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RICHMOND SOCIETY tt j
ODER DIG BLUES' BIIZMR Will Attend fipect*cular Opening ?t Armory To-Night In Full Fore?. AITIIOR'R RKAD1NO TO-DAY Mrs. Honry Aylett Sampson Will Read Selections From Her Own Writing# Before Woman's Club. Misses Woodruff Kntertained. Ml Interest for this evening center* ahdut the opening of the HlueV Ba zaar at the armory. It will be ono of the largest and most speotacular affairs that has been held Iti Richmond In many years, an?l society will he out in full force to attend It. Some of thf best-known women of the city have the entertainment in charge, and the armory is tilled with beautiful and unique booths of nil sorts and descrlp-^ lions. The program Is a varied and mi ? erefiting one, and the great armory will he thronped with people duHhg 'h?* entire week. Another afTalr of Interest to-day Is the author's reading at the Woman's flub at 5 o'clock, when Mis. Henry Aylctt Sampson will reud selections from her writings. .Mrs. .1. Arthur !.?? fro;.* is chairman of the afternoon. '?uent* Kntertnlnril. The Misses Wood tuff of Orange, who have been visiting -Mr. and Mrs. John '1'. Anderson, at. 90S West Franklin Street, for several days, were guests of honor at a prattily appointed dinner given at the Westmoreland Club dur ing their stay, L.egh Tt. Page being host of the occasion. The Mlfeses Woodruff catne to Richmond to attend the con certs of the Wednesday Club. Ilrneflt Performance-. r?n April ?7, at the Superior Theater, from ll o'clock in the morning to 11 at night, their will be a benellt per formance of tli? "Wizard of Or.," under the auspices and direction of the Rich mond Kenderg.trten Association. Home of the leading society women In tho city will ho patronesses for the event, and large audiences will fill the thenter on that occasion to aid In this promi nent charity work. I aril Tournament nl Onlt. Thfire were twelve tables playintr at the April card tournamerit at the Wom an's Club on Friday evening, and the highest s<-nre ???s made by Miss Mattlo Harris. Auction bridge was the gain*-, ai d the chibrooins were arranged with aprlng flowers Kupper was served at sriiail tables. The next meeting, which Is to be lent of the errtes of card tmir nstnents held there this season, will on the e\enlnir of May '.'1 Home WrddlnR. The marriage of Miss Jessie Vernon Veriander, daughter of Mrs. K. C. Vf>r lanflfr, to Junius Warren Smith, was celebrated on last Thursday morning at 11 o'clock at the home of the bride, 1*05 Fairmount Avenue. Ttev. .Mr. <"ar son, pastor of Fairmount Methodist PIpiscopal Church, officiating. Only the families and a few Intimate friends were present t?> witness the ceremony. Mr. Smith l? the eon of Mrs. Delilah Smith, of this city, and tfhe late J. K. ?Smith. The house was decorated with JlOwers, the p.ltar being arranged with sh,\ded lights and candles against a background of palms and evergreens, ami the ceremony took place under a larpe hell. Miss Mamie Hug? sang "Oh, Promise Me.' accompanied by Mrs. William White, who also rend'red the wedding marcher The bride entered with her mold ?>( honor, Miss Hattie C. Verlander, and was inet at the altar hy the bridegroom, who was accompanied by IiIh brother, 'harles Smith, as best man. The bride ?a as attired in a blu* cloth traveling *uit, with glpvos and hat to match, uul carried her prayer book. The maid >f honor wore a gnwn of white crepe le chine, with t riniininKa of tulle and ace. She carried a bouquet of white ?arnatioiss. Little Norma Tucker carried the ring hi a small silver waiter, and wore ft rock of white organdy. The gronm? nen were Messrs. William Verlander. Jr.. and Leonard I'ox. Immediately jifier the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Smith |ef". for an extended Northern trip, and their return will reside on North jrwenvv-second Street. bilhle Ins* to lleet, Miss ang.v Manning Taylor will be jin her Bible class in Grace-Covenant 'resbyterian Church this morning at 11 o'clock. This class will continue ? very day for two weeks, from 11:30 o 12;30 o'clock. The reason for the tour to-day being thirty minutes ?arlier is in order to allow the iiiem ieis an opportunity to register their i.iMies. Kvery one wishing to Join r.cv find out particulars by applying 0 *trs. George Rryan, fill West Krank jii it.