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[resident of Audubon Society Talks
Interestingly of Situation in Virginia. Lands should be posted lard for Quail to Llvo Under Pres ent Conditions?Many Hunters Fall to See Why Society Is Urging Tliat AH Uunds in State He Posted. Virginia needB a State Game Com - I lilsalon vested with authority to en- i prc6 KBino protoctlvo lnws now on the latute books, and to boo that such leg- i Llatlon 1b made n? effective In Virginia Is In other States, according to M. D. ^ (art, president of the Audubon Society j |f Virginia. j ;""Twenty-flve or thirty yearp ago," j ltd Mr. Hart tust night, "you could; tart twenty to thirty covles of quail In J day's hunt; this year If you averaged lix covles a day In a week's hunt you /ould ba lucky. In the good old days ! Ine dog would bo all you would need, , |ow 'you need three or four. Then, If covoy flew In a swamp or thicket lou seldom followed them, now all the ? hooting you arc apt to get will be , .?hero the cover Is thickest. I "Then, the <iunll Hew only a short llEtanco on first Might, now often they j to fully a quarter of a mile. Then, you kould find only one or two people In a [elghborhood who owned bird dogs and [hot quail, now every neighborhood loasts of having many good blrdshots. | j "Then, "the worm rail fenco wob used, j Iffordlng good nesting places for the , [quail, and enabling them to eludo Lawks. Now you seldom see a rail : fence, and the wire fonco does not stop j I hawk, nor does it offer nesting places I |or the quail. iEW Millions OK KAUMING LEAVE LITTLE KOIl I1IRD8 , "Then a large acreago of wheat was j lalsed on every farm, which was har- i Jested with wheat cradles and much of It was left on the fields for the birds |o feed on. Now the wheat crop acre- 1 Ige Is smaller. and tho up-to-date ^ reaper and binder leaves nothing tor: Ibe quail Then hunteri- used muzzle-1 loading- guns and percussion caps?j llow. work. Now they use Improved breech-loaders and repeating shotguns U-fit?( work. 1 '"These aro undoubtedly some of tho easonb why our quail supply seems Lo short. No one regrets the progress It civilization, or would try to Btop It, jind bo far as our game Is concerned j Tve would meet condition as they pre sent themselves by adjusting our- , [elves to tltom. There Is no reason why by j In Intelligent handling we should not 1 liave and continue to have fair quail Ihootlng In Virginia for many years lo come. When there were many birds Lnd few hunters there was no reason to j flraw the lines bard and fast, while ^ to-day when there are many hunters j find few birds, there Ib. K ''(iur present game laws have n^t i Worded the relief they wero expected | fo give, and aside from the protection j f the landowners who are Keeping oif I ?anus of free hunters. Utile or no real protection exists In this .State. [ "A largo landowner and progressive | Ifarmer told ?ne some time ago that lie was disgusted with Virginia game j laws, because Instead of the State glv- j ? ng him protection in handling the | It unlet s who invaded his land he said i that he was put to the trouble and i;xpen?ewof doing so himself. ?OSTINC. OK LAND TIIE SALVATION OK GAME "There are to be found among the Imminently respectable hunters men kvho no not realizo changed conditions. Lnd they deplore the action of the landowners In posting their lands, rhev seem to think this posting has jeen caused by the agitation of game ?protection by the Audubon Society, and Ithat If we had not stirred up the ques Itlon that they would be able to do as Ithey have done nil their lives, hunt ?anywhere they choose. Some of them Ihave discontinued paying their dues lin tfrie society because they think we laro opposed to hunting, when, as a Imattei of fact, we are not. and are working in the interest of tho huntera all tho time when we advise and ad vocato posting of lands, for this Is the only way now open to stop Just that kind of hunters who regard no game law" and who hunt year ln and year out. Ten or tlfteen years