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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, February 19, 1918, Image 5

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I'cr?hlnK VJsita Troops in Trenches
and Puts Pointed Inquiries
as to Nations.
COOK AI/ONE c O M PI, \ i \ s
Asks That Green Stuff Be Added to
His Already Generous Dill of Fare.
Black Jack" Views Iineiny Posi
tions Through Glasses.
f B>* Asuoclatert Pr*?s.]
1WTH Till! AMI31UCAN ARMY IN
? UANCJ3, Sunday, February 17.?Gen
eral Pershing has completed a two
<'a> Jnspco'.io:i of the American sector
northwest of 'foul. In a "tin hat" with
a gas mask swung over his ches; at the
alert position, tiie American comman
'Jer-in-chlef walked through uii the
first-line trenches. splashing through
the inud and slipping on the Ice lie
dropped down into the dugouts and
visited butteries busy hurling "iron
rations" at the enemy.
In all places tho general asked in
numerable questions especially of the
men with regard to food, how they
were, and how they lilted conditions.
All except one cook agreed that they
wero perfectly satisfied vrjth every
thing. To the cook General Pershing
said:
''v?u are getting enough to cat?"
"So, sir." the cook replied.
What?" raid the general.
^ ou, the cook, and do not get suffi
cient food. J never heard of a took in
such a condition before."
W oil, sir, I did not mean that ex
actly. i mean not enough variety."
I'OOK'S A.VSWiUl snows
ins was.vt hoovi:nizi.\o
'?eneral Pershing asked what he had
had for dinner to-da.v. Tho cook re
plied that lie had had roast beef, po
tatoes, onions, white bread, coffee and
rice pudding.
That seems like a considerable va
riety, ' remarked the general. "What
else do you want?"
"Well. I would like to have some
green stufT. sir."
General Perishing then turned to a
long line of soldiers with mesa kits in
tnelr bunds and asked: "lJO men get
enough to cat out here?-'
The line saluted briskly and almost
In it chorus came the reply:
"Vcs. sir."
1 ho general ne.\t appeared in rrri
mental headquarters in a dugout in a
town which has been riddled bv shell-.
? he colonel was not there at the time
and the commander-in-chief called for
all trench and other orders and papers
doiv? ar.d read through every
one of them.
'n the dugouts. General Pershing
uggested some few changes here and
there. and In the trenches he al.-o di
rected that some small changes be
<;i:m:h.\i, i?i:n.siu\r; takks
vn.w ok km:>iv positions
. ?n> n ^c'l-situatcd point through
V nt"" inspected
? at . < u ?nd the German observation
rrem-0" ?' the
- ">.? haw the American lines under
11 rv'1',on for twenty mile ?hen
' Mobility in Because of lh.
the general w as unable to the
XZ",?' I"*- W,"?" vi.viblc on
?-.i. . days from a certain place
?Many soldiers in li?o recognized the
commander-in-chief, as he ?.iS>ed then,
'?r stopped to questi,,,. them J
other, d|(1 Ono younB
geiu'rii a 1 Pershing and the
trig-.de i"CI?mtnan" "f Particular
?rigade had passed, asked: "Who is
l,'V H Uh,"e ">?r ?tars on his coat"'
A comrade Informed him. where,mon
the Inquisitive ?ne replied;
til lit SO? Whdl'iv.r u.
r-* ~
tt?'r-;
done." * not hclng
~ it rrsr..^
I ershlng ho had seen
try men, making sure lhat they ai "ver*
-tented and had ause'f"'^
frcXn\'ln1Vtno^n;!7 '5.lp" wl" ,JP rnarte
as the JLeV V <jencraI Ashing.
American soldier* 'a^an'"ffr lhal .,he
have the mivimii t * ,|n>es shall
the best , o- fr, U'? "rotec<">" Under
west conditions possible.
