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Richmond times-dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, December 02, 1914, Image 8

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Most of the Money Will Bo Used for j
Purchase of Flour for
Efforts to Arrange Football Came
Abandoned on Advice of l)r. Alder
man?Local Campaign Closed With
Sunday's Concert.
\y?li contributions in cash and food- !
ptulTs continuing to pour in. Colonel
11. M. Boykln, chairman of the Slate
Belgian Relief Commission. believes
that it will not be long now before a
sufficient cargo will be provided to
warrant the use of a special ship to
convey Virginia's charity to the
.stricken Belgians. The effort to have
the Universities of Virginia and Wash
ington and Dee play here on December
5 In behalf of the relief fund was dis
continued yesterday, when Information
was received from President l?dwln A.
Alderman, of the university, that, in
view of the approaching examinations. |
tli? fact that the tei'~- i:as been dis
banded ami the fact that Quarter Buck
Hobble Gooch Is studying hard for his
entrance examination as a Rhodes
scholar to Oxford, it would be inad
visable to play. The Generals, through
.President Smith, agreed to' play, and
Ihero was much hope that a game
might be arranged.
Tho campaign in Richmond for the
relief fund was practically ended with
tho sacred concert on Sunday, and
ihero will be no further solicitation.
'.Much more is accessary, however, if
a Virginia ship is to be supplied with
a full cargo, and Colonel Boykln will
continue to receive contributions until
a sufficient amount has been raised.
The chairman of the State commission
wrote yesterday to all the district
chairmen asking them for information
as to the progress of their separate
campaigns, so that lie may know in
advance what to expect, and so be pre
pared to arrange for a Virginia. ship.
Richmond people have contributed ap
proximately $10,000. a goodly sum.
"thinks Colonel Boykln, when It Is con
sidered how many and how varied
have been the calls on local charity.
Amounts in proportion arc expected
from other citios in the State, and re
sponses from the rural communities I
have been generous.
Nearly $200 was received yesterday,
and practically all of it will be spent
for flour, which is more needed by the'
Belgians than anything' else. It was
learned yesterday. through German
Consul K. K. Victor, that Germany Is
jiot levying a tax on Hour sent to the
Belgians, as had been stated In a
cablegram recently printed in a New
York paper.
Contributions received yesterday were
as . follows: In memory of tliosc who
suffered from the war of invasion,
1S61-ti5, $10; B. T. A.. 25 cents: Silver
< 'ross Circle, King's Daughters, 55; Col
onel; 55; I*. C. Smoot, Petersburg, $2;
Trinity Church, l.'pperville, 57: Church
of tho Good Shepherd, Forest Hill,
$28.84; West Point Baptist Church,
516.50; S. 1?. 11., Cartorsvillc, 51; Pearls
burg Sunday school, S10.1S; Miss IS. 11.
R., Beulahvllle, ?1: Mitchell's Presby
terian Church. Winston, 5M.20: William
Pcake. Ivy, S25; I.. II. Gucrrant, Ar
vonia, $5.50.
XEW YORK, December 1. ?"Ship at
once to the nearest seaport."
This message was sent to-day by
1 he American Commission for Relief in
Belgium to more titan 1.000 committees
lit the United States. The commission
has perfected country-wide shioplng
arrangements, and it is expected that |
vast quantities of food and clothing at j
various city ami State headquarters in i
a .lay or two will begin to move to]
every important port in the United I
Slates. I
For convenience in handling and!
shipping foodstuffs, the commission has
requested all local organizations to af- i
filiate themselves with State commit-1
teee. Where there is no State com-!
mitteo, the local relief parties are re-J
quested to arrange storage depots for
small lots that can be assembled in i
carload lots. The commission arranges
shipping free of charge from tlie sea-,
board to Belgium, ami agrees to pay
all- railroad freight charges in cases
where the railroads themselves tire not
shipping free. A system is being
worked out so that express and parcel
post lots may be sent free of charge |
to Inland centres in each State.
