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Bond-Yerxa: Frank P. Bond and Miss Leone Verxa, botfli of Houston, Texas, were united in marriage Thurs day, May 10th, at the home of the brides parents, in Houston, by Rev. L?. E. Selfridge, former pastor of tho bride. < 'ale-Mart in: Mr. Stanley F. Cale and Miss Lucile Martin, both of Tem ple, Texas, were united in marriage Thursday, June 14th, at the home of the bride's mother, Temple, Texas, Rev. L. E. Selfridge officiating. iiluk luiHiE sprinusT If you have dyspepsia or Indiges tion, or If you need a rest 01 contem plate a vacation go to Blue Ridge Springs, away up In the Blue Ridge Mountains. Write for booklet. B. Ellison, Manager, Blue Ridge Springs, Virginia. The Present-Day Sunday-School Studies in Its Organization and Management. By P. K. Burroughs, I). I). A comprehensive review of the whole question of modern graded Sunday-school organization. The au thor recognizes that the tendency of the hour and the demand of Sunday school workers is in the direction of specialised treatment, Wjof king along these lines, he presents a de tailed study of special tasks and sep arate departments which, while mak ing for higher efficiency and larger re sults, do not threaten the unity or Integrity of the school as a whole. PRICE, $1.00 NET, POSTPAID. Order from PRESBYTERIAN COMMITTEE OF PUBLICATION, Richmond, Va. Texnrkana, Ark. -Tex. Glasser-Spences At the home of the bride's parents, Buckeye, Texas, Wednesday, Juno 20th, Mr. I. M. Glasser, of Matagorda, Texas, was united in marriage to Miss Hannah Spenee, of Buckeye, Rev. L. E. Self ridge, former pastor of the bride, of ficiating. Miller-Davidson: In the Presby terian church, Pulaski, Va., June 27, 1917, by Rev. Carl S. Matthews, Mr. J. \V. Miller and Miss Susan 1>. David son, both of Pulaski, Va. Hankin-Pollnrd : In Richmond, Va., July 2 2, 1917, by the Rev. F. T. Mc Faden, I). D., Herbert W. Rankin, for merly of North Carolina, and Nellie U. Pollard, formerly of South Caro lina, both now of Richmond, Va. Shields-Font hcrston : On June 28th, I'll 7, at the home of the bride's pa rents, 284 North Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga., by Rev. M. McG. Shields, father of the bridegroom, assisted by Rev. S. W. DuBose, the bride's uncle, Re^. Harold McQueen Shields, of Towns ville, N. C., and Miss Laura Feather ston, of Atlanta, Ga. Tnylor-ColTee: In Richmond, Va., July 4, 1917, by the Rev. F. T. Mc Faden, D. D., C. V. Taylor, of Notto way County, Va., and Mabel L. Coffee, of Amelia County, Va. Young-Delabar: By the Rev. J. II. Morrison, pastor of the Marvell Pres byterian church, July 11th, 1917, Mrs. Nora Delabar to Mr. John Young. Wade-Crockett: At the home of the bride's parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Crockett, Pulaski, Va., Mr. William A. Wade of Princeton, W. Va., and Mrs. Margaret T. Crockett, Pulaski, Va., on June 4, 1917. Wliltney-GriUln: Married by Rev. Dr. E. T. Wellford, at Newport News, Va., July 16, 1917, Lewis James The Composition of Coca-Cola and its Relation to Tea Prompted by the desire that the public shall be thoroughly informed as to the composi tion and dietetic character of Coca-Cola, the Company has issued a booklet giving a de tailed analysis of its recipe which is as follows : Water, sterilized by boiling ( carbonated ); sugar, granulated, first quality; fruit flavoring extracts with caramel; acid flavorings, citric (lemon) and phosphoric; essence of tea ? the refreshing principle. The following analysis, by the late Dr. John W. Mallet, Fellow of the Royal Society and for nearly forty years Professor of Chemistry in the University of Virginia, shows the com parative stimulating or refreshing strength of tea and Coca-Cola, measured in terms of the refreshing principle: Black tea ? 1 cupful 1.54 (.hot) (5 fl. ojr.) Green tea ? 1 glassful 2.02 (cold) (8 fl. ox. exclusive cf ice) Coca-Cola ? 1 drink, 8 fl. o z 1.21 (fountain) (prepared with 1 fl. om. Syrup) Coca-Cola ? 1 drink, 8 fl. oz 1.12 (bottler a) (prepared with 1 fl. om. Syrup) From the above recipe and analysis, which are confirmed by all chemists who have analyzed these beverages, it is apparent that Coca-Cola is a carbonated, fruit-flavored modification of tea of a little more than one-half its stimulat ing strength. A copy of the booklet referred to above will be mailed free on request, and The Coca-Cola Company especially invites inquiry from those who are interested in pure food and public health propaganda. Address The Coca-Cola Co., Dept. J., Atlanta, Ga., U.S. A a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiii Whitney and Mi9S Mary Elizabeth Griflin. Williams-Bailey: In the First Pres byterian church, Prescott, Ark., July 18, 1917, by Rev. J. C. Williams, D. I)., Mr. A. C. Williams and Miss Ethel Bailey, both of Prescott. Wilson-Crane: May 12, 1917, in Seoul, Korea, by the Rev. Eugene Bell, Miss Georgia Durham Crane, of Atlanta, Ga., to the Rev. Thomas Ed win Wilson, of Kwange Ju, Korea. atfjs Heartless: Died in Little Rock, Ark., July 14, 1917, in the twenty second year of his age, Mr. Roy