ago there was little or no posted land In Virginia, and but for the interest now taken In game protection by our farmers who posting their land, game would bo scarcer than It Is. "I have hunted this season on posted and unposted land, and ln nearly every Instanco 1 have found more game on posted lands than thoso over which everybody was constantly hunting, if posting lands, thus keeping off bands of roving hunters, black and white, Is saving game, why any real game pro- | tectlonlst should object 1 am at a loss to understand, and since Audubonlsts sincorely deslro the preservation and conservation of our wild life we favor this restriction. Mr. Hart strongly advocated a Game Commission, and nald that thero nro only four States ln tho bnlon without game departments- "Since the time Columbus discovered America down to the' present time," declared Mr. HRI"t, ??we havo handled our natural wild life * resources with an extravagance which questions our real intelligence. Mr. Hart stated that every posted farm on'which no hunting iB allowed serves as a aanc'.uary for tho entire com munity, for after tho mating season the birds scatter from their home to every part of tho country. MAY IDENTIFY BODY OF MAN STABBED ON STREETS 0 Suld to Be Thnt of llnrry Dunbar, of I<ynrlibiirg?I'olloe Mnke ICfTortn to " Obtain Further Information. Another person camo forward yester day with a statement regarding the Identity of the unknown white man who' was stabbed to death In a street brawl at First and Holly Streets-nomo .weeks ago. Tho man called at Un dertaker Bllley's morgue yesterday and looked at the body. He said that he thought It to be the body of Harry Dunbar, of Lynchburg or Whlto Rock JI i 11, Va.t and nlpo said that tho man, I if ljf'bo him, has a mother and brother living at on? of tho plnces named. Tho man gave his name as Samuel Keed, 2312 Burton Street, this city, and claimed to have formerly llvod In Lynchburg. Captain of Detcctlves -Mc&fnhon was notified and said last .nlght^that he would at once communi cator with Chief of Police Seay, of Lynchburg, In an effort to locate the man's mother or brother. Tho body of Clifford Davidson, a i.young man, who died suddenly In n Fulton boardlng-houso more than a week ago, remains at tho morgue of Undertaker Nelsen, no one having claimed it. It Is known that Davidson '?'has r61ntlves flomewhero In Ohio, but tho police havo been unable to locate them. A $600 Insurance policy, left by thojman, was apparently his only asset, . and-'this Is being held until relatives ;>fjlafth tho body. ELKS HAVE SECURED j PLANS FOR NEW HOME 1 May Move to Now Site or Re build at Present lo cation. j COMMITTEE SOON TO REPORT IIundHome Lodge Rooms, With Din in-Room, Rathskeller, Roof Gar | den and Haths Projected In Tenta- J tlve Drawings. Plana for a h&ndiomt new homo for : the Richmond Elks have been pre pared and may bo adopted by the Rich-J inond Lodge at an early meeting. The site for the new home will not be defi- J nltcly decided upon until a committee,! which has been appolntod to detormlne the feasibility of the building project, shall have submitted Its report. Many of the Elks favor the present site,! v/ith a handsome modern building to I ic place the present home. The com-, mltteo may report on either proposi tion. This committee consists of John B. ' 1 Bliley, Morgan R. Mills, M. F. Rlchter, j | Sntnuel Ver Veer, Major L?. L?. Cheat- < i wood, Max F. Lilndnqr. Joseph Stumpf, j Thomas F. Meaney an.d Exalted Ruler ; William I'erlstein. It Is probablo that- tho- l>lg building now occupied as the Elks' Ilomo at' Eleventh and Marshall Street, will be j | wold before the contract tor the con struction of the new hoinn Is Riven out, : If it Is decided to Keek a new location, j Tho plans being ns yet lndetlnlte, no j estimate of the cost Is obtainable. I WOUiiD II AVE NEW HOME J IlKAUV IX O.XE YEAR.] It is the purpose of the Elks to have ] | tho new home completed before the end of 1(?16. Tho drawings In hand | show a beautiful structure of colonial