IX Arms si ml Ammunition l?y
Breaking Into Itrond JilN-ol
Hard it arc Sliirr.
Armed to the teeth with revolvers*'
stolen from the hardware store of
Kennedy & K-llam. is Kast linoad
Street, four in'jrroi'!!, after "shooting
up" Jackson Ward lust night, opened
tiro on Bicycle UpJlccn\an W. PJ. Breii
nan, 405 1-- .Muiir>y?J SCreet.
Kacb of tht"**m?*n was armed with a
pair of new revolvcYs, and from the
amot!lil of amuinition stolen, must liav.
carried :ibout a hundred cartridges.
Thoy attacked Brennnn as lie rode
along Second Street, near Hos
pital Street, hut tied when the
officer Jumped from Ills bicycle and
returned their lire. The negroes ran
down Soeond Street to tlio tracks of
the Seaboard Air Line Itailway, ami
are thought to have none in the direc
tion of Seventeenth Street.
They were a considerable distance
from the officer when they began
shooting, and none of their shots took
effect. Brennan's prompt reply un
doubtedly surprised the negroes, and
?they left the vicinity with all pos
sible speed. As they ran. Brennan
emptied hi* revolver at them, and last
night said that he thought he ntruck
one of the men, as lie threw his arms
in the air and dropped his pistol. He
joined his companions and oscapcd,
A general alarm was sent out to
all police stations directly after the
shooting, and every patrolman was
ordered to arrest suspicious character:-.
Hrennan was unable to secure descrip
tions of any of the men.
The negroes broke into the hard
wure store from tiie rear. They pro
ceeded to tlie front of the store, where
they secured the pistols ami ammu
nition from one of the windows. Then
they returned to Js'ckson Waul, where
they began* firing shots in the street.
A report was made, to the Second Pre-'
clnct Station, and Brentian was sent
to stop the disturbance, it was while
lie was on this assignment that he was
Mhot at. Several of the pistols were
found by Brennan and brought to the
Second Station, where they were iden
tified. The ojlieer did not follow the
negroes, as he had used all 11is car
tridges In shooting at them as they
ran along Second Street.
liar Tentn in l'uur I'nrln, tiivluR \eiv
Advantage to Applicants*.
I,aw students taking the examina
tion for license to practice at the bar
this year will have an advantage over j
the applicants in precedi.'?: years. The I
examination is now divided '. :.to four j
sections. If the candidate passes in]
one section and fails in the other three,
he will not be again required to get |
a winning scoie ir.- the section he has I
passed. Heretofore to f;til in one see- i
tion meant failure in all. Applicants i
for license must file .their papers with
M. B. Watts, secretary of the State'
Board of Bar fCxuminers not later than
to-morrow. The examinations will be ,
held in the hall of the House of Dele- j
gates December S and 10.
Pluto! Stolen From 'Prennnrer'* ODirr,
O. J. Phlillpa, of tho City Treasurer's
office, yesterday reported to the police
that a four-barreled pistol had been
stolen . from his office. The weapon
a. curio, and w as highly prizt d bv
jilr. Phillip#.
First Case Conies Up Under New
City Ordinance Requiring
Immediate Reports.
Man Struck by First Street Car Ulen- j
tifietl as William Yarhrougli, of j
New York, Formerly of Hanover |
County?Relatives Notified.
The flint case to bo brought against !
a local hospital for alleged violation
of the ne\c city ordinance requiring j
superintendents or managers of these t
institutions to make ?? prompt reports |
to police headquarters of all patients !
brought them suffering from bodily 1
injuries v. ill probably be called in the
Folloo Court tfurii-g the latter pari of
this week.
Grace Hospital will be the institu
tion whose superintendent or board of
managers will bo summoned to show
cause why a fine of not less than 510
nor more than 5100 should not be 111
tliicted for failure to report the case
of William Varbrough, of New York
City, who was taken to the hospital
early Monday morning suffering from
a fractured skull.
