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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, July 01, 1917, Image 8

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Mllf Opportunities to Be Presented
* . to Take, Place of Men En
gaged In War.
Vocations bureau is active
Secretarial School, to Be Conducted
1 " by Smithdeal Business College,
Gives Opportunity for Special
? Preparation in Oftice Work.
y Among the many changes and m>
jJheavals brought about by the world
5war, upon which America has entered,
*f?w stand out with such startling clear
| ne?8 as the necessity for women en
1 terlng occupations ami professions for
3 Which they have had no training or
j preparation. Even in the work for
[ which they are peculiarly fitted they
| h&ve had so little opportunity for de
? velopmeut that it is the exceptional
|.,r, who finds herBelf ready to-day to
pieet what Is to bo required of her In
the years ahead. It is. therefore, with
something of shock that we of Virginia, j
i and, indeed, of the entire South, are
t beginning to realize how unthinkingly
I we have gone along the road that has
e- ltd US to the high, hard wall of unpre
| paredness. against which we have now
thumped with such dismaying sharp
ness. -
i In a vague, irresponsible sort of way
?a hare long known our girls did not
have the opportunities for vocational
R training that girls in other sections of
>*?> the Codntry had, but in tho hope that
?-they would somehow muddle through
j^until the men they would doubtless
vmarry would take from their father's
/shoulders the burden of their support,
?.W# let It go and tried not to think
: too much about it. If necessity for.xjd
many girls into the world of work
we made effort to believe that nursing
and atenography, and teaching and
reporting, and embroidering, and things
of that sort, could meet the require
? mentis of the situation until marriage
v; ended it, or until those who pursued
- such occupations had acccpted the col
r erless motony of a life that offered
\ little In the way of growth or solf
j? expression and our guilty consciences
ire tried to hush.
' ' For a time we kept them quiet, the
consciences which shamed us with the j
effortless acceptance of our limitations
in providing otfr educated young wo
men with fresh stimulus, new points of
view and intelligent enthusiasm for
broader and bigger lines of work than
those that had hitherto seemed nil that
custom in this part of the world per
mitted. But though our pride was
pained, we did litlo to. overcome our j
deficiencies and handicaps, amd not
until Dr. Orie L. Hatcher came and
took the matter In charge did we real
ly arouse ourselves to action, or rather,
indeed, respond to hers.
For nearly three years the Virginia
Bureau of Vocations has been in ex
istence in the city of Richmond, and
during that time It has tionc admirable
work along formative and forward
looking lines, and yet comparatively
few people yet understand its purposes
[ or the reason of its bring. Much has
1 been written of it. much has developed
from its inspiration and directive guid
ing, but tho city, as a whole, is as yet
unaware of its possibilities, and gives
not to 4t the sympathetic and practi
cal fcb-operatlon, which it so'splendid
ly deserves.
From the perspective gained by dis
tknee and from the familiarity with
<-"\0tat was being done in other parts
of the country, together with the stimu
lating contact obtained In groat edu
cational centers and institutions. Miss
Hatcher realized with keen insight
that the city of her birth was not
equipped with an organization which
Should serve as a sort of clearing
house, first for wontn who wanted to
becom* trained workers In other pro*
feselona and occupations than thoss
Ahlch had been commonly enterea
hitherto, and by which they could earn
a livelihood that was not blighting to
Ambition and annihilating: to all hope
advancement; and, secondly, to
those who needed the services of wo*
men who were so trained. There was
no intention of making- the Virginia
Bureau of Vocations an employment
agency. It Is not an employment
Agency. It is, however, an organiza
tl?>n whose constant duty is to study
dll available vocations for women and
to acquire all needed information as
:o those which are most desirable for
them to enter. What womon are doing
In other parts of the world Is learned
and recorded; correspondence entered
Into with those who have achieved suo
cess in their particular calling, the
cataloging of Institutions which offer
vocational training of the higher sorts
Are carefully studied, and special pub
lications read with a view to discov
ering what they offer along the lines
sought; also where training for cer
tain vocations can be obtained, and at
what cost of time and money.