design. Tho entrance Is particularly Imposing, being flanked on either side' by a llfe-stze figure of an elk In bronze j standing on a granite base. Granite steps lead to a colonial porch, which has a width of twelve feet. Tho porch is partly covered by a roof, which la ] supported by Corinthian columns. The, spacious porch stretched the whole) length of the front of tho building. The architect lias'given especial at tention to tho basement, or rathskellar \ j floor. Which la the most used part of] the home. This rathskeller will bo a' room forty-five feet wide and seventy- | eight feet long, with a Dutch tile floor, j A Flemish oak wainscoting, seven feet j high, on the top of which will rest a i plate or stein shelf, will finish the side walls. Eleven cosy nooks or j booths, with high-backed cushioned i couches on either side of a Flemish tablo will be provided. The lavatories I are on this floor, and will be such as are Installed In the most modern hotels. On the same floor will be an up-to-the minute kitchen and steward's depart ment, with an entrance from the rear for the servants. Electric lifts for! service from the kitchen to the upper ! floors will be Installed. v| A spacious billiard room with a i curved beam celling, paneled sides and columns Is an attractive, feature of the 1 now plans. Adjoining the billiard j room will be the barber shop. PLANS CAM, KOIt HANDSOME ENTRANCE The most beautiful effects are ob Uiiood on the flzst. floor, which will have a pitch or fourteon Teet, with ceilings ornamented with plaater re lief work. One enters on a lobby, 45x j 35fect, which shows six Corinthian col- i umns, dividing the lobby from the re- j ception rooms. In the centre of the j lobby, on a lino with the front door, Is j an Immense fireplace and mantels, which are designed aa much for com fort as for ornament. To the right of the fireplace an Imposing marble stair way rises, leading to a balconv, from which steps load on either side to the floor above. . A little farther back Is the foyer leading to the side entrance, the passenger elevator and the social session hall. If the home now occupied by the Elks Is rebuilt the present stage will be enlarged and the hall hand somely decorated. The lodge room will be on the third floor. This will bo an assembly room extending across the entire front of the building and about forty feet long. It can be also used as a dining hall for Sunday and "Lodge Night." On this floor also is a commodious board room and a cosy ofllco for the secretary of the lodge. Across the hall Is the wonl en's dressing-rooms. The tiler's quar ters and ante-rooms aro also on the same floor. It In suggested by some of the com mltteo that an additional floor be added to the building, providing eleven bed rooms and bathB, and that tho roof of the building be UBed as a roof garden. This proposition Is now under consid eration. HEARING CONTINUED Case Anratnat Alleged "Barefoot Burg lar'* Goes Over to January 3. James A. Johnson, the alleged "bare foot burglar" arrested by Detective-, Sergeants Krengel and Atkinson In the , Police Court Christmas morning on a charge of breaking Into the home of < S. A. Neal, 1521 Floyd Avenue, and stealing a gold watch and $25 In money, I was yesterday held for a preliminary I hearing before Justico Crutchfleld on January 2. The postponement of the ? case was granted at the request of the j negro's attorney. The man is suspected of numerous I other robberies of houses In the West1 Knd and In the central sections of the i city. A ljurglar was saen in two of, these houses, and the descriptions fur-, nlshed the detectives by those who had j seen him are said to have tallied ex- ! actly with that furnished of Johnson i by a pawnbroker with whom he at tempted to pawn the watch stolen from ' the Neal residence. A pair of shoes, which the man is j said to have left In one of the houses, i will also bo used as evidence against j him, as will a note asking two other : negroes to swear that a fourth negro! had been seen with