Varbrough is the man who was
struck by a Ginter Park car at the
southern end of the First Street Bridge
early Monday morning, and who was
not identified until last night. Ho is
thirty-four yearn old, and is a son of
G. W. Varbrough. of Cold Harbor, lie '
is employed by U. Y\". Walker, a pro- 1
tlucc merchant, and lias been boarding
with his sister, Mrs. G. L. Jenkins,
L'Tlit O Street. At Grace Hospital last
night it was said that although his
condition was still serious, he was
thought to be slightly improved, and
surgeons now entertain some hope of
his recovery.
Captain of Detectives MoMahon yes
terday afternoon had occasion to iti
Muire for the report of the hospital on
the accident, and learned that no such
report had been filed. The man had
been in the hospital exactly two days,
and although the ordinance requires
that the hospital blanks shall be filled
out and delivered at headquarters im
mediately after the receipt of the pa
tient, the police last night asserted
that the authorities at the institution,
had failed to comply with the require
ments of the ordinance.
Detective-Sergeants Wily and Kel
lani were at once assigned to the in
vestigation of the case, and were or
dered to ascertain the reason for tho
alleged negligence and to summons the
proper otlicials to court for violation
of the ordinance.
Identification of the injured man was
established yesterday by A. I*\ Ken
nedy. a special agent of the Itich
mond, Kredericksburg and Potomac
Railroad Company, and I/. II. Kemp.
Jr.. special agent for the Virginia
Railway and Power Company.
Yarbrough's .condition improved
slightly during the afternoon, lie re
gained consciousness for a few seconds
ami was able to mutter the words
"Varbrough, of Hanover." He then
lapsed again into unconsciousness. Tt.
is said that ho has a chance of recov
ery, but surgeons are watching his
condition with the utmost care.
UK. ,1. ?i. DBR IIAMII/1'ON
rSpeelal to The Times-Dispatch.]
RALKlUll. N. C., December !. Dr. .1. C5.
Der Hamilton. of the University of North
Carolina, to-night was awarded the Patter
sou memorial cup l?y the North Carolina Ut
orary and Historical Association for the best
literary work in the State during the past
year in the publication "f bis book. "North
Carolina During Ueeonxtructlon."
(The Patterson cup is provide*] l,y Mrs.
l.lndsay Patterson, of Winston-Salem. as a
memorial to her father. Those who have
won Ibis <*up In the past are: The Iste John
Charles McNclIl, Dr. ljdw in Mini;* Dr.
Keinpp Hattle. Captain S. A. Ashe. IS. D. W.
Connor. Dr. Clarence Poe ami Dr. Archi
bald Henderson.
Dr. Archibald Henderson. <?f the Univer
sity of North Curolinu, president of the
association. In his annua! nddrcMs recom
mended that (here be liehr curing the coin
ing > car historic pageant* of local episodes,
sucli as the Mecklenburg Declaration of In
dependence at Cluirlollce. the founding of
Salem Academy at Winston-Salem, "Tea
Party" at Kdenton. the revolt against the
stamp net III Wilmington, and then thai
there be a great combined pageant In Itii
lelirh combining those In their chronological
Dr. Brady's Health Talks i
< OF Til 10 BRKAST. I
Taking1 an average 100 eases of can
cor ofathe breast, one will be a woman
twenty-three years of age. one each
at twenty-five, twenty-seven ami twen
ty-eight years, nine of the patients will
be between twenty and thirty years of
age, twelve will be between thirty and
forty and the rest will be over forty.
An injury sometimes, hut not often,
seems to have some Influence upon the
development of a cuncrr. Most of the
histories of injury preceding cancer of
the breast are more like coincidences.
The outer half of the breast, that
is, the half nearer the shoulder, is the
| most frequent sent of cancer. The tlrsl
I signs of ;i lump or thickening may ap- |
pear in aiiy part of tlie breast, how- j
I e V er.
Heredity seems to have no important
inthiuuce. In only about a fourth of all
I the eases is there a history of cancer
I in the family. So far as diagnosis la
'concerned, heredity, injury and the
j patient's age are practically negligible
j points.
Delay Is Diiiigerou*.