EISENMAN HAS RESIGNED
I*'ormcr V Icc-Chn irnian of SiipjilirM
rnnimilifc Wa.i Storm t'rnlrr
During I urrkdKii lion.
f By Associated Prca> I
"WASHINGTON, February IS.?t'or- !
respor.dence with the War Department I
disclosed to-day by Senator McKellar, |
of Tennessee, a member of the' Mili- I
tary Affairs Committee, shows tliat 1
Charles D. 1-isenrnan, of Cleveland, |
former vice-chairman of tha supplies \
committee of tho Council of National
Defense, has given tip his connection
with the government.
Mr. Klsenman was a storm center In j
the Senate Military Committee's inves- !
ligation of the workings of the ad- i
visory committee of She Council of Na
tional Defense, The controversy
ranged around whether Mr. Kiseiimau'.s
committee actually had provided the
materials for uniforms for the National
Army. Ho stoutly contended it had.
and that if there was any shortage it
was due to other causes.
Thar correspondence also showed that
Captain A. 10. Pereless. of New York,
formerly a reserve officer attached to
tho quartermaster corp.", recently
honorably discharged from the army,
was not released because of his testi
mony before tho Military Committee
relative to the much-discussed contract
the Base Sorting Company, of New
York, got for handling scrap cloth
from uniform making. Pereless testi
fied ha uncovered that the profits un
der the contract were excessive, and
that Eisenman had threatened to "show
him where he got his orders."
One of the promoters of the Rase
Sorting Company was a brother of n
man on Eisenmun'a committee.
Aged tier mini liorn Ilil.
L.ANCA8TEU, February 10.?Al
though once a subjoct of the Kaiser,
Herbert Greten. elghty-flve, Is doing
fej.n bit to help win thd war by knitting
ooka for Boldlers. motto la; "A
modt-d d*y for the flghtlnr men."
Real Estate Summary
5 Chaacery Irnnafrm . ..$17.HO Oil
II Chancery (runt deeda. 11.M l OC
'J Chancer/ release deed* 4.UD5 OO
1 Henrico release deed.. GOO 00
U building: permlla 1^,400 00
CIIANt'EHV TRANSFERS.
M. B. Hubbard ot ux. to Richmond
Hcaltv investment Company, Incorpo
rated, 30x125 loot, known us 1204 Dick
inson .Street. January 29, 1318; tax, $4:
>10.
Kosu V. Morris ot vir to Agnes Lech
ner lot i C. block W, Mattery Court Ad
dition. February 1, 191K; tax, $3; $10.
Krncst M. Enrman ot ux. to William
W. Carter, 20x141 foot, known as 1924
Hevcrly .Street. February 2, 1918; $1,
U40.
North Richmond Realty Corporation
to tJrove W. flarnett iotB 18. 10 and 20,
block A. Roslyn Heights. January 15,
I'jIS; ?2.000.
Alice \V. Strickland et vir to A. M.
Mahoney lots 1 to 22, Inclusive, block
F. Leonard Heights. January 31, 1MB;
lax. $6.50; $10.
( IIANClillY THUST DKIJDS.
Euiulia I'. Combs ot als. to William
P. Redd, trustee. 20x115 1-G feet, known
as 409 North Addison Street. February
14. 11* 1 H ; $1,500.
Richmond Realty Investment Com
pany, .Incorporated, to William Ij. Ty
ler, trustee, 30x125 feet, known as 1204
DickiiiHon Street. January L'9, 1918;
$1,415.63.
Henry C. Brown et ux. to Wallace F.
Brown, trustee, 225x100 feet northwest
corner Oak wood Avenue and Pulliam
Street. February 15. 1918; $2,385.
Henry C. Brown et ux. to Wallace F.
Brown, trustee. 125x100 feet north
eastern corner Oakwood Avenue and
Stuart Street. February 15, 191S; $1,
325.
John A. llalblelb et ux. to Joseph
Heppert et als.. trustees. 20x143 1-2 feet,
known as 1010 Tavlor Street. Novem
ber 10. J917; $118.08.
James M. BraMon to Joseph Heppert,
trustee. 30x132 feet, north line Cedar
Street ISO feet west of Jatncs Street.