the match. WILL MEET WEDNESDAY Board of Employment Bnrean to Elect Manager and Clerk. The board of tho city Employment Bureau, recently created by act of tho City Council, will hold Its first meet ing Wednesday night at 8 o'clock, when organization will be effected and a manager and clerk will be elected. It Is generally regarded In City Hall circles as probable that the board will not be actuated by partisan motives, and that It will be kept free from po litical Influence. J. J. Creamer, a clerk j In the City Oas Department, and James | K. Dlckerson, chief clerk in the City' Water Department, are the two can-, dldatos most prominently mentioned, and It is said to bo almost assured that each will be nominated. They have, however, been more or less identified with partisan politics, and a "dark horse" may be first at the wire. UavInoS ~ "lT PROVH5 IT5ii:iF"1 An\ericar\ National Bar\k CAPUAltmf Mil i m ?? RICHMONDVA lco I'acks Hard and Much Ditllculty Is Found In Clearing It Away. CKOH8INGS ARE SWEPT CLEAN Slippery Street# Cause Many Horses to Fall?Great-Crowds of People In Holiday Humor Throng Theatres and Thoroughfares. Superintendent Henry Cohn, of the Street Cleaning Department, yesterday employed 200 men In cleaning away the snow and lee from the more Important street crossings and from the streets In tho business and mercantile dis tricts. Kvery cart and mule ln_ the de partment was put In use, and "the big motor trucks recently purchased for |he department proved almost inval uable. They are capnble of removing tons at a time. The work was dtfncult. Picks and axes has to bo used before the shovels, for the snow had beon packed until It j whs nearly as hard as concrete, and In many places there was a firm bed of | snow and Ice which literally had to I be dug up. A special force was em j ployed In cleaning away tho snow from j around tho City liall, the men Work ) Ing under the supervision of Building JiiHpjeotor Butler. Another force cleaned | itwaj the snow and ice from in front I of police headquarters. As Is required j by city ordinance, most of the business I houses and the shops employed other | men to clear the way In front of their | places, and there was enough work I for practically every man in Richmond who was without employment. STREETS THRONRKn WITH MKHItV THRONG Notwithstanding that there was the usual aftermath of dullness after 'Christmas and that the usual Saturday half-holiday was observed In City Hall circles and a whole-day holiday was observed In the Capitol offices, the I streets were thronged through morn ing and afternoon, and tho theatres did a lively business. But traffic, on acoount of the condition of the streets, was slow, and many times was Im peded by fallen horses and mules. On 1 the hard glace of the packed snow and' j Ice beasts of burden found tremendous j difficulty In gaining a foothold, and accidents, though none of them was I serious, wero the order of the day. ! By nightfall the Street Cleaning De ! partment had done effective work, j Tons of snow were removed to the dumps, and the crossings on the more traveled thoroughfares were swept clean. The work will be continued to morrow. The street railways were ; kept open by running extra cars : through the night and by a force of i men which kept vigil on the hill slopes i and at the switches. Though Saturday I is usually a short day with the sti'eet j cleaners, tho whole force was employed j yesterday, and worked far Into the | night. ACCA TEMPLE TO MEET Potentate G. Jeter Jonei Will Be Elected to Serre Another Term. Potentate G. Jeter Jones, Accn Temple Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, has called the annual business session of the tem ple to meet at 8 o'clock on Tuesday j evening. It has been announced ' that "no banquet or lunch will be served," and that the session will be entirely devoted to the hearing of reports, elec tion of officers, and the selection 6f four representatives to the Imperial Council, which meets next July In Seat-! tie. It Is an established custom for the potentate to hold office for a period j of two years, and It is believe,d thati Potentate Jones will be re-elected with j the full line of officers. i a sum Of BEAUTY 13 k JOT FOBEVE* Dr. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S ORIENTAL CREAM OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIES _ RemovesTan. Pim ples, Freckle*, Moth Patches.Rash and Skin Diseases, and every blemish on beauty, and de S- B fiea detection. It ?" has stood the test of A* ?*> -4ATI &6 years, and i? so harmless we taste it to be sure it is properly made. Ac cept no counterfeit of similar name. Dr. L. A. Say re said to a lady of the hautton (a patleat): As you ladies will use them. I re commend 'B?orw<'s Cream" as the least harmful of nil the skin preparations." At druggists and Department Stores. hfl T. HupklBS & San, Praps, 37 6mt Jim St,H.Y.?. PENNSYLVANIA STUDENTS HONOR MRS. KATE L. BOSHER Her 1'nrtraynlM of Child l,lfe Are Uaed . ut Normal InntItutton In Special Hxrrrlmn. | Mr*. Kato Langlcy Bosher was the I author selected by the toucher at a Pennsylvania Normal School for the I program to be given by the students1 ' on the eve of their departure for the i I OhrlBtmas vacation. The llrst number j j was an oration on the life of this Vir ginia writer, whose pleasing stories ] of child life are welcomed by the read- ' Ing public. This was followed by an j i oration on striking and beautiful j j thoughts culled from different books of I Mrs. Bosher. Her new book, "How It j Happened," furnished material for the j remainder of the instructive and enter- j j talnlng program. The charming por- j trayal of child life In the character of; Carmenclta Bell was presented to the audience In six readings. These last, taken from different parts of this In teresting Christina* story, made the listeners acquainted with the beautiful, brave child, 111 led with the Christmas spirit; at the same time the thread of the wholesome little love story was ; kept in mind, while the uplifting I thought of Christmas living and giv t big permeated all and reached a happy I climax in Carmencita's "goodnight to everybody, and a merry Christmas to all this nice big world." The school, which thus heartily paid tribute to this Southern maker of I books. Is situated at Kutztown. in a thriving German section of the Key stone State, a short distance from ; Heading, and the wide-awake students who listened lo Mrs. Bosher's Christ mas story will have reason to look for ward to the next bit of fiction from the pen of Richmond's gifted writer. | (.'harmed With ItOMlNttnK Ofllcrr. Joe Jackson, colored, was last night I arrested by Policeman Jordon on a J charge of being drunk and disorderly j in the street and resisting the ol'lcer i in the discharge of his duty. He will ? be arraigned before Justice Crutohfield j to-morrow morning. Continue* HoUl-l'p Cnae. , Tho caso against Thomas Taylor, col ored, charged with assaulting L.uclus j Mayo and stealing $2.95 from him by ! force and violence, was yesterday con j tlnuod until January 2 by Justice ' Crutchflcld. Taylor was lined $10 and costs on a charge of assaulting Percy ColeB with a rock. Wilt Sprak to Traveling Mrn. Rev. J. J. Oravatt, D. 1)., rector of Holy Trinity Church, will deliver a : special address to the members of Post A, Travelers' Protective Association to night at S o'clock. The services 'will bo held In Holy Trinity Church. Dr. , Gravatt is chaplain of the local post, and It Is urged that every member be present. I ?? Flowers fcr NewYear's Greetings The exquisite New Year's remembrance Is FRAGRANT FLOW ERS! Order now for New Year's delivery. Be BUre they arc Flowers of guaranteed freshness from Ham mond's. Order now. Telephone Mod. 030. HAMMOND The Sontli'H Greatest Florist, 100 Eont IIrood Street, Richmond, Yn. I WOMAN TO BE EXAMINED AS TO MENTAL CONDITION Mm. M. K. Ouliui, Charged With Shop lifting, Suit! to lie of I'nnuuni Mind. A commission of lunacy was ycster- ' day ordered by Justice Orutchfleld for the purpose