If recognized at once and operated
| upon, eighty out of a hundred eases can
i be completely cured.
j A very important point to bear in
] mind is ?-that cancer of the breast is
painless at first in most rases. In fact,
it painful swelling or lump is more
likely to be noncancerous. If women
who accidentally discover a lump in the
breast would submit immediately to
medical examination, and if necessary
! tn surgery, all cases or nearly all cases
| could lie promptly cured. When the
operation is delayed long enough to
pi'rinlt neighboring glands under the
arm-pit or within the chest wall to
become secondarily affected, then the
operation must bo much more heroic
in proportion and less likely to give
j permanent relief.
If in I>nntj|, Tnkc .\o (/tinner*.
In ten case.* out of a hundred it is
impossible for the most competent phy
sleian or surgeon tu say positively
whether a lump or nodule is. or is not
cancer. The only safe thing to do in
such a quandary Is. have the lump re
moved and stop worrying about if.
With the X-ray as a follow-up treat
ment, operation for cancer of the breast
now gives excellent results as regards
recurrence. The scar itself becomes
cancerous again after a year or two in
only a minority of eases.
<ti>cxtlouN Mini tnnnrrn.
Mrs. L. I>. P. writes: f am very nerv
ous and dizzy, and suffer with fulness
and distress after eating. Am not able
to employ a doctor. I eat very little
at times when I get very hungry and
feel ;is it' 1 could eat anything in sight.
Iteply: If you don't eat because you
fear certain foods will disagree, you
are mahing a serious mistake. " Of
course, without an examination, we
haven't the slightest idea what causes
your trouble, but we strongly suspect
%'?> i are starving yourself. Try eating
all you want and lying down for half
an hour after each meal with your hips
higher than your shoulders.
vJ. 11. .M. ;tsls!?: Is quinine good to
break up a cold in the head. Dors it
have any bad effect? How about cam
phor or nitre? What causes small
white sores commonly called canker
roves? What can 1 do fro them?
Iteply: (1; Some physicians believe it
shortens the course of cor.vza by dis
couraging the germs which ennsc it.
<2) otlx/r than a tendency." to congest
the middle e.ir and cause deafness
wfieti taken in too largo doses, quinine
has no bad etTcet. (2) Camphor is use
less. Nitre increases ncrsplfatlon and
f-o' helps in the treatment. <f) Had oral
hygiene. Paint or touch each little
fore with pure tincture of iodine twice
New Schedule Takes K fleet To-Day,
and Will- Increase Volume
of Uii.siiiess.
System Has Relieved Financial Strain
to Marked Degree, Says Governor
George J. Seay?Demand for Credit
Had Been Overestimated.
Ifeglnning to-day the Federal Re- I
serve Hank of Richmond will put into '
efTcct the reduced rediscount rate of j
5 1-2 per cent for thirty-day niaturl- \
ties, and <! per cent for all other ma- !
turttios. The rates that have been in j
force since the opening of the bank j
have been 6 and (I 1-2 per cent, respcc- i
The reduction in the rediscount rato |
for the Fifth District was authorized
by tiio Federal Reserve Hoard at the (
recommendation of the bourd of direc- ;
tors of the Federal Reserve Hank of
Hichinond. ? It will have the effect of .
encouraging the rediscounting of com- ?
merclal paper by the member banks'. |
Under the old 6 per cent rato redis
counting was resorted to infrequently,
sinco the operation carried practically
no prolit to the bank applying for tliis
Tlio rediscount rato was purposely
i fixed by tho Federal Reserve Hoard i
I at tiio approximate discount rate at
first in order to discourage a too free
? exercise of this function until tho first
installment of the reserves were in
'hand and the hanks had had an op-1
| portunity to feel out the demand. Now |
| that the reserve payments for tho year j
I arc practically complete, the reserve
; hanks will begin rediscounting opera
tions in earnest, and the reduction of
the rate is a preliminary step In this
"The opening of the Federal reserve
banks," said Governor George J. Seal*,
of the local institution, yesterday,
"lias relieved tho financial strain to a
marked degree. The mere fact that
' the member banks know that they can
' fall back upon tho reserve bank in
;case of need has tended to ease the
loan market. The demand for credit,
it appears, has been a good deal over
The Kederal Rescrvo Hank of Rich
mond has redlsoounted to date more
than $200,000 worth of commercial
paper. Most of the applications for
rediscount,, said ' Governor Seay, have
como from the cotton-producing sec
tions. Practically no rediscounting
has been done for Richmond hanks.