In addition to this, the bureau has
been finding out the resources of the
State in meeting the needs of voca
tional training for educated women,
and, whenever possible, In such In
stances as the Art Club of Richmond,
it most readily co-operates In all ef
forts to provide advanced Instruction
in the lines undertaken.
As an outgrowth of its directive sug
gestion and presentation of need the
school of social economy, to be opened
this fall, will fill an immediate demand,
and from the establishment of this
school much good will eventually come.
The secretarial school to be conducted
by the Smlthdeal Business College Is
another product of the bureau's reali
zation of its need in the State, and the
opportunities that it will open to the
women who will take the instruction
offered is hardly yet grasped by them.
These are but the beginnings or
many possibilities that the Virginia
Bureau of Vocations for Womon has In
mind, and when in addition to the pur
suits and professions now open to wo
men the latter can avail themselves of
the chance of becoming trained work
ers in such other occupations as the
designing of furniture, of clothing, of
wall paper and carpets; of weaving and
book binding, of metal work and wood
carving, of advertising and Illustrating,
of interior decorating and photography,
of the keeping of book shops and flor
ists shops and children's shops; of
gardening and dairying and agricul
tural work; of library work and in
stitutional supervision?when these
things come to pass?some of the
dreams of the bureau shall have in
deed come true.
Richmond is fortunate to have at the
head of this bureau a woman whose
reputation is national in scholastic
work and intellectual standing, and
whose brilliant achievements in the
literary world give her high rank
among American writers. Freely and
without stint she gives of her trained
mind, her sympathetic understanding
and her constructive ability to the work
she hopes to accomplish for the wo
men of her State, and for the entire
South, in helping them realize first the
possibilities which are theirs, and la
ter to afford them opportunities for
the development of their many powers
as yet untrained and unutilized. Miss
Hatcher's work demands the fullest ap
preciation anil recognition, and all the
more generously should it be given
when It Is realized that her services
are bestowed without other remunera
tion than the reward of knowing that
to her native State and city she is shar
ing of the rich abundanre of her abil
ity to the furtherance of larger and
wider opportunities to the educated
young women of her day for new lines
of effort in new fields of endeavor.
Surely the work undertaken will be up
held by the public when the public un
Will Opf? la New Ballllag ?n N??a
nient Avenue ?n September 27.
Ha? Made Rapid Groirtk.
The Collegiate School for Girls begins
the first semester of the third year on
September 27 In Its new home at 1619
Monument Avenue.
The building was designed and con
structed especially for the school by
the head of the school, Misa Helen
Baker. The building consists of a re
ception hall, offices. library, co&trooras,
laboratory, assembly hall, roof garden,
open-air gymnasium, lunchroom ? and
sixteen classrooms. The building will
be furnished throughout with the most
modern school equipment.
The two years of the aohool'a history
have been marked by steady growth
and development. The student roll of
the first year numbered seventy-live.
The Eccond year saw this number in
crease to 123. In January 1917, the
8tratford School for OirlB, under the
direction of Miss Jean Frazer, waa
merged with the Collegiate School,
making the total enrollment for the
year 1916-7 1S3 students.
The new building is designed to ac
commodate 250 students. These stu
dents will be grouped in claeseB not
exceeding fifteen students to any class.
In this way thoroughness of instruc
tion and individual attention may be
particularly stressed and emphasized.
The following faculty is announced
for the session opening in September:
tipper School.
Miss Helen Baker, history, A. M. Co
lumbia University.
Miss Isabel Walker, English, A. B.
Richmond College, graduate student
Columbia University.
Miss Isabel Harris, mathematics and
science, B. A. Richmond College, grad
uate student Columbia and Cornell |
Miss Merle Sampson, Latin, A. B.
Brvn Mawr College.
Mile, de Carron, French, student at
the Sorbonne.
Miss Mary Carter Anderson, German,
B. A. Richmond Woman's College, spe- :
cial student Columbia University;
Miss Natalie McFaden, assistant in j
history, A. B. Bryn Mawr College.