Iuvember 19. 1917; $550.
Elwyn .1. Kills to Joseph Heppert et
al.-. trustees, lots 1*5 and 17. block 3,
Northside Place. October 4, 1917; $1.
200.
Agnes Ixschner et vir. to Leroy E.
Brown, trustee, lot l*s block W, Bat
tery Court Addition. February 1, 191S;
51.770.
William V,". Carter et ux. to Chew
nlng Sr. Roxlev, trustee. 20x141 feet,
known an 1924 Beverly Street. Febru
ary 2, 1 91 R ; $541.25.
drove W. 'larnett to W. I*. Redd,
trustee, lots IS. 19. 20, block A. Roslyn
Heights. January 15. 1918; $1,000.
A. M. Mahoney to Cary 10. Stern and
W. K. Purcell, Jr.. trustees, lots 12 to
22. inclusive, block F. Leonard Heights.
January 31. 1918: $2,240.
< IIA\CKRY RELEASE DEKDS,
F. Sitterding. Robert Becky. Jr.. and
.1 n. Carneal, trustees, to William M.
Harmon lot 9, block 1. McCarthy's Vine
yard. November 27. 1917; $2,275.
Leroy E. Brown, trustee, to Davis.
Perlin et ux. lots 25 to 3t>. inclusive,
mil western 20 feet of lot 28. block 3.
Iloyt's Division. Brooklyn District. Fcb
luar.v 15. IMS; $2,120.
henrico iiki.kasu deed.
Joseph B. Welsh. Joseph Sturnpf and
I'harles \Y. Sims, trustees, to Ceorge
Wenenger. first. 8 acres land near the
northern part of Highland Springs; sec
ond. lot" 19 and 20, block E, section 2.
Highland Springs. February 12, 131S;
1500.
CHARTERS ISSUED.
Charters were issued by the State
Corporation Commission yesterday as
follows:
Amendment to charter of Fairfax and
Alexandria Building Association. Incor
porated. Kosslyn. inereasincr its capi
tal stock from $200,000 to $500,000.
Foroi^n -.intendment. Southern Trans
portation Company, a New Jersey cor
poration. Amt'tidtucnt increased its
capital stock from $1,250,000 to $2,
500.000.
IMltnr.lCK MCENSES.
The following marriatre licenses were
i.-^-M-'l yesterday by the clerk of the
Hti.?ling.< i.'ourt:
Louis V. Pettus, Keysvlile, Ya.. and
Phoebe l.ee. Detroit. Mich.
Robert Harris and Florence Alley,
<:; i >*.
Claude Tucker and Maude Faulkner,
c iy.
Roland R. Orow. Newark. N. J., and
1 "ina Dyson, city.
Howard Stanley Howe, Providence,
I:. I.. and Mary Louise Thompson,
Youngstown, Oiiio.
nciL,ni.\(i permits.
The following permits were Issued
ye?tvrday by the Building Inspector's
[?f!lce:
Davis Brothers. Incorporated, to erect
two brick garages 14 and 16 North
Allen Avenue, to cost $400.
West End Rank, to erect brick bank
building northwest corner Spruce and
Main Streets, to cost $10,000.
Laura J. Sutherland, to repair brick
dwelling. 1423 Hanover Avenue, to cost
$2.00o.
HOLD SEDER SERVICE
)e\> inh SoJiller* l-*roii? Cam|i l.ec Mny
Cumr It err (u Cflfbmlc Week
of I'nwover.
Rimmon T.odce. Independent Order of
Ti'nai It'ritii, held its monthly meet
ing Sunday night in the auditorium
of Rrth Ahahah Sabbath School. Her
bert T. Kzokie!, chairman of the .?<>
ciai set-rice committee, trade an in
teresting report. That committee, in
conjunction with the committee on on
tertaii'nvnt, v as given power t>? pre
pare for an elaborate Seder rtrvice,
(o be held at the beginning of Passover
week, for the benefit of -Jewish sol
dier? at Camp T?ee. The? exercises will
take place at Temple Beth Aliabalt, and
the military :?ttthorities will he asked
to grant a furlough to all who wish
to obf-erve this holiday, which com
memorates the delivery of the Israelites
from Egyptian bondage.