of examining Into the men tal condition of Mm. M. K. Quinn, the woman recently arrested by 11 Burns [detective on a charge of stealing a pair of gloves from Thalhlmer Brothers' store. Justice Crutchlleld said In court that ho would be guided by the report . which the commission returned to him, and ho, therefore, postponed the pre liminary hearing until January 7. Mrs. Quinn was balled In the sum of $300 for her appearance on that day. The examination intd Mrs. Qulnn's mental condition Is the result of testl t mony offered In court yesterday by Dr. 1 CJ. T. Collins, of Highland Springs, who j Is said to be the woman's family phy sician. Dr. Collins testified that Mrs. 1 Uulnn had been a victim 'of neuras i ilitMila for several years, and at times | suffered from mental lapses. This evl | dence was corroborated by the wo- I l man's husband, a well-known farmer living on the Nine-Mile Road. ' According to the evidence of H. K. j Gubalke, the Hums man, Mrs. Quinn , was seeti by him to steal the gloves ! from Thalhlmer's store. Ho also said [she had stolen several articles from , the Cohen Company's store. It Is said that the woman conessed both thefts in a letter to Oubalke. and that she wrote to Thalhimer Brothers on the day following her arrest, pleading for 1 clemency on account of her children, j She was unable to remember eltluJr of i these instances when In court yester j day. , i DOUBLES DRUNKS' FINES 1Jti?tli*e Crutch field Shows No Merry to ('lirhliutm Offenders. Justice Crutehfleld yesterday doubled , the usual lines Imposed on those per ! sons, who faced him on charges of be . lng drunk and disorderly on tho streets i during Christmas Day and night, j S. A. Fergusson was fined $20 and costs on a charge of being drunk and j disorderly and resisting Policemen Rld 1 dell and Culllngsworth. ; L,. N. Jeter was lined flO and costs ' on a charge of assaulting and beating \V. C. King. | Robert Levitt, colored, charged with j being drunk and disorderly on a street i car, was fined $10 and costs. A similar sum was Imposed upon ; Mary Wright, who was arrested on a | charge of being disorderly on the Btreet. ? FURRl ERS $ 119 West Broad Sr.. jj Announce % 8 Sweeping Discounts Applying to the | Entire Stocks of | FINE I FURS ! The usual after-Christmas ft sales start at once with strong n reductions on everything In the house. Those who have re- ^ celved Christmas gifts of ^ money could find no better In- ^ vestment than really fine furs S ?especially as the real winter ?* is Just boginnlng. S Especially Attractive ^ j) Offerings in the / Novelty Fur [ Sets, Etc. Our LossYour Gain Disappointed and delayed by manufacturers and fixture people in opening our new Broad Street Store before Xmas, after a quick decision we have decided to dispose of goods already shipped and on hand, at actual cost to get started. The Most Unheard of Low Prices on ^ Women's Garments Read the Prices, See the Goods arid You Cannot Help But Buy Afternoon, Even ing, Dance and Street Dresses SILK NOVELTY WAISTS Magnificent assortment, all sizes and colors, real beauties; actual $2,00 values, at QC only */OC MATINEE BLOUSES As delightful as a Japanese sunset, white and flesh colors; Jace and chiffon; actual (fro Qr $5.00 value A Sensation in Ladies' and ? Misses' COATS Pile fabrics, coats of every de-. scrlption, all sizes, in the most Btylish designs, never before sold in Richmond under $12.50, and as high as $27.50, to close at $4.85 to $13.95 A brilliant collection of the sea son's most charming styles; in cluding silks, satins, poplins, chif fons, silk net and velvet combina tions; made to sell at $10.50 to $25, Disappointment Sale Price $5.75 to $9.95 This is the opportunity of a life time. Don't miss it. No charge for alterations. Richmond's Newest Women's Shop HAROLD GARMENT SHOP 204 EAST BROAD STRIWT "Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back" Full Dress Apparel The right stock at the right prices and ready to fill immediate wants. Gans-Rady Company rcwvw: I W. T. and J. A. MOULTON | 5 7 th and Main Streets, (Richmond,) I Private Utilities \ Germania Refrigeration Machines refrigerate without ice, also make ice; Acetylene Gas Machines, for lighting, heating and cooking; Small Electric Lighting Plants; Water Systems; Suction Cleaners, etc. Suitable for busi ness and household use. W//f///A\V\\VVV////////i J HEAR IT This Columbia Grafonola Favorite $59.50 . With Complete Set of Records $1.00 Weekly THE TALKING MACHINE CO 704 East Main. All Steel-No Wood No place for water bugs and ronehc can be washed and Hcrubbed Just like tho kitchen floor. The Jurgens' All-Steel -Sanitary Kitchen Cabinet are beautifully white enameled inside and out?'ore unbreakable. and will lost for* over, and cost no more Ui?n old-styU wooden ones gee them. A1MMS & BROAD. (r V. PECIALTY SHOP This is the Age of Specialization "Do One Thinff Well" is the Secret of Succea* s HOTEL RUEGER Special NEW YEAR EVE Enter tainment. Reserve your tables now. $r> per Table; redeemable In trade. Servlco AL?A -CARTE. Music and Cabaret In Grill and Orange Room*, from 9 till Midnight. YOUNGS A. R. T SHOP HAND CARVED <5r HAND MOD ELLED FRAMES-MEZZOTINTS ETCHINGS - PHOTOGRAVURES FORM LETTERS Form letters, ad dressing, m k 111 ? >. Mall orders given prompt attention. 606 Virginia Railway and Power Building. Phone Randolph S2A. m:\nv i.. millur, Prap. The Health Shoo Safety Razor Blades Sharpened Single Edge Blades. 13a per dosen. Double Edge Blades, COc per doxen. Mall your blades ic us, with stamp* cola or check. ? We pay return postage. Keen Edge Co., 117 N. Eighth St.. Richmond, Vs. Manicuring, Facial Mannage, Rlitmpoolni. fccalp Treatment. Dyeing and Bleaching. Phone Madison 4KSS. A. LUEBBERT I.adlea' llalr Drruer, And Kipert Wig .Maker, SON N. Fourth St., Richmond, Va. Headquarters for Swltche* Bangs. Wigs and Toupeea. shirts and Underwear Made to Your Measure CREERY SHIRT CO., Inc. 713 East Main Street. If Yon Want An Up-to-Date Suit Made (or Christmas See J. KATZ LADIES* TAILOR. Commercial Building. Let or clean and preae your ault. All work guaranteed. Ladlea' work our specialty. Bernice Cleaning and Pressing Confipany J. L. DUGGAJV. MANAGER. Phone Ran. 287S. E04 N. Siajh 8L For the Mid-Winter Season We Have the Latent Importations. IN MILLINERY Call by 'and See Our Exclusive .Showing. Miss M. M. Tyler 21S Worth First Street. George '?. Shuman Colls them ta all lataat atyles at 631 Ecat Bread Street. Phona Monro* 1477. "The Balaton Boot Hbop." Richmond, Ta Face Massage Bleaching Hair Dressing, Shampooing Dyeing Theatrical Wigs, and Costumes for Church, Social and Minstrel Purposes for Hire THE ROYALLE HAIR GOODS Face and scalp Moved to Massaging 221 E. Broad. DONT BE CARELESS But If, with all your caution, you meet with a mishap and your wheel shares your bruises, perhaps breaks bring It hero stralght way and we'll doctor your ??bike" while others look out fer you A. P. GENTRY, ^^^^^^_g,ns^J|V^Broad Street. LADIES' HATS RESHAPED Velvet, Plush, Felt and Velours. Alee. Men's Hats cleaned and blocked. Mall orders flllbd promptly. Verra Hat Works, 211 North First Street. Oor line of Dlnmoad Larvalllem at $8.KO cannot be beate Let n ?how them to you. TOBIEN'S 4PF East Broad Strest A HOUSEHOLD NECESSITY Dlslnteet^y Demand It from your druggist Made right In Richmond RICHMOND GERMICIDE CO. Your Advertisement in this space WILL BE READ BY RICHMOND'S BEST BUYERS. START USING TQ-DAY BALDPATE (Reg. United Stales and Canada) HAIR TONIC Beneficial to the scalp, from falling out Stop* the hatr PROMOTES THE GROWTH OF HAIR Removes dandruff, glvea a rich gloaa; highly perfumed, nnd free from oil, An excellent tonic for ladles and gentle men's hair. A trial will convince you. PIUCB 91.00. BALDPATK CO., NF.W YORK. SOLI) BY ALL DRUGOISTST :lPii ? -v ? V- 'C'? m RAVINGS BANK, ? ? &?. ^QlCMMONP; ?? Ml? ? MAIN 3T- ???? ? Sow little, reap little* said Benjamin Franklin a century ago. The admonition la good to day. Open an account with the] eavings Bank. ;~-,if ir-h POSTAL-5 AVINOS ? D? POM U; V y ? ? ???"