale blue Matelasse and a
Very Handsome Wash Silk
Striped and Flowered Wash Silk, in Nell rose
and white and Copenhagen and white, trimmed
in contrasting colors.
Draped skirts, flat turndown collar, with a
fischu effect of shadow lace.
These dresses are perfect in fit and becom
New, Handsome Waists, $2.50
Lingerie, Shadow Lace. Wash Chiffon and
Voile Waists in several styles
Some have a flat turndown collar, others
Dutch neck, others with a high collar. There's
a waist here for everybody, and the price is
Women's and Misses Bathing Suits
The surf toilette to-day i? as u
walk, and Mosby's sets the pace
Black and Navy Mohair Bath
ing Suits, prettily trimmed with
white braid, sailor collar,
Very trim looking Bathing
Suits, in black and navy mohair,
made with a low collar, buttoned
on the side and trimmed with
green or white braid, $:J.08.
Several very pretty styles at
$4.08; made of a good quality mo
hair in black and navy.
p-to-date as that for the hoard
tor style in these garments.
One has a vest effect of black
and white stripe win; another has
a shawl collar of mohair with
white dots, with a band of the
same material around the bottom.
This Suit is trimmed with white
satin buttons and piped with white
Other pretty styles in navy and
black mohair Bathing Suits up to
Kubher Bathing Caps, all colors,
Night Gowns and Combi
nations of White Crepe de
Chine and China Silk
There's certainly nothing more
delightful and cool for summer
The garments are perfectly
plain except for narrow beading
around the neck.
The silk is of an exceptionally
Crepe fie Chine Oowns. $0.08.
China Silk (towns, $5.oO.
Crepe de Chine Combinations,
China Silk < ombinntions, $5.,">n.
Prices Were Never Lower, Values Never Better On j
New Wash Goods, White Goods and Dress Linens
Manufacturers and importers of Wash Goods, White Goods anrj Dress Linens are clearing
stocks, and the best things come to Mosby's.
In addition we arc taking odd lots of our own "merchandise and reducing prices to rock
bottom for a quick clean-tip during June?the renovating and remodeling now in progress on
our second llnor defands it.
25c and 35c Imported
Dimities, 14c yd.
We have fifty patterns of the
prettiest. Dimities your eyes have
ever looked upon, and our retail
price for these imported fabrics
is less than what you'd pay for
the domestic article.
SO inches wide, wlrite grounds
with small neat and largo floral
patterns, in every wanted color
and all fast.
A very sheer cloth for waists,
dresses and kimonos.
White Belgium Linen,
29c yd. Worth 59c
A fortunate purchase enables us
to offer this Linen at less than
We have never sold as fine a
piece of4goods at as low a price.
36 inches wide; all pure linen,
smooth round thread, for waists,
skirts, dresses, boys' suits, men's
underwear, centrepieces, bureau
scarfs, sheets, etc.
50c and 59c Imported
White Pique 39c yd.
A very fine White Pique, in
small, medium and large welts,
for skirts and suits.
59c, 65c and 69c Colored
Dress Linen, 39c yd.
Odd pieces of French and
Ramie Linens, 4S inches wide,
in lavender, dark green and
light blue; all pure linen.
w omen's Pajamas
The Ideal Sleeping Garments
Choose from any of these garments and
you'll be satisfied with the fit and finish?the
prices arc guaged by the fineness of the ma
White Check Muslin Pajamas, trimmed with
frogs and pearl buttons, $1.50.
White Nainsook Pajamas, trimmed with pink or
blue bands, $1.50.
Crepe Pajamas, in pink, blue and lavender, and
Poplins in blue, pink and white; very dainty, $1.98.
White Soisette Pajamas, trimmed with pink, bluo
and lavender bauds; soft and silklike, .S12.08.
Seco Silk Pajamas, In pink and blue, handsomely
trimmed with frogs; look like all silk, $5.08.
Silks at 69c yd. That Are
Remarkably Good Values
We've cut the prices to the present low figures
because lots are smal) and we're anxious to clean
up all odds and ends during the June Sale.
$1.35 Salome Silk, OOc Yd.
27 inches wide, in ivory white only. Little over
$1.15 White Pongee, 00c Yd.
Only one piece of this pretty el 1 k?one of the
famous Cheney weaves.
$1.20 Tub Taffeta, 00c Yd.
3 2 inches wide, in white grounds, with satin stripes
of brown, rose, heliotrope and black.
You rarely find such a bargain as this.
$1.00 Foulards, 00c.
23 inches wide; white grounds with black pin
stripes or in dots of orange, green and lavender.
$1.00 Indro Silk, 60c.
Several pieces of this favorite 27-inch rough silk,
in assorted shades of natural color.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Harrisonburg. Va.. May *1.- Miss Enid Slpo
left Thursday for Jacksonville, Kla.. to at
tend the wedding of Miss l>rcw. a former
schoolmate at Sweet Briar College, near
Mrs. W. Ruby, of Oneida. N. V.. in visiting
her mother, Mrs. H. N. Whitesel, on East
Mist; Mary Switzer. of Slater, Mo., Is a
i guest In the home of Dr. Ft. S. Swltr.er.