Miss Isabel Bonnell, class music, ap
preciation of music,.rhythmic, gymnas- ;
tics, A. B. Vassar College, American I
Institute of Applied Music, Columbia
Miss Emma Morehead Whitfield, fine
arts. Maryland Institute of Art and
Design, art student League of New
York, pupil of M. Raphael Colin. Paris. |
Miss Helen Stockdell, English die-j
Miss Anne D. SUngluff, physical]
training and athletics. Harvard Uni-,
verslty, Columbia University. I
Lantr School.
Miss Iyean Fraser, in charge of the
intermediate department. Assistants?
Miss Mary Carter Anderson, Miss Elsie'
Young and Evelyn Ryland. 1
M(ss Hattie Scott, in charge of the
primary department. Assistants?
Misses Frances Lipscomb and Elsie
[Special The Times-Dispatch.1
KARMV1LLE, VA., June 30.?Four
hundred and thirty-five teachers have
enrolled in the Farraville Summer
School up to this date, the disturbed
j condition of affairs incident to the war
apparently not influencing the attend
ance, which is larger than last year.
One of the most Interesting phases
of the work being done by the teach
er is that in the two weeks' can
ning courses, three of which are given
during the summer session. Sey^ral |
hundred are enrolled In these courses,
and. judging from the amount and va
riety of goods that are being canned,
splendid results are being accomplish
ed. Miss Lula V. Walker has charge
of this work.
The Red Cross work being given by
Dr. Mary E. Brydon. school physician.
Is also proving popular with the teach
Dr. Beck, The Well Known Eye Specialist
and Doctor J ad kins, The Medical Author,
Publish Astonishing Report on Wonderful
Remedy To Strengthen Eyesight
Say it Strengthens Eyesight 5096 in One Week's Time in Many Instances
M. ?* i
A. free I'rrscrlptlon Aon tun Have 1
Filled and Iw al llumr.
New Tork.-?Dr. Beck, a N< w York
State eye specialist, and I~?r .lurlkins, a
Massachusetts physician, were asked to :
make a thorough test of (he popular
eye remedy, Hon f?j>to. Their reports)
were most interesting. H?*r?- they are: j
Dr. Beck reports. "When my at ten- j
Hon was first culled to the wonderful
eye rtcmedy, Bon Opt". 1 wa- inclined
to be skeptical. 1 make it a rule to t>-.-t
ftvery new treatment which i*-, brought
to my attention, Having specialized in
eye work for the p:ist twenty years, 1
believe I am qualified to express an in
telligent opinion on remedies applicable
to the eyes. Since Bon Opto has creat
ed such a sensation throughout the
United States and Canada, 1 welcomed
the opportunity to test it. 1 liogan to
use It in my practice a little over a year
ago and I am frank to say thai th<* re
sult* obtained are such that 1 hesitate
to tell of my experience, for fear >t will
sound incredible Some of the results
I have accomplished with Ron Opto not
only astonished myself but also other
physicians with whom I have talked
about It. I have had many Individuals
who had worn glasses for years for
far-Sighted ness, near-sightedness, as
tigmatism and other eye weaknesses,
tell me they have dispensed with them
through the adoption of the. Bon Opto
?>rtncip&l. Many eye troubles can be
raced directly to muscular contraction
and relaxation, and since Bon Opto
method tells how to exercise, and de
velop the eye musclce, It reaches condi
tions not possible through other means.
I advise eve.ry thoughtful physician to
study Boh Opto principal give It th?