WASHINGTON, December 1.?The
Federal Reserve Hoard to-night gave
the Federal Reserve Hank at Kansas
City authority to clear checks by mem
ber banks, and similar authority will
he given iinmcdlatelv to the Chicago
hank. This is the first step taken to
ward having reserve, hnnks exercise
the clearing function provided in tho
new currency law.
Tn its telegram to Federal Reserve
Agent .Miller, at Kansas City, the hoard
called attention to t lie fact that a
meeting of the governors of all reserve
banks is to be held here December
S-10, at which clearing of checks will
be considered. It is the hope of mem
bers of the hoard that ultimately a
large part of the clearinRH of the coun
try will be done, through the reserve
Rediscounts by the twelve banks
have not increased materially in the
last few days, but there has been an
increase In the amount of Federal re
serve notes taken by member banks.
1 The increase in Federal reserve notes
1 may be accounted for by a decrease
in clearing-house loan certificates and
emergency currency announced to
night by Comptroller of the Currency
Williams. According to Mr. Williams,
all clearing-house certificates have
been paid off or called in for redemp
tion. The total amount of emergency |
currency issued by the Treasury De
partment. Mr. Williams said, was $3S1,
530,000, and of this $127,272,000 has been 1
redeemed. The gradual disappearance
of .emergency currency is presumed to
be due to the fact that banks arc
anxious to take out Federal reserve
Xn More OurKly Hraxli, "I.uiup of
l.rn<l," IIiul niKCAtlou, Hrarllinrii
ur .Sloinnch Troubles.
Unlck Itrllef. (,'osIn Nothing- <? Try.
The man -who can't help making
J faces at his stomach. tbe man or wo
man with a grouchy digestion, or with
downright dyspepsia need fret no more
over Ktomaoh troubles.
Tli'- heaviest, richest dinners, 1he |
most unspeakable quick lunches, all
can he taken care of without imposing
on the .stomach. A scientific digestive
can do the digesting, where the stom
ach either did not do it hefure, or did
it very imperfectly.
I ten it IV ami liooii DlKCHttnn (in llnnd
in llauil. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
let* liiMiire llotli.
Wlitn you tako one of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets after n meal, the food
i? digested by the tablet even better 1
than your own stomach can do it.
Tills is why Die use of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets has become so universal
among those who suffer from any kind
of stomach troubles.
Take one of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets after your next meal and if you
are given to belciilng, sour risings, fer- I
mentation, heavy, lumpy, feeling in the
stomach, indigestion, dyspepsia, loss of
appetite or any other stomach derange
ment, you will tlnd at once a remark
able improvement.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are the!
most wonderful tablets on earth for;
an.v kind of stomach trouble.
They enrich the gastric, juices, and)
give the stomach the rest it needs be
fore it can again be healthy and strong.
Try one after your next meal, no
matter what you cat. You'll And your .
appetite return for the meal after and .
you will feel flue after eating.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets aro for
sale at all druggists at 50c a box.
Send coupon below to-day and we
will at. once send you by mail a .sam
ple free.
Free Trial Coupon
I-'. A. Stuart Co., VOI Stuart Bldg.,
Marshall, .Mleh.i Send me at once
by return mall a free trial package
of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets.
City State. ........
1$. A. Meaner Contends Tlint Act I
of -.1010 Is Null nud
Automobile Dealer Holds General '
Merchant's License, and (Maims J
That Title to Special Act Is Defoe- j
live?Quotes State Constitution.