-eei. Miss Taylor has frequently .<i ii In Richmond, and her classes have ilvays been a delight to all who have .vailed themselves of the privilege to iear her. While in the city Miss Tay 01 will be at tho Jefferson Motel. Imrlty Tea. (Circle No. 7 of the Woman's Mis ilonary Society of Grace Street Bap ist Church will give a charity tea his afternoon at the residence of Mrs. Charles W. Seldon. 2210 West Grace Ureet. An attractive program has >een arranged, and a quartet from the llohtnoml College Glee Club will sing. There will be all Sorts of novel and interesting features for the affair, and efreshments will be served. The pub ic is cordially invited to attend. .ectnre on Bird*, Dr. Rowan, of Newark, Del., a mein ?er of tho faculty of Delaware College, vlll deliver an illustrated locture on ?nirfls" In the assembly hall of the Mr.tfer Park School on Friday evening t 8:36 o'clock. Tho lecture Is freo to he people of Olnter Park, and a de iglitful and Instructive evening Is ? romlsed all who attend. (trnctlve Kntertninment. Tho Philologian Literary Society of tichmond College gave the faculty and heir friends a delightful entertain ient on Thursday evening in the chapel ( the college. The chief features of he evening were a delightful program f h*r Inimitable and original compo itionS by Miss Hessio May Dudley, hti lorifct, of Richmond, interspersed by afiert musical talent of a high order y Miss Smith, Miss Margaret James rid Ralph Ludwig. nlet Wedding. Charles Il&mlin and MISh Mary Bow n were quietly marrlod on the after odn of April 14, ftt 4 o'clock. The lArrlagfc was a very qtilet affair, and o invitations were issued. Irth Meeting. TM regular meeting 6t the Chit-Chat lub was h?lrt At the hame of Miss annlft Gkty, 708 Nfcrth Twefity-aeventh treet. Games were played, and after SKETCHES FROM LIFE By Temple "With His Folks!" ?ward refreshments were (server!. Those present were: Alice Lacy, Ruth Gold smith, Alma Richardson, Nannie (Jnr*. Ruby Harris, Emily Hfty unil Mary Gary: Earlo Luck, Archie Vandenburg, Roddy Gay. Robert Pigg and Harry Taliaferro. Th?? next meeting will be held at tho home of Miss Alice Lacv, r>Oh North Twenty-eighth Street, o'n Friday of this week. Ootvdei*?Da via. The marriage of MIbs Mamie Kvelln Roane Davis, dnught?>t- of j ,r. Davis, to T. H. F. <"rowder took place at the home of her sister, Mrs. ('. C. Gordon, 31* North Thirtieth Street, Wednesdny morn I ii),' at 11 o'clock, with Rev. Bray ofllciatfng. Tl)e parlors were i|?ro. rated for the occasion with palms, and Miss Louise Van l'eit attended as m^id of honor A flee R Crowder was bA.st (linn IN AM) Oil" Ot-' TOWN. Mrs Charles H. Senff, of New York. | who has been spending the spring at i her country place in Albemarle, is vis I Itlng relatives in this city. Miss Louise Baldwin left last ni?4ht ) for New York after a visit to Mr. and ; Mrs. Granville Gray on Grove Avenue. ' Mr* .1. Clifford Miller and her chil i dren, who spent the winter in Florida, I have returned to their country home ' near Hraruiy Station, after visiting Mrs. ( W. (i Neal here. Mr. and Mrs. N. [?; Wright. of Glad stone. have been visiting friends in this J city. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Garlick have re turned to their home In Weldon, N. C., after a wedding trip of several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Buchanan are leaving this week for their country I place, having spent the winter in Rlch ? mond. j Miss Katherine Taylor, of "Buck Hill." spent the week-end with friends in Fredericksburg. j Mrs. Lewis F. Rlanton has returned to the city, after visiting relatives in j Ashland. W OM KN 'S >1EKTIN G S. A called meeting of the Circle of j King's Daughters in the Service of the King will be held with Miss Grace Scherinerhorn at 309-A North Thirty fourth Street this afternoon at ' 4 o'clock. All members are requested to j attend, as plans for entertainment will be discussed The Helping Circle of King's Daugh ters will meet this afternoon at" 4 o'clock in the home of Mrs. H. U Strang, 317 North Twenty-third Street. A full attendance Is desired. The sewing meeting of the Richmond F-oreign Relief Association will be held this morning nt 11 o'clock in the Alli son Building, corner of Eighth and Main Streets, in Room 22. The James River Garden Club will meet this afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Archie Patterson, on the Cary Street Road. BORAH NOT A CANDIDATE Will Accept If Nominated, but No Ex pectation of Tlelnw Chosen. WASHINGTON. April 18.?Senator Horah, of Idaho, issued a statement here to-night, saying he "was not and would not become a candidate" for the Republican nomination for President. "If by any chance the pnrt.v should nominate me," he said, "1, of course. Should accept. To pretend or to inti mate otherwise would be absurd. But T shall not seek the nomination, nor strive in any way to obtain it. Nor have I the slightest expectation of its coming, my way." The statement was issued, the Sena-' tor explained, because of numerous in- ' qufries received on the subject. "A candidate is a slave." he added, "and 1 prefer to keep niy freedom to speak as plainly as I see fit, especially ! fit a time like this, when plain speak- ' Ing scorns to be likely to become neces- j pary if the Republican party is to be restored to power." SUNDAY SCHOOLS GIVE $2,730 FOR MISSION WORK The Lenten offerings yesterday of the Sunday schools in Henrico Episco pal parish amounted to $2,730.16, three fourths of which will be used in the mission work of the diocese, and the rest contributed to the general mission fund. The Sunday-school mass-meeting was held at St. Paul's Episcopal Church un- j der the auspices of the Diocesan Sun- j day-School Commission. In the ab sence of Rt. Rev. R. A. Gibson, D. D.. j bishop of the diocese, Rev. G. M* Bry- J don, chairman of the commission, pre- i sided. Addresses to tVio Sunday-school I children were delivered by Rev. 8. [ Tyler, of Rt. Mnrks, who Substituted for Bishop W. Cabell Brown, and Rev. W. Russell Bowie, D. D., rector, of St. i Paul's. I Robert E. Anderson had general charge of the arrangements for the meeting. Miss Mattie Purcell direct ed the musical program: Misses Jennlo Hughes and Annie Ronaldson led tho choir, and John Field was lrt charge of the ushers. Rev. Charles W. Syd nor, of Christ Church, and R6v. Hugh W. Sublett, of Weddell Memorial, took part In the services. WHAT DO YOU KNOW ABOUT THE BIBLE? Interesting SUtlntlci That Took More Thnn Thrre Year* of Tfdlflin W?Uk in frtmpllf. The Bible Is, indeed, a most interest ing compilation, any wav we mav look at It. Here are some Bible statistics that are said to lie the result of three years' labor by tJie indefatigable l)r, Horn*', and giv?r. by him in his introduction to th* study of the Scriptures. The basis ??f these interesting statistics is an old English Bible of the King James Ver sion. < ?!?! Testament ?Number of books, 3!>; chapters, 93fi; verses. "3,214: words, r.J>3,4?3; letters, 2.728.106. New Testament?Number of books, '_'7; chapters, 260: verses, words, lSl,2i".3: letters. 83S.3S9. The Bible?Total number of hooks, or,: chapters, 1.1S9: verses, 31,173: words. 