Satne careful trial I have an-I there In
no. doubt in my mind they will come
-to the :Conclusion I have, namely, that
the Bon Opto method opens the door
tor th?;flure of many eye troubles which
have heretofore been impossible to
eop? With. The treatment is so sim
ple in Its application that it can be used
at home by anyone of average intel
ligence. In my own practice I have seen
it strangLhen the eyesight more than 60
ERR cent in one week's time. 1 have
also used it with surprising effect in |
cases of work-strained eyes, pink eye,
inflammed lids, catarrhal conjunct!vl- '
ties, smarting:, painful, aching itching:
eyes, eves weakened from colds, smoke,
sun. dust and wind, watery eyes, blur
red vision, and in fact many other con
ditions too numerous to describe in this
report. A new and startling case has
just come under my observation, which i
yielded to Bon Opto, is that of a young !
girl. 12 vears old. Two prominent eye j
specialists, after a thorough examina- I
tion of the young girl, dccided in order '
to save the sight of her right eye, the j
left one must be removed. Before per- j
mining' her to be operated on, the j
young girl's father decided to use Kori ;
Opto. In less than three days a marked
improvement was noticed. At the end
<.f a week the inflammation had almost
disappeared, and at the end of six
weeks the eye was saved. Just think
what the saving of that eye means to
this little girl. Another case is that of
a lady ninety-three years old. She
came to me with dull vision and ex
treme Inflammation of the lids and the
conjunctiva was almost raw. After
two -weeks' use of Bon Opto the lids
were absolutely normal and her eyes
as bright as many a girl of sixteen.."
Dr. Judkins. Massachusetts physician,
formerly Chief of Clinics in the Union
General Hospital. Boston, Mass.. and
formerly Mouse Surgeon at the New
Kngland Eye and Ear Infirmary, of
Portland, Maine, and medical author
for many years, reports:
"I have found oculists too prone to
operate unrl opticians too willing to
prescribe glasses while neglecting the
simple formulas which form the basis
of that wonderful home treatment for
eye troubles, Bon Opto. This, in my
opinion, is a remarkable remedy for
the cure and prevention of many eye
( disorders. Its success in developing and
| strengthening the eyesight will soon
make eye glasses old fashioned and the
form of eye baths which the Bon Opto
i method provides, will make its use a a
common as that of the tooth brush. 1 i
I am thoroughly convinced from my ex
I perience with Bon Opto that it will
Mrengthr-n the eyesight at least 50 per
cent in one's week's time in many in
stances. T>r. W. H. Devine. director of
medical inspection In the Boston
schools, in his report published Febru
ary 20. 1917, states that only 14.01R out
of 89.175 examined, need to wear glasses
now, a marked decrease over the prev
j ioua report.
Victims of eye strain and other eye
[ weaknesses and those who wear
glasses will be glad to know that ac
I cording to Dr. Bock and Dr. Judkins,
there is real hope and help for them.
Many whose eyes were failing say
they have had their eyes restored bv
this remarkable prescription, and
many who onc> wore glasses say they
have thrown them away." One man
I says, after using it: "I was almost
[blind. Could not see to read at all.
! Now T can read everything without
? my glasses and my eyes do not hurt
| any more. At night they would pain
dreadfully. Now they feel Ant all the
time. It was like a miracle to me."
^ lady who used it says: "Tho atmos
phere seemed hazy with or without
glasses, but after using this prescrip
tion for IB days everything seem*
clear. I can read even fine print with
out glasses." Another who used it
says: "I was bothered with eye *tr*tn
caused by overworked. tired eyes,
which induced fierce headaches. I
have worn classes for several years,
both for distance and close work, and
without them I could not read my own
name on an envelope or the typewrit- |
l?g on the machine before me. I can
do both now, and have discarded my
lone distance glasses altogether. I
can count the fluttering: leaves on the
trees across the street now, which for
several years have looked like a dim
green blur to me. 1 cannot express
ray Joy at what it has done for me."
"It is believed that thousands who
wear glasses can now discard them In
a reasonable time, and multitudes
more will be able to strengthen their
eyes so aa to be spared the trouble
and expense of ever getting glasses.
Bye troubles of many description may
be wonderfully benefited by the use of
this prescription at home. Here is the
prescription: Go to any active drug
store and get a bottle of Bon Opto
tablets. Drop one- Bon Opto tablet In
a fourth of a glass of water and let
(t dissolve. With this liquid bathe
the eyes two to four times daily. You
should -notice your, eyes clear up per
ceptibly right from the start, ^nd In
Ifiammatlon and redness will quickly
disappear. If your eyea bother you
oven a little, it is your, duty to take
steps to save them now before It is
too late. Many hopelessly blind mlpht
have caved their sight if they had
carod for their eyes in time.