Fine Red f'ros* Record.
MILWAUKEE, February 16.?A mem
bership of 51,000 and a bank balance
of $11,769.59 is announced by the Mil
waukee chapter of the Junior Red Cross
in its first report since organization in
October. The young workers have com
pleted garments, 3,065 towels and
1,000 pillows.
AMERICAN LIEUTENANT ENDS
HIS OWN LIFE IN FRANCE
(?tnrrnl Perishing Heporl* Drat It of
Private Lynr?outl I'tjnt, of
Pareell vllle, v?.
WASHINGTON. February IS.?Lieu
tenant Gordon Loring Hand, of the
aviation BOetlon, signal corps reserve,
in General Pershing's forces committed
fculcldo February c. tho War Rcpirt
ment announced this evening.
Lieutenant Randti mother, Mrs.
Lugenla B. Rand. Jives at Lawrence.
Lone Island.
Additional deaths reported to-night
by General Pershing follow:
l'rivatos: Lynwood L. Payne, infan
ry, Purccilville, Va? pneumonia. Febru
ary ltf.
KUiott Jones, stevedores. Birmlng
n. Ala., meningitis. February 16.
'JtiH Ilightower, labor company, quar
termaster corps. .Macon. Ga.. February
l*>. pneumonia..
AA iley Patterson, stevedores. Talla
dega, Ala., pneumonia, February 16.
( harles C. Wright. engineers' service
battalion. Plttstown. N. J., pneumonia',
robruary 12.
An cub Hagler. hospital unit. Attalla,
Ala., meningitis. February 15.
Stephen Svek. infantry. Bruceton.
Allegheny County. ra., pneumonia.
February 15.
Gardner II. Bennett. ambulance ser
vice, Sutton, Vt? pneumonia. February
Cadet Lindley II. DeGarmo. aviation
section, signal corps. Rldgewood. X J.,
aeroplane accident, February 16.
Herbert -R. Koch, infantry,Ashley,
Pa.; Mike Duda. Infantry, St. Clair. Pa.;
Paul 11. Horrick. infantry, Dunlow. Pa.;
Jisrph J. Chorba, infantry, K^fahre,
Austria, all from result of an explosion
February 1G.
Private Carter Avant. stevedores,
quartermaster corp3, Senatobia, Miss.,
pneumonia, February 16.
CAMPS WILL STAY SOUTH
Secretary Baker Denim Possibility of
Removal t?? North Be
caaae of Ilcnt.
. r-c-.?Ascoclated Presr.l
ALGLSTA, GA., February IS.?Newton
IX Baker, secretary of war, aceom
panicd by Surgeon-General Gorgas,
Lieutenant-Colonel Charles I.. Furbu?=h
and Major William II. Welsh, medical
officers, spent to-day in Augusta, and
'K the morning made an inspection
of Camp Hancock.
Secretary Baker described as "news
paper talk"' the statement accredited
to him In which he wa* quoted as say
ing that because of the heat it mic'ht
be necessary to move some of the
Southern camps to the North this sum
mer. Me denied that there is such a
possibility.
The secretary was much Impressed
with health conditions at Camp Han
cock. both Mr. Baker and General Gor
gar stating that conditions were of tho
best. They expressed gratification
when told that the comparative health
report showed Hancock leading all
other camps for the fifth timo In sis
weeks.
-Mr. P.aker and party will from
Augusta direct to Washington. The
secretary .stated that it wai necessarv
that ho return to the capital, and that
his plans would not permit a stopover
at any points en route. He offered no
explanation as to his decision not to
stop at Charlotte, other than that ur
gent business demanded his immediate
return to Washington.
REED WILL NOT BE CONSUL
Bolshevik Government Withdraws Ap
pointment of American Indicted
for Ksplonage Violation.
i By Associated Press. |
A\ ASHINGTON. February IS.