7 73,71 fi; letters, 3,5f.C,480. Apocrypha ? Number of books, 14; chapters, IS 4 mts-s, fi.031: words, 12 T>, 1 S a. The middle book of the Bible Is Mlcnh: the middle and small chapter is the 117tJi Psalm: the middle verse in the eighth verse of the llSth Psalm: Psalms is also the lnreest book of the Bible, and the largest chapter is the 119th Psalm; the twenty-first verse of the seventh chapter of Ezra contains all of the letters of the alphabet, except 'one; the smallest verse of the Bible Is j the thirty-fifth verse of the eleventh i chapter of St. John. The Times-Dispatch believes it has stirred up a renewed interest In this [great Book of Books, by the presenta tion offer explained in full on another | page of to-day's Issue. Clip the certifi cate to-day. Such an offer cannot con J tlnue long. WHIPPLE TO LECTURE ON WRITING AND SPEAKING Leon It. Wli'nple will open a course \ of six It*- lures on "Public Writing1 and j Speaking" this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock under the auspices of the Rqual Suf frnce L*?ngue of Virginia. The purpose ! of the lectures Is to give men and worn ? en who desire to learn the principles of publicity for use in social service work, organization and Journalism a I short outline ol such work. The class 1 i? open to the general public, and will | meet at league headquarters on Mon day. Wednesday and Friday for the I next two weeks at 4:30 o'clock. They [ may be supplemented by other courses I on poetics and short-story writing. Among those who have enrolled for the course are: Mrs. K. I.. Jobson, Mrs. \. O. Taylor, Miss Mnrtantie Meade, (5. Harvey Clarke, Mrs. Mark Lloyd, MrV IX E. Hooker and Misses Taylor. Hen derson and Schaill. j Mr. Whipple is well known in Rich mond as a lecturer before the Rich mond Woman's Club, the Virginia Eng lish Teachers and other bodies. He is a master of. arts of the University of Virginia and tnught journalism in that institution three years. Last fall he was acting adjunct professor of Eng ish literature in the plnce of Dr. Charles W. Kent, absent on account of ill health. Mr. Whipple also taught cre ative .composition at the University of Missouri, and has been exchange edi tor and hook reviewer of the Washing ton Times, and editorial writer on the I Richmond Times-Dispatth. His short stories have appeared in Everybody's, Adventure, Clack Cat. Leslie's Weekly nnd other magazines To-Day and To-Night in Richmond Council ponimlllff lntmllniillnK Police llr|inrlmfnl nn<l tlw condi tion*, I 'it}' Hull, H o'clock. Hlues* llnxanr, lllue*' Armory, S o'clock. Spfclnl nfrrlM* m SI. Paul'* Church, with *d(lrfN?fN hy Iter. Henry S, Coflln, I). I?.. pafttor of .VndNnii AVfnur I'rrxlif tfrlna Church. Nev* York, tl I o'clock < t It I r I y-in I n ii lo Ji?*rvl?re>, and nt S o'clock. Academy?Mme. Hrniiy lilp/.lu nnd > I<1 ?lIhIi cwmpNny In "'I'hf Awikrn l"K." Illjou?(irii yce Scott Company, In ??Ilul?y Mine." I.vrlc?Popular vaudeville nnd plcturca: uuillnce, Tit night. 7i.lli and t?. Strand? Paramount plcturem con tiuuoiiM performance from l? noon to II. Coloiiinl?Motion picture*; rnn tlnuoiiM performance from I I :lf?, morning:. to II, night. ' Superior??Motion picture*: contin uous pcrformnnre from III::!!), morn ing'. to II. night. Ne? ? Mollon picturea; conllniinUM performance from IO:!tl>. morning, to I I. i> Ik lit. City Auditorium?Harry llurlelgh, nrgro liurltone. In concert, S:,'tt). 'orrcnNt: \irglnla l-'nlr .Monday nnd Ttirndny. .North Carolina? Generally fair Mon day and Tuesday. South f'arnllnn ? UenerAily fair .Mob* day and Tuesday. 63 6? CP TO 44 l.ocnl Temperatdre Yesterday. 