NOTE.?Another prominent physician to
whom the above article was submitted,
laid: "Tea, the Bon Opto prescription la
truly a wonderful eye remedy. Ita conatl
tuent Ingredient* are welt known to emi
nent eye special tutu and widely preacrlbed
by them. I have ueed It very auccaaafully
In my own practice en patlenta whose eyes
'?or? strained through overwork or misfit
Kln.Msea. It is one of the very few prtp
nratlona I feel should .he kept on hand for
regular use In almost every family." Bon
Opto referred to above, la not a patent
medicine or * eecret remedy. It i? nn
! uihlccil preparation, the formula being
> primed on tho package. The manufac
! turf rs guarantee It to strengthen eyealght
SO per cent In one week'a time In many
Instances or refund the money. It la die
I pensed by all good drugglata In thla city,
l Including Tract* Drug Co.?'Adv.
ere, a large class having bttn formed
In thto work.
Loon Rleo, of New York City, re
cently gave two delightful concerts to
the summer school student body In tho
normal school auditorium.
[Special to Tho Ttmee-Dlepatch.]
RADFORD, VA? .Juno 30.?The now
catalogue for tho session opening in
September, 1917, haa just been re
ceived from the printers. It Bhows a
larger number and variety of oourses
than have heretofore been offered in
standard normal schools. Announcement
is made for the first timo of the post
graduate course that will hereafter be
Dr. Gnnion G. Williams, State Health
Commissioner, appealed to the students
of the normal school on Wednesday
morning to um their tnfluonoe for
the promotion of favorable health con
ditions and for the eradication of din
ease in the schoolB and communities in
which they will teach thla fall. Ho
called attention to the fact that many
physicians would be called into the*
army and In many sections people would
depend more upon themselves for the
preservation of their health and the
prevention of disease. He maintained
that the present time presented a
unique opportunity for tho teacher In
creating proper sentiment In regard
to henlth and sanitation.
One of the most interesting features
of the normal school Is the story-tell
ing hour under the direction of Miss
Blanche Bulifant, supervisor of the
training schooL On Monday afternoon
j Governor Tyler and others told stories.
On next Monday Rev. E. F. Kale will
. tell Uncle Remus stories. A number of
; courses in story-telling and child lit
! orature are offered In the normal
t school.
Summer Session Opens.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
SALEM, VA? Juno 30.?The formal
opening of the Roanoke College sum
mer session was held In the college
chapel on Thursday. Registration be
gan on Tuesday morning and the Ini
tial enrollment is very encouraging.
Fifty or more students are on the
grounds. A majority of the studenta
are enrolled In normal courses, but a
number are working for advanced
college credit. State Examiner A. L.
Lincoln, representing the Board of
Education, is assisting in the organi
zation of the work.
The opening exercises were presided
over by Director G. C. Peery and were
featured by an able address by Pro
i fessor G. L. E. Johnson, supervisor
' of normal courses. Addresses were
also made by Principal D. E. McQuil
i kin. of the Roanoke High School and
State Examiner Lincoln.
Lady Teacher
of Piano. Art. Public School Drawing,
wants position In college, or as super
I visor of Public School Drawing In Pub
I lie School. Educated in New York; ex
jperienccd: references. Address L 277,
;:are Times-Dispatch.
Daaia Iiodgf, Knight* *f fy^klaa.
Shortly to Remove <o It*
New Ilomt.
Officers were elected and plans for
thtf coming year discussed at length
Friday night at the regular ipaatlng
of Damon L?odge, No. 7, Knights of
Pythias. It was also announced that
tho lodge would nhortly remove to Its
now home op East Broad Street. near
tho corner of Twenty-fourth Street,
which is being rotated and furnished
with an idea of adding greatly to
the comfort and convenience of mem
The office? elected for the enduing
year were Charles E. Talley, chancel
lor commander; R. D. Bayltss, vice
chancellor; W. E. Seay, prelate: E. T.