Foreign Minister Trotzky. of the Bol
shevik government of Russia, has
withdrawn the appointment of John
Reed as Russian consul-general at
New Vork. Ambassador Francis at Pe
trograd notified the State Department
to-day.
Reed is now at Stockholm on his way
to the United States, where he is under
indictment for violation of the espion
age laws. His alleged offense was in
writing certain articles against the
enforcement of the draft. The ques
tion of his arrest, has not given rise to
any controversy between the United
States government and the Holsheviki.
although threats are reported to have
been made that Russians would hold
Ambassador Francis responsible for hi*
safety.
EARTHQUAKES IN CHINA
Morr 'J'ban DHI Hoiwea Collapse at
Amity and Jinny Person* Are
Injured.
t By A >>:ool?.te<l I're.t? J
AMOl, <_ I11NA, Sunday. February 17.
-hart hquake shocks continued here
last night nnd to-day. Many persons
have been injured, and it is estimated
that more than 100 houses have col
lapsed. Cable communication with
Honnkong is interrupted.
Woman Factory Inspector.
WASr CHIC AGO, 1XD.. February lo--?
Mrs. A. 'I. Cos lias been appointed
deputy Rtaie factory inspector by Gov
ernor Goodrich. Sho will be the first
woman in tho inspector's oilice in tho
Stale of 1 ndiana. and, it is thovigh'
the first woman to hold a position of
this kind in the country.
Calomel Loses You a Day's Work!
Take Dodson's Liver Tone Instead
Read my guarantee! If bilious, constipated or head
achy you need not take nasty, sickening, danger
ous calomel to get straightened up.
;
Every druggist In town?your drug
gist and everybody's druggist?has
noticed a great falling oft" In the sale
of calomel. 'J'hey all give the same
reason. Dodson's Liver Tone Is tak
ing its place.
"Calomel is dangerous and people
know It, while Dodson's Liver Tone Is
perfectly safe and gives better re
sults," said a prominent local druggfst.
Dodson's Liver Tone is personally
guaranteed by every druggist who
sella It A large bottle doesn't cost
.very much, but If It' falls to rive easy
relief in every case o{ liver sluggish
nesa and constipation, you have only
to nsk for your money back.
Dodson's I>iver Tono in a pleasant
tasting-, purely Vegetable remedy,
harmless to both children and adults.
Take a spoonful at night and v.ake up
foclini; flue: no biliousness, sick head
ache. acid stomach or constipated
I) owe Is. It doesn't gripe or cause in
convenience all tho next day like vio
lent calomel, Take a dose of calomel
to-day and to-morrow you will feel
weak, sick and nauiieated. Don't lose
a day's work! Take Dodaon'o Liver
Tone instead and feel fine, full of
visor and ambition,?Adv.
"My Twelvemonth
at Krupp Plant"
Dutch Engineer's Amazing Story
of Starvation and Cruelty
in Essen.
BY VAX 1>ICK I.IMlliM
Copyright. 1917, lnt*rna*.ional New#
Uure.ui.
I sat. its I said, for seven long hours
in the stuffy compartment of that
crawling train, which seemed to be
drawn into a siding and stop every
half-mile to allow others to pass. All
of lis wero weary of the journey, and
the sltrht.s which we witnessed at Weso
had to a certain extent unnerved us.
And this seemed to make the journey
all the more wearisome. K??r a time
wo talked together, hut after about
the,, tenth stop by the way, we lapsed
into silence, and stared gloomily at
the opposite walls of the compartment.
At last wo reached our destination.]
and stretched our cramped leys on the |
platform of Kssen station.
Rut our trials were not vet over.
We were marched the whole length ;
of the train, and 1 noticed the interest- :
ing fact that both the driver and "lire
man" were women.
At the far end of the station was a
large, cheerless room, and into this we ,
were taken, whilst armed soldiers kept
guard outside and others stood by the
doors. Had wo been prisoners guilty
of the most serious offenses we could i
not have been guarded better.