Attorneys for 13. A. Blenncr. who was |
tried in the Hustings Court yesterday !
for failing to provide himself with a i
dealer's ccrtlflcate of registration and
license entitling him to l>uy and sell '
automobiles, appealed the ease to the
State Supreme Court of Appeals when
the lower court decided that air. Blen
ner could not legally carry on his busi
ness without such certificate. . I
Mr. Uli'iiner contended that the iner- '
chant's license tax which he pnid to j
the city gave him the right to sell \
any class of merchandise, including
automobiles. An act passed by tho
Legislature in 1010 requires every
automobile dealer to procure from the
Secretary of tho Commonwealth a
certificate of registration at a cost of
5.10 annually. i
Counsel for Mr. Blenner made the
claim that the act levying this license
tax was null and void, since It violates j
section 02 of tho State Constitution. |
requiring tho object of a bill to he
expressed In its title. Mr. Blenner, it
was stated, paid the $50 State tax I
under protest In 1911 and l'J12. but
has declined to take out the registra
tion certlticuto since.
The Hustings Court, despite the
j claim of Mr. Blenner's counsel, held
the act to be constitutional, and or
dered the payment of the State llconso
I tax which it provides. Mr. Blenner's
i attorneys noted on appeal to the Stato
I Supreme Court.
The proceeding Is the first of its kind
I since the passage of the act in 1910.
j If the claim that the law Is unconsti
tutional is sustained it will give hun
| dreds of automobile dealers through
i out the Stale, who have paid the tax,
| a refund claim against the State Treas
; ury, and release them from further ob
| A Profitable
and Interesting
I Occupation!
| With a Mandy
Lee Incubator
! .and Brooder
I Chickens can be hatched out
I about every three weeks during
| the winter and spring, for sale
I nt the time when they bring tlio
highest market prices.
J! Special Circulars, giving
prices and information about
"Mandy Lee," on request. See
or write ub.
The Implement Co.
1 .'10'- Main St., Richmond, Va.
ligation to provide themselves wltli
ttio registration certificate In question.
It in estimated th;it more than $50,
000 lias boon paid Into the State Treas
ury by automobile dealers In paymont
for registration certificates bIhcq the
law wont Into effect. The refund of
this amount, If the law Is held uncon
stitutional, could be accomplished only
by special act of the legislature.
Section 52 of the Constitution reads:
"No law shall embraco more than
ono object, which HhalbvtlP' expressed
in Its title; nor shall any law be re
vived br amended with reference to Its
title, but the act revived or the section
amended shall be re-enacted and pub
lished at length."
The act which is attacked by Mr.
Hlenncr bears the following: title:
"An act to license* and regulate the
runuinrc of automobiles, locomobiles
and other vehicles and conveyances
whoso motive power Is other than ani
mal power, along and over public high
ways of this State; to provide for the
registration of the same, to provide
uniform rules regulating the use and
speed thereof, and to prescribe, penal- I
ties for the violation of said rules and j
regulations, and for the licensing -of i
chauffeurs, and to repeal an act . . .
approved March 17, 190?>."
The claim is set up by Mr. Ulonner's j
counsel that the law. of which the |
foregoing Is tho title, embraces more
than one object, and that the dealers'
registration feature is not set forth In
the title, rendering the law unconsti
tutional and void.
Tho act, besides laying down maxi
mum speed limits, and otherwise regu
lating the ownership and use of auto
mobiles by Individuals, makes this
"Every manufacturer, agent or dealer
In automobiles, locomobiles, motor
cycles or motor bicycles, or other ve
hicles of like kln^, on or before the
1st of January In each year, or be
fore ho commences to operate machines
to be sold by him, shall make appli
cation to the Secretary of the Common
wealth for a dealer's certificate of
registration and license. The applica
tion shall state the make of machine
liaudled by the manufacturer, agent
\ $29.75
I ^
5 Not, a suit reserved. Si
ij& Every one included in this S
? offering, 110 matter what >
r" S
^ the former price. S
of the
relieved in
Each Cap
Bulr beam til
numo ?**
Rrimre of connttrfcllM
or dealer, and tho probable number
timt will bo disposed of during that
year, afid on tho payment of the fee
of $50 tho riocretary of tho Common
wealth shall Issue to such dealer a
ccrtlflcatc of registration and license."