Hutcheson. master of work; J. W. Ar
nold, master of arms; M. L?. Smith, In
hot guard; W. T. Gale, outer guard.
Representatives to the grand lodge,
who will attend the convention at Roa
noke in the fall, were D. C. Hancock
and Harvey E. Cable.
School of Law
Washington and Lee University
Offers three-year course leading to de
gree of LI- It., but permits whole courao
for degree to be taken In not leaa than
two yeare.
Feea moderate; living expenses un
usually low; ample library facilities;
thorough courses and high standard*.
For catalog address
Box *21. Lexington, Virginia.
Miss Morris's School
For Girls
207 TSorth Lonbardy Street,
Blelunoad, Virginia.
All claases, from beginners to
college preparatory in charge of
experienced teachers. Moderate
1134)4 West A venae.
Telephone Aladlson 1280-J.
Raleigh, AT. C.
A High-Grade College
for Young Women
Coarse* In Arts and Sciences, Heme
Economies, Mule.
Room. Board, Literary Tuition and
other college fees, $176 to $240 a year
For further information, address
ft 1
For Those k
An expert linguist desires a few select students to in- ^
m struct in the French language. The classes will be con- S
? ducted in conversational style, the real burden of study [I
j; being removed by objective lessons. A practical, efficient
^ and ready way to master the language of distinction at a *
^ reasonable cost. You may arrange for your class at an ?
^ hour when it is convenient. Call at 201 East Franklin and ??
see Mr. J. D. PIRONTI. ?
| \
University of Virginia
EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, LL. D? President. .
? *';?)
X The following departments are represented: 'J#-'!
K The College
X The Department of Graduate Studies
x The Department of Law
o The Department of Medicine
K The Department of Engineering
X The Simmer School
0 Free tuition to Vlrjmi* students in the college and graduate de
ft p?rtm?nt?. Lotn funds available. All other expens&s reduced to a
| McGuire's University School |
1865 Opposite William Byrd Park, Richmond, Va. 1017 ^
?> Fifty-third session of nine full months Opens September 18th.
g Thorough preparation for any college. Instructors in Upper School
^ are all University of Virginia men of experience, each a specialist in
S his own department.
P Below is given the University and College Record of the School S
jf for the last Ten Years?1908-1917. S
Jjj University of Virginia, fifty-seven degrees; Virginia Military In- N
^ stitute, twenty degrees; Virginia Polytechnic Institute, sixteen de- ^
? groes. Medical College of Virginia, fifteen degrees; Hampden>Sidney S
^ College, eight degrees; U. S. Naval Academy, four graduates; William ?
and Mary College, four degrees; Cornell University, three degrees; ft
C Colombia University, N. Y., three degrees; Davidson College, N. C.% 3
5 three degrees; U. 8. Military Academy, two degrees; Johns Hopkins J?
S University, two degrees; Stevens Institute of Technology, two de- g
^ grees; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, two degrees; Wash- 5
S ington and Lee University, two degrees; Randolph-Macon College, k
5| two degrees; University of North Carolina, one degree; Colorado (9
S School of Mines, one degree; Harvard University, one degree; Yale ^
v University, one degree; Princeton University, one degree; University ^
Jf of Pennsylvania, one degree; University of Wisconsin, one degree; ?
Monmouth College, III., one degree; St. Stephen's College, N. Y., one
degree; Pennsylvania State College, one degree; Arkansas College,
one degree; Richmond College, one degree. A total of One Hundred
and Fifty-seven Degrees received In ten years by "McGuire Boys."
In making up this record no degrees are counted except those re
ceived by boys who go directly from this school to college.
Lower School for Little Boys
This department of the school has been remarkably successful In
preparing little boys for the Upper School. The Lower School lnatruc- S
? tor, a college graduate, is an experienced and snccessfnl teacher. This S
B work is under the immediate supervision of the principal. 9
? Catalogue and other descriptive matter by mall upon application, ^
or at Hunter's Bookstore or Bell's Bookstore. m
IJ ML, lg?g
Principal at 1511 Grove Avenue. Telephone Madison 5171
The following schools present their 1917-1918 re*
qulrements and advantages. As many new features ap
pear, a 6tudy of their advertisements is suggested.