112 noon temperature 3 I'. Mi temperature |8 P. M. temperature Maximum temperature to 8 P. M.. Minimum temperaturo to 8 P. M.. iMenn temperature 57 Normal temporature 08 Deficiency In temperature yester | day 1 ; Deficiency In temperature since. March 1 224 Accumulated deficiency In tempet ature Mince January X 7ii I.oral Rainfall. ItHinfal! last twelve hours None Halnfiill last twenty-four hours. .None Deficiency in rainfall since .March 1 2.21 Accumulated rainfall since Jan uary 1 None Local Olihervatlon at S P. M. Vewterday. Temperature, S2: humidity, 31; weath i er, clear. WASHING TON, April IS?The pres siire is relatively low over all parts of tlie country, readings being helow 30 inches generally, except in the Ohio Valley and on the Georgia coast. A prominent featuro of the map Sunday night wan til" abnormally warm weather over practically all parts of the coun try, except .Southern Rocky Mountain region. Another feature wh? the heavy rainfall. 0.72 inches, attended by a thunderstorm, hail and high wins, at San Antonio, Tex. I The indications nre that the weather *:!1 be generally fair during Monday J and Tuesday over practically all parts \ of the country. The temperature will rise in the I Southern Itocky .Mountain leKion, and it will change little elsewhere. 'conditions IN IM PORTA NT OTIUS. i At 8 P. M. Eastern Standard Time.) Place. Asheville ii 4 Atlanta 74 Atlantic City.. ?0 Boston r.4 Huffalo .">0 Calgary . ... 7 4 Charleston ... 6u Chicago 7fi Denver r.K Dulutli 72 Galveston .... f,s Ilatteras 52 Havre 7> Jacksonville . K6 Kansas City... 7 4 Louisville .... 72 Montgomery .. 7s New Orleans.. 7S New York 64 Norfolk 62 Oklahoma .... Pittsburgh ... Raleigh St. Louis iSan Francisco. I Savannah .... ; Spokane 76 Tampa .... Washington Winnipeg . Wy theville Ther. H . T. L. T. Weather. 40 54 84 ,s?; us 70 7S SO 70 6S 66 60 4 8 56 64 34 Clear < 'lear Clear * 'lear t "loudy < Meat Clear Clear P. cloudy Clear P. cloudy Cleat Clear Clea r < Uoudy Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear ? 'Jo udy Cloudy Cleat Clear Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Clear P. cloudy Clear MINI A TI' H K A I,M A N A C, April 19, 1915. HIGH TIDE: Morning 8:03 Evening 8:4S Sun rises 5:32 Sun sets t?:4 7 Killed by United nail. FREEHOLD, N. J.. April IS.?John A. DoRoche, Jr., sixteen years old. died this morning from the effects of being struck in the temple by a batted ball during yesterday's game between Free hold nnd Point Pleasant High Schools. Sending Money by Western Union is next Quickest, Surest and Safest to personally passing; it from hand to hand. Full information at any Western Union Office. THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO. FRENCH GIRL PROTECTS TEN ENGLISH SOLDIERS KrrvMiif In ?;lrln' Hoarding School llUra llrKtnliern From Invading; German l-'orcm. (Special to The Times-Dispatch.] PAKIS, April IS.?The invaders would not have been so charitably disposed to a French girl had they known that for three weeks by dint of all sorts of cour ageous ruses she had been feeding, con cealing and keeping from their clutches ten English soldiers. She was a servant in a girl's boarding school. When war broke out the pupils sill returned to their homes, and she was left alone, for her only companion was an old deaf and partially paralyzed woman. When the Gorman* ? ntered the town they went through the girls' school from attic to basement, collect ing all the linen bedding they could lay tJieir hands on. For some reason or other they did not install their wounded in the main building, but in the chapel annex. ? These wounded the girl tended with the utmost devotion. In the first placo j because she is lender-hearted, ami in 'the second because site had every rea ? soil to desire t<> stand well witii the tn | vaders. For iter conscience was not quite clear. She knew that down in the grotto at tiie end of the school Hardens she had concealed ten "Tommies," who bail come, hungry, footsore, and worn out Just one'hour before