We had not had a mouthful of food
since we left Wcse, and I for one j
was not slow in letting the German
agent with us know that a menl would
be appreciated. My inquiries for food. |
however, wero received with sneers.
"You are in Germany, now," said 6nn j
of the soldiers, a sort of under cflicer J
"We have to go short at times, so can ,
you expect to be feasted?"
I had always been told that the Ger
mans wero thorough, but I never
realized how thorough they were until '
1 underwent that examination <vn IOssen
station, livery vestige ot clothing v.aa
taken from me and searched. I was ,
made to answer a whole :;'ri.".g of ques
tions as to my age and nationality,
had I ever been to Essen before, who
were my parents, where" did th?>y live,
what were their occupations, had I ever j
been to Britain, when was 1 thf-re last, j
what information could 1 give as to !
the state of affairs in Britain, what I
preparations wctc the British making. f
was there uny shortage of food, did I
come to Essen of my own free will. ;
and what wero my qualifications ns
an engineer? These and a thousand ?
other questions of a like nature were
fired at me, and my companions, the J
answer to each being taken down in *
writing, signed and witnessed.
Next the papers which we had been
given by ...auerbach w??ro taken and
fxsmined as a sort o? after thought, ;
and these, too. were signed by* an of- j
ficer. The examination lasted fully i
three hours, and th-?n. worn out with
the s-train, we were told that we must '
follow the agent, and were free.
My idea of freedom does r.oV by any
means correspond with that of the Gen
mans. Naturally, I thought that we'
should be conducted by the agent to;
a ltouse where we should find food, but ;
instead we were accompanied by an
armed guard and conducted to the po
lice headquarters, where wo were put :
through a further searching examina- '
tion.
Once again I asked for food, for by I
this time I was almost fainting. The
chief of police, to whom I addressed
my question, seemed rather surprised
that any one should dare to S?e so fa
miliar with him. The chief ot' polica
in Kssen is a very important personage,
at nil events in his own estimation, j
Kor fully a minute he glared at me. !
and then curtly to'.d me to pay atten- !
tion to the questions he was putting.
"But. Herr." I said, "I and my com- j
panions have not tasted food sineo 1
midday nnd are faint."
"That is not my business. I am not '
a caterer," he said. "When you have
been examined, no doubt. Herr Schmidt,
the agent of Krupp?, will see. that you!
arc supplied." |
And Herr Schmidt smiled affably. lie
hastened to explain that but for the!
accident to the troop train all these i
formalities would have been completed i
long ago. and that he would have been
lid of us. lie, too, had gone without
food, but with unctuous patriotism
added, "A German will make any sac- '
rifice for the l-'atherlahd." j
"l didn't come here to rnako sacri
fices. Ilerr Schmidt." 1 returned. "I
came to wot k. and I cannot work un- !
less I have food."
-Peace. Ilerr. peace " said Schmidt, j
"A few moments and your wants will
be met. All must make sacrifices in
Uerniany to-day."
I realised then what .1 r??ot j hud
boon to Hixn tho agreement ami 1,
myself in (ho hands of the ?:,.rmau*
for u year. """"
My better Judgment should have toi.i
me that, despite all the .tatci l if
the tier,nans, there must l," ^," "lo
ine.it of truth In the report* which
ir, llrL'!OUK!y :each-d Holland of the
?uhli>hJ|)s in Oerniany.
It was Ions after midnight when a'l
the formalities had been compiled wiu,
,ef?- Ibe police headquarters
armed with permits. bearing our
Photos, which had been taken by u;,>
police, and, what was more important,
a small h o o k 1 e t containing tear-off
cards, which allowed us each to pur
chase each week four pounds of bread
twelve ounces of meat (including the
bone), flve ounces of fat and one ounce
of susar, I felt that I co .Id have oaten
the whole week's rations at the Orst
meal.
I saw absolutely nothing of Ksson
that night.