The Richmond Times-Dispatch
Educational Directory
University of Virginia Charlottetville. Va.
Washington and Lee University Lexington. Va.
Virginia Military Institute Lexington, Ya.
Virginia Folyteonnlo Institute .Blacksburg, Va.
Emory and Henry... Emory, V?.
HH.mpdon-Sldn<>y College Hampden-Sldney, V*.
Medical College of Virginia Richmond. Va.
Randolph-Macon College Ashland. Va.
niohmond College Richmond. Va.
Richmond College Law School Richmond, Va.
Trinity College Durham, N. C.
William and Mary College Williamsburg. Va.
"Washington and Lee Law School Lexington, Va.
Chatham Epl6oapal Institute Chatham. Vu.
Collegiate School for Girle Richmond, Va.
Fauquier Institute Warrenton, Va.
Fort Loudoun Seminary Winchester, Va.
Holllns College Holllns, Va.
Marion Female College Marlon. Va.
Mary Baldwin Seminary Staunton, Va.
Meredith College Raleigh, N. C.
Miss Morris' School Richmond, Va.
Monte Maria Academy Richmond, Va.
St. Ann's School , Charlottesville, Va.
St. Mary's Raleigh, N. C.
Southern College Petersburg, Va.
Southern Seminuxy Buena Vista, Va.
Stuart Hall Staunton. Va.
Sweet Briar College Sweet Briar, Va
Virginia College Roanoke, Va.
Virginia Intermont College Bristol. Va.
Wcsthampton Woman's College Richmond, Va.
Lewisburg Seminary Lewlsburg, W. Va.
Madison Hall Washington, D. C.
Martha Washington Abingdon, Va. ;? .
Randolpb-Macon Institute Danville, Va.
Stonewall Jackson College Abingdon, Va. -HI 1!
Brandon Institute Basic, Va. 1 'TJHTCJ
Klon College Elon College. N. G
Guilford College Guilford. >1. C,
Virginia Christian College Lynchburg, Va.
Angosta Military Academy Fort Defiance. Va.
BlackBtone Military Academy Blaokstone, Va.
ChamborlaVne School Richmond, Va.
Chatham Training School Chatham. Va.
Oak Ridge Institute Oak Ridge, tt C.
Cluster Springs Academy ...? Cluster Springs, "Va.
Episcopal High School Alexandria, yk.
Flshburn Military School Waynesboro! Vai
Fork Unlan Academy Fork Union, Va.
McCrUlre's School Richmond. Va.
Randolph-Macon Academy Bedford City, Va.
Richmond Academy Richmond, Va.
Randolph Talcott School Richmond. Va.
Shenandoah Valley Academy Winchester, Va
Virginia Episcopal School Lynchburg, Va.
Washington Conservatory of Music Washington, I>. C.
Richmond Conservatory of Music Richmond, Va.
Davis-Wagner Business College NorfoTk, Va
Dunsmore Business College Staunton. Va.
Matiscy Business College .Richmond, Va.
Smithdeal Business College Richmond, Va.
State Normal. Farmvllle Farmville. Va.
State Normal. Fredericksburg Fredericksburg, Va.'
State Normal, Radford Radford. Va.
State Norman, Harrisonburg Harrisonburg, Va
Summer Rates
now in effect. Save $10 by enrolling:
NOW. Unlimited Life Scholarship only
Call, phone or writo for catalogue
ami full particulars. Address Dept. G,
Business College
OU??( Buiiacu College ta Virginia.
Nlwth and Broad g|i? RlelwiMil V?,
Virginia Polytechnic
Institute and
Agricultural and
Mechanical College
Fifteen degree courm in Agriculture.
Engineering. General Science and Applied
Science. Two-rear course in Agriculture
and Farmere* Winter Cwerse.
Apply to Registrar for catalog*.