the Germans. "They will be here in a moment," the Knglish oflieer had said, not wishing to put the giil in danger. "Never mind." she said, "I'll hide you somewhere, 'and afterwards we shall i see." So sin took them to the grotto. I Hut the quarters were narrow, damp, and Intensely uncomfortable. Her heart ! bled for her proteties. Then she had nn Mdea, the very daring of which was to | ensure it success. She installed her | ten "Tommies" in the unoccupied top floor of the bcIiooI itself. Then came the question of the commissariat. At tlrst she gave up her own ration to her ten refugees?but that was not enough among so many. So she had to collect from her friends and relatives In the village, here a piece of bread and there a vegetable. IIKit KJTOM.Sn r.LESTS IS NO DANGEH OF STARVING When the Germans, seeing her sus piciously laden basket, asked her for whom were all these provisions, she would answer, "For your wounded in the chapel." Hetter still, she appoint ed herself cook for the German ambu lance. and In this capacity was able to pick up all sorts of broken victuals, so that her Knglish were In no danger of ; starving. | But Knglish soldiers do not live by food alone?they like their tobacco. Now, according to the reflations of the invaders, each inhabitant of the place had the right to but two sous' worth of tobacco a day. She found a way to evade this regulation and to keep her ten in smokabies. She orean ized nn army of boys, who, ten or twenty times a day would purchase at different shops the meager pennyworth. Hut there was always tne danger tiiat I the hiding place, of the ten might be | discovered by some German. Fortu i tiatelv, their dormitory communicated by trap doors with tiie ground tluor of the building, and precisely with a room on that ground floor which opened on the garden. So she procured a long rope, with which she advised her pris oners to practice a sort of fire drill. She j was enthusiastic over the results. "Just Imagine," she said to her iti j terviewer, "that my Englishmen, after : a few attempts were able, the whcjle ! ten of them, to strap tip their haver sacks, f?et ready for all eventualities, and slide down the rope noiselessly in less than five minutes." Hut these desperate measures were not necessary. On September 24 the Germans temporarily evacuated the ' place, and the ten Knglish soldiers were able to regain the allied lines In safety. They have all given her their names and addresses, and sworn that she must come to Kngland when the war is over, where they promise her a royal wel ; come. One of the grateful ten Is a ! nobleman, and a relative of King j George?Lord Smith is tiie name given, I but never mind! "The girl left the town I only when the Germans were about 10 re-enter it. and after the town had been subjected to a tierce bombardment for many days. Comrdla Theater llentrojed. , MADKID, April 1*.?Fire early this , morning destroyed the C'omcdia '1 hen it or. as well as three adjoining housos. There were no fatalities. From Our Reliable Men's Department We Offer the Fol lowing Values for Week-End Selling. Men's fine quality, full-cut Percale Shirts, In the hest of patterns; all fast colors. 75c Values at 50c. Men's $1.50 Woven Madras Soft Shirts, with the turn-over French cuffs. Special price, 05c. Men's 50c. Check Muslin Un derwear, nil sizes and host styles. Special price, 80c. Men's 75c Check .Muslin Union Suits, specially priced for Friday and Saturday's selling, '17c. 12 Vic Radium Half Ilose, good, medium weight; the long wearing kind. Sale price, Oc per pair, or 12 pairs for $1.00. 