Heart less, a member of the Marlbrook church. A Christian young man of great promise. lidand: Mr. Hibben Leland died at his home in McClellanville, S. C., near Charleston, June 22, 1917, sur rounded by his devoted children and friends. Enduring great suffering, he still could say, "God is good to me," and like a good soldier he patiently "awaited further orders." When the Pilot came, he quietly slipped the cable, passing out with the tide and entered the "harbor of rest." "So he giveth his beloved sleep." Sister. MRS. GEORGE K. TAYLOR. The subject of this sketch was born at Richmond, Va., February 25, 184 5, and died at her home in Amelia Coun ty, Va., April 30, 1917. But Mrs. Tay lor deserves more than the usual obituary notice for her home, her community, her friends and her church have sustained a great loss in her departure. She was Miss Courtney Blair Harvie and was reared and educated at Rich mond, Va., November 23, 1870, she was married to Mr. George K. Taylor, of Amelia County, Va., and the re mainder of her life was lived near Mannboro, of that county. As a wife and mother she possessed those traits of character that make a model, and her stamp will not be erased from the lives of the loved ones she left at home. As a hostess she was thoughtful, cordial and inspiring and many par took of her hospitality. As a Christian Mrs. Taylor was un usually strong. The beauty and power of the gospel were clearly seen in her daily life, for she exhibited the fruits of the Spirit to a remarkable degree. As a Presbyterian she was true to the traditions of the Church ? just the type that we need and yearn for to day. She loved her church and counted it not merely a duty, but es teemed it a privilege and honor to worship in the sanctuary. To her pas tor she was helpful. He cannot for get a friend so loyal, so sympathetic and inspiring. Her body was placed in Hollywood, Richmond, Va., to await that hour when it shall be changed and made like his own glorious body ( 1 C6r. 15:30) Pastor. MONTREAT NORMAL. SCHOOL. For thorough equipment and train ing of Christian teacher under the control of Trustees elected from nine Synods of the Southern Presbyterian Church. Board and tuition moderate. Fall term begins September 12. For catalogue and information address Miss Frances M. Bowman, Principal, Montreat, N. C. Mary Baldwin Seminary Established in 1H42. For Young Lodlrs. Staunton, Va. Term begins September 14, 1917. Located in the beautiful and historic Shenandoah Valley of Virginia. Un surpassed climate, handsome buildings and modern appointments. Students past session from 35 States. Courses: Collegiate (3 years); Preparatory (4 years), accepted by leading colleges. Small classes and thorough work. Music, Art and Domestic Science. Modern equipment in all departments. Send for catalogue. Mailanna P. Iliggins, Principal. FORT LOUDOUN SEMINARY Winchester, Va. In l>eauti(iil Shenandoah Valley Literary anil Business Course*. Music. Art, I-anguage. Athletics. Op?*ns Sept. 20th. Terms 13.10. Address MISS KATHKRINK R. GLASS, President Af fordby Normal School KINDERGARTEN? PRIMARY DIPLOMA Twentieth session begins September 24th. Two-year course. Exceptional facilities for practice work. University credits. Send for catalogue. ELIZABETH SILKMAN 705 Cathedral St. Baltlm< re, Md. State Normal School for Women FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA Splendidly equipped for the TRAINING OF TEACHERS. Thirty-fourth session opens September 12, 1917. For catalogue address J. L. JARMAN, President STATE NORMAL SCHOOL HARRISONBURG, VIRGINIA Prepares young women for teaching and homes-making. Practical courses in all regular and special branches, leading to State Teachers' Certificates and the B. S. Degree. In the heart of the beautiful and healthful Shenandoah Valley. Every advantage of high-grade instruction under l>est Christian influences at lowest possible cost. Write for catalogue. JULIAN A. BURRUSS, President Kleinberg Female School This old and well-known home school for girls. At the foot of the Blue Ridge Mountains. Personal attention given to each girl. Under the same management that has controlled it for many years, and under which many girls from all sections of t.ho country have been educated. For full information write to MISS CONSTANCE WAIL.ES, Schuyler, Va. LUCIA GALE-BARBER Sdiool of Rhythm and Correlated Arts A SPECIAL SCHOOL FOR GIRLS OF ALL AGES (The Original School for Rhythmic Training) Day School ? Regular city grades with the addition of Rhythmic Training, French or Spanish, and Handiwork. Specials ? Music, Expression, Fine and Applied Art* (including Interior Deco ration and Sculpture), Languages, English. Studio Classes ? Health, Corrective, Artistic and Normal Training oourses ia Rhythmic Training, the greatest new thing in education. Scholarships for Normal eourae. Boarding Department ? Girls 8 to IS years and older special studscts. Highest endorsement. MRS. MARY GALE DAVIS. Ph. D., Principal 1814 Belmont Road, Washington, D. C. Eduoators, physicians and others who are interested are invited to visit the school.