J. D. E&QLMTON, President.
Fauquier Institute
For Girls and Young Ladies
Vamntos. V*.
The moat beautiful school plant in Pied
mont Virginia. High and healthy. with
extensive grounds. Buildings modern a*d
up-to-date: electric lights, steam heat,
running water, etc. Cultured community
and advantages of Washington City.
Faculty strong apd studies of wide range;
patronage limited; terms moderate. For
particulars, address
Boa 100. rrincipsJ.
Stuart Hall
Formerly Virginia Female Institute.
Founded 1843. Diocesan School for
'Girls in Virginia Mts. General and
College Preparatory Cours&a, Piano,
Violin. Vocal. Art and Expression Dept.
New equipment including pianos. Gym
nastics and field sports under trained
director. Catalog.
(Brya Blawr), Principal.
St. Mary's
An Episcopal Southern School for Girls and
Toons Worn Bel.
Founded 18<3. Two-year preparatory and
four-year collegiate courses. Music Art,
Elocution, Domestic Science. Business, Gym
nasium. Mild climate makes outdoor lite
possible the year round. Exceptionally
healthful location, at a good elevation,
with 2S-acro campus of old oaks. fourteen
electrically lighted, Mteam-hnuted hulldlngH.
Excellent social nnd religious atmosphere.
Very reasonable charges. Address for
Rer. GEORGE W. LAY, D. C. I*. Rector,
Box A. IH. M?i'? School. Raleigh, N. C.
Fork Union
Military Academy
A splendid "home school" for boys
and young men. with military form of
organisation. . Charges $38S per session.
For catalogue, address
COL. ?. B. CROtLAND, Pna.
Bex XS. .... Ferfc (Jstas. Va.
Washington and lee Unwersty
Fooadad Eodewwj by Omtc*
Wa?b forte*.
Administered by Robert Z.
Situated In the unrlvalod Valley of in*.
KlBU, mrith IU loftv traditionsh?,T}T!
n5 ^fS?oes- :o,h century tJelE
" ??!?? .?SVW
For catalorue. etc.. &ddr?n?
Richmond Conserva
tory of Music
Loorel and Broad stnete, /
F-RANK E. COBBY. Dlrcdat,
SpodAl rit^i tor trurcm or
sion. Concerts a specialty, cire*
in any part oi the State. Writ*
for term*.
Brandon Institute
Basle. Virginia.
A School for Glrb in4 Yokes Woj*ra>
Sustains stronr Literary. Music. J5$?;
preuslon, Art. Commercial and Pomeette
Science couraet. Large campus and tie ?
cantly equipped building. Steam hMW
electric light and lithta water.
did railroad facilities and Scenery
surpassed. Rates IJOO.OO to $400.0<J per *
session. Session opens September 31.
1317. Write tor catalog. '
Richmond Academy
Ritknoal, Vtrcfada.
"The school that always hM %
strong teaching corps and a I way
does thorough work."?Patron.
Sixteenth Session Rtrlu Sept. Ml .
For catalogue address
tftff North lyoml-jitrtr Street.
Kindergarten, Primary and Junior Claaaas
for ooys ancf sir s from < t0 10 y?iVr?f
?J&r V? ?o-date "Fresh Air School* ?A
roof garden. Montensort feature added
Orntobre?"riSr syiten?- 8?'?n im li wii'
limltod. Phene 6ou5evard1'*!IT5. "XTdX.*
I? North PonltryJ, CHy.
Lynrhhorc. Ylrrinla.
Stand#**f<Tr lushest* ChrtaUan idSa??.""
??"*Srs 'he desr?eU<of a*'
M. Strep* courses In the Kino Arts. cam.
pu? of 9? a eras in full vl,w ofP?a?^2$
Otter and Blue Rlds? Mountain*. Iriva
pilnnral aprlns* of excellent madMnst'i
value. Bvery modern Improvement
tary training tor younr n??tx- Phonal *
Education for younr women. WHU JS
catalogue or olher information to ?
'? *? T. BCNDLKT, fisslilwl .

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