Mrs. Drown and Mrs. Flans, of Christians*
' burg, are guests of Mrs. John E. Holler.
CJeorge A. I'olntH. of Shreveport. I,u.. Is
the guest of his mother. Mrs. C. V. points,
his flrst visit in seventeen years.
Miss Caroline Cabell, of Nelson County,
recently visited her sister, Mrs. John E.
Mrs. B. N'. Ogden. of Greenville. Augusta
County, Is visiting her sister, Mrs. P. W.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A Jones have re
turned to their home In Cincinnati, O., ufler
a visit to their daughter, Mrs. Canter, wife
of Rev. If. M. C'anter, P. D., at the Metho
Misses 1,1117 and Bertie Pul'.lam have re
turned to Culpeper alter a visit In the home
of J. C. Staples.
Miss Elizabeth Harris has gone to Charles
City County to attend a house party at Sher
Miss Natalie Berry, of the Protestant Hos
pital. Norfolk. Is visiting her grandmother.
Mrs. Eugene West.
Miss Kinma llollowell. of C.oldshoro, N. C..
is vIsltlr-E Mr. and Mrs. ti. U. Fletcher.
fPpeelal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.1
Cape ciiarle*. Va.. June Jl.?Miss Annie E.
Hopkins. of Onaucock. Va.. is visiting Mr.
and Mrs. B. T. Kitchen on Tazewell Avenue.
Marion S. Kitchett returned home Satur
day from thn University of Virginia, where
he was a student in tbe medical depart
Oleorge Doughty, of Accomac, wan In town
Mrs. rt. E. Holmes, of Germantown, I'a? Is
the gutfft of Mr. and Mrs. ft ,V. Massey on
Miss Marlon Daniel has returned home
from l.ynchbtirg. where she received her
dejjree at the Handolph-Macon Woman's C'ol
I Ml.ia I,aura K. Goffljfon returned home
I from Philadelphia, Pa.. on Monday after a
I three month*' stay in Philadelphia.
I .lohn K. Herdlc. of Wllllamnporl, P?.. Is
the ^ueBt of his grandmother. Mrs. John
I tioffigon. on Monroe Avenue.
i Ml.<if: Farrar, of .North Carolina. Is the ruest
' of her ulster. Mrs. H. C. Richardson, on
! Taaewcll Avenue.
IMrs. tieorffc PotqiK, of Onancock, Is the
Kuest of her parents, Mr. ami Mrs. B. T.
Kitchett. on Tazewell Avenue.
Mlns Itutii Curtltis. of Ames. Iowa. return
ed to her home Wednesday after several
days' vtult to her friend. Miss Marlon Daniel,
on Tazewell Avenue.
Tl. H. Brown, who linn been the guest of
John W. Daniel foi Hie pant week, returned
to his home In Martins* llle on Wednesday.
John A. JJyr'l spent Wednesday in Norfolk.
[Spe< Ip.I to The TlnieM-IJIspatch.l
Orewo, Va., June '.'1.? Mrs. Xlcholson and
Miss Nannlo Nl< holson were lio.stesse.s f?.r
the Nottoway nml HlRckntone Chapters of
tiio Daughters of the Confederacy Tuesday
evening. A delightful prngmin was ren
dered under the supervision of Mlsi. Chlorls
Men. Thomas P?yn? Hnent the past week
visiting her sister. Mm. Iv K. '/.irkle, of Nor
Mrs. W. T. Wilson ha* a* her guefts Mr.
and Mm. .1. '<? Klnley. of (tlrhmond. Mr*.
Flnley Is remembered here as Mis-s I .overfly
Mrs. Kdinund Gill*. of Ports-mouth. O.. Is
visiting I'r. and Mrn. I). W. GUIs.
Ml.su Allse Wllnoii Is visiting frW nds at Em
Gilbert Colling*, of the V. p. I.. Is at homo
for tho mimmer months.
Mr*. V. A. Kllon. of Roanoke, visited
friends here Krblay and Saturday.
Mrs. M. K. Prl<-e, who had been spending
home time here with relatives, left for llii-h
inond Thursday to visit her daiiKhter, Miss
Ull/.a Prli'e. al St l.nki-'s Hospital.
Mrs. M. It. Cooper entertained Thursday
evenltiK In honor of her sister, Miss I.tli.in
Smith, of Pulaski.
Mr*. Barrett Crittenden l? visiting her sis
ter. Mr*. Wilson Crittenden, of New York.
Mr*. Ktliel Crittenden, of Wake Forest. N*.
CT? spent the past week with Mrs. Bettln
Mrs. W. A. I.and and Miss Kula. Atkins. of
Bluckatone, are vial ling Mrs. C. S. Suuihson.