,\?'nro 1m Mhot in Ltg.
Cius Kvane. colored, was yesterday
shot by another negro, said to have
boon Issac Lindsay, on Rowland Street,
between Main ami Cary Streets, Tho
bullet struck the nogro In the lfcg and
Inflicted a deep flesh wound. It Is not
thought that the lei? bone was struck.
Tho shooting Is paid to havo resulted
front a nuarrel. A warrant was Issuod
for idtidsay, but ho had not been ar
rested up to an early hour this inorn
init. Ambulance Surgeon Walker
treated Kraut* and took him to the
Virginia Hospital.
lloiv to Restore Natural Shade.
No Owe Will Know You're
Using: Anything'.
Prominent druggists in town roport '
that most unusual results are now being
accomplished in what many peoplo have
heretofore believed impossible?restor
ing gray hair to Its natural, youthful
color. -Tills change Is brought about by
the use of the famous Hay's Hair
Health, a preparation that Is endorsed
bv hundreds of thousands of- men and
women whom it has rescued from the i
embarrassment of promature grayness. :
Ilay's Hair Health is not a dye. It |
does its work solely by naturat means ?
in that it causes tho oxygen In the air i
to ho act upon tho hair that It graduully
but surely changes baek to the lustrous
dark shade It was before becoming ,
gray. ,
Yes, ladies, gray hair is now a thing ,
of the past, it is your own fault If you :
continue to let faded, streaked, thin,
scraggy hair mar your appearance. All '
you need do is apply this line and i
harmless toilet preparation and nature ,
will make you young again. The moBt
particular ladles of the town, and men, I
too. are using it, but you do.not know
it, for unlike ilyes, Hay's Hair Health
works in a way that tclis no one.
All druggists sell it In L'Oc. 60c and
SI.00 bottles and arc authorized by the
manufacturers, Phllo Hay Specialties
Company, Newark, N. J., to refund full
price to any purchaser not entirely
pleased and satisfied.?Advertisement.
Established 18*76
Your Gift
Are Easily
At Kohler's
I-'roin our,. immense
stock you can find
Just tiie jjift for
every member of the
Tho wisdom of giv
ing .fewelry Is ap
For your own sake,
come before the
crowd. Shop now,
ond you'll lie better
May ttt ohoir jouf
Tanner Paint & Oil Co.
1117 and 1111) E. Main St.
Iticluiiond, Vn.
They lace
close over the
instep. Feel com
fortable around
the ankle. Don't
slip at the heel
and require no
breaking in.
Style No. 832
F. If. HOTT SHOE CO.. Mtktrt, Mucfcottr M. H.
1537-41 ?a?t Main Strcot
1 PROMISSORY NOTES? (a) Tax, 2c per $100.
PROTEST Ol' HILLS, NOTES, CHECKS, ETC (a) Tax, 25c per item.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS?(a) Tax, 50c per $500.
(b) Only on equity above mortgages anil liens.
POWER OF ATTORNEY?(a) To vote in corporations, 10c.
(b) To sell or lease real estate, 25c.
To transfer stocks or bonds, 25c.
To collect dividends, 25c.
STOCKS AND BO>I)S?(a) Original issues, 5c per $100 of face value
(b) Transfers, 2c per $100 of face value.
(c) Exempt?
1. Federal, State and municipal bonds. .
2. Co-operative building loan association
stocks or bonds.
3. Mutual ditch or irrigation companies' stocks
or bonds.
/ 7 ?\
X. 13.-?In any and all cases where an adhesive stamp shall be used for denoting any tax imposed by this Act, except
as hereinafter provided, the person using or affixing the same shall write or stamp thereupon the initials of his name and
the date upon which the same shall be attached or used, so that the same may not again be used.
\ /
Capital, $1,0G0,000
Surplus, $600,000

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