75c Night Robos, hest fruit of the loom muslin. Special, 50c. $1.50 White Madras and Ducetine Pongee Pajamas, with silk loops. Special price, 80c. Holeproof Hosiery, here in the wanted colors; spring weights 6 pairs for 91.5<>. Guaranteed to wear 6 months. Phoenix Silk Hose, the long wearing guaranteed Silk Hose. Per pair, 50c. The famous Medalia Hose, silk finished, sold hore in light and medium weight. Per pair, 2?C. Notaseme Silk Lisle Hose. Complete new assortment In every desired color and prop er weight. 1 THE KAUFMANN STORE THESE TWENTY-FIVE NEGLIGEES AT CLEARANCE PRICES MANY of you who will road this an nouncement will know how carefully we main tain our showing of Negligee. Hut few of you will realize?unless you just take our word for it what splendid op l> o r t u n i t v this lilt le "Special Event" offers. Indeed, it will be worth while to the woman who needs a Negligee to 'take our word and come and see what beautiful things are in cluded. Models offering good value at $7.!)8. of an unusually excellent grade of Crepe dc'Chine, the front handsome ly hand embroidered, and with pleated frilling of self liiaterial at neck and sleeves. Shirred on elastic band at the waist line, and shown in delicate tones of shell pink, old rose, Copenhagen blue, black and helio. To-day?all day?if the 25 will last all day?special each $5.00. HAVE YOG SEEN THE New MethodGasRanges AT PETTIT & CO.'B 3 10c pkgs. Ballard's Pre pared Buckwheat 25c S. Ullman's Son, Inc. l(tSA-S2 IS. Mnln Hi. S04I K. Marwhnll. lTr Offico iiURNITURE SYDNORI HUNDLEY'S I Ht?WW SHOES 'S SCHOOL ? ? ? ? ? V ?/ ALBERT STEIN Cor. Fifth and Broad Street*. m Hidden defects in roofing | If your roofing: is not guaranteed by a responsible company you run the risk of finding out its defects after it is on the roof. It costs no more to get a writ ten guarantee with the best responsibility behind it. _ Buy materials that laat Certain-teed Roofing is guaranteed in writing S yean for 1-ply, 10 yean for 2-ply, and 15 years for 3-plv, and the responsibility of our big mills stands behind this guarantee. Its qual ity is the highest and its price the most reasonable. General Roofing Mfg. Company W?rld'? UrfMf many/Mtyrfr* mf Mi*f>n# and BuiUinf P.prrt Y.rk City B?tt*a CkJcaa* PtXaUrrk FUJaiafcUa AtUsta Ciml?a4 D?tr*U St. Um CMmM KaiMM City Mhimilii Sm Fruaiui SmItI* Lu^m Hiahq Syfetjr At each of our tei* mills we make the fol lowing guaranteed products: Arphalt Ro*fin?>(oll irtdu aad pricas) Slat* Surfaced SkJn?f?? Atphalt raits Daadaaina Falta Tarrad Falta Building 1 - _ Pap ?*? Inaulatinf Paper* Wall Board* Plaatic Rooting CanMt A*phalt Ctnaal Raof Co>i!r( Metal Paints Outdoor Palate Shinalo Stains Tar CoaUnjr The Largest Dealers in Virginia IN Certain- teed Roofing BALDWIN & BROWN, Inc. General Hardware and Building Supplies State Seal Souvenir Spoons "The Original and Genuine ROGERS." Exquisitely patterned Hilversmlth's work of art. Extra heavy, extra durable plate of PURE SILVER. CAUTION! Spoon Collectors! The demand for these WM. ROGERS, & SON AA Virginia State Seal Spoous is unprecedented. When you present your coupon accep,t no ppoon not wrapped in the CERTIFICATE OF GUARANTEE, which makes every genuine spoon exchangeable at any time. Your coupon entitles you to THE REST. INTERNATIONAL SOUVENIR SPOON CO., ?IftO Courtli Atr,, i?nr York City. Look for This Coupon Every Day rf/MV\\Zy///i!A\mV\\W//X///^^ 25SZ/////A COUPON * riMES-DISPATCH APRIL 19, 1915 g TAKE THIS COUPON iS and 15c to your nearest newsdealer and ho will give you this ^ handsome \VM. ROGERS Ai SON Guaranteed ? Pennsylvania 8 STATE SEAL SOUVENIR SPOON jl MAIL ORDER DIRECTIONS. 14 AdilreMM SOI VKMR SPOOX lit KK.VII, 4S0 Fourth Ave.. \rrr York, f. N. Y. Send Stamps or Money Order. I?o sure to include COUPON A and 15c for ench spoon with 3c additional for return postage and jr individual box container for one spoon. Add lo for each a-cld!? ? tlonal spoon orderod. SION IltCKLO. Writ? plainly. Nam? . Address J City Rtato \ GOOD UNTIL USED. |9 TliIn Coupon nlno (iAOil for Virginia nml Maryland Spoon*.