I'Or one thing, the p;acc was In pitch
darkness, and 1 was tob weary to look,
even though the place had been bril
liantly lighted. The atmosphere, how
evor. I did notice was thick and heavy
-.mokn from the glgantte works
was Hanging like a pall over the town,
blackened everything, and at firet made
breathing difficult.
sir?, Vr? ,0d a,one thc Pitch-dark
streets for some distance, and at last
reached a house, before which the Ger
man stopped. ni8 hammering on tho
door was responded to by a voice In
quiring loudly: -What Is the matter
at this time of night?"
"Open the door," cried the agent. "I
have orought the Dutchmen to work in
Krupps." n
A few moments later there was tho
sound of a door being opened, and 1
^ .^,,PUS unceremonious!v into a
building, still in tho darkness. Sot a
ray of light was permitted to penetrate
to tho street, a precaution wliich I
round was taken against air raider*
l.> Hermans have adopted tho motto
in regard to their bomb-dropping ex
peditions. "Where thcro Is a light there
of the ,fr th?y f,,ar that the airmen
motto ",ay nlS? ndo,U lhe samo
The most important places ;n Enaen
?re invariably those which xvero the
arltest at night, and parts of no lm
IZ "? ?rfcn br'l,iantly lighted.
Uut th.s I did not learn for some time
after my arrival,
tW.^h1"1* "'0nff th<> darkness,
through a passage which seemed to me
in my weary state, to be interminable.
dim ] ?m r?ache? a room i? which a
? burned. It appeared to be
a dining-room, for there were several
r'?S a"J a numbcr of forms In the
room, and at one end a fireplace.
Jt was in this room that I saw th?
7h" wa,s nam?'l Muller. who had
opened the door and led us Into the
P . c e. He was a vile-looking creature,
who appeared as though a good scrub
bing would have done htm the world of
?a.?i aml,!et! a'ong over the car
pe less floors in an old pair of worn
out slippers, all the while smoking the
eterna. proper pipe. I had a pood d*aj
to do with this individual during the
first few weeks that I was in lessen,
for he was more my master than the
foreman of the department of the fac
tory under whose commands I labored.
(To Re Continued To-Morrow.)
SOLDIER FINEDS50
Con Vlcfrl n.oklc Drlvlnc A f l.r
Sninsiting Info Warehonsc
Wall.
?-i? A" Morrt- a soldier from Camp I,ee
who yesterday astonished a large nuin
nnd ?J pr?'?c?1ers on firoad Street.
n \ as thc cause of a general ahrin
among the members -of thPolice l>e
fee. as a reckless speedster bv smash
witrXsJ;
I e"th 4ind Canal Streets was vps
rday lined $50 by Justice CrutchfieM
on the charge of reckless drlvingl
?lerei told Justicc Crufchfield thaf
?tIter entering the ,ar he hnj no rccoN
"f **?">'thing that had happened.
Oysterlesi. Day*
] J A \" KX CO W r k i
,.-v , i v-u.na,, February
Oysterless Dav" mav v n, '
hc?st aa'?> on ,h.V"c.N
r. Continued cold weather has in
;r""J .Horu,. or bivalves, which
'"r. C,f:0.'WnC
? ? .ams, as well as oysters, are
' ling at the highest prices ever
n along: the sound.
FIir?vr??Pn? 'ITcnchM.
v ' . ORE-. February 16?-\t the
University of Oregon h,r?
i
Helpless and Tortured With Rheumatism of Joints, Now'
Healthy and Happy?Adds Crutches to Var
ne-sis' Boston Collection.
"It means a new lease of life to
me to go about as 1 do now," said
.Mrs. Alice V. Tnrennc, of 121
Second Street, Leominster, Id ass.
"The greater part, of two years I
spent in bed, not only was I helpless,
MRS. Tl'RENNK ON CRUTCHES.
but I suffered agony every hour. My
knees woro frightful to look upon,
swollen to almost twice their nat
ural sizo and as stiff as two sticks of
wood. The only way I could ease '
th? terrible pain was to place two I
pillows against .the knees to keep ,
them from rubbing together.
"I was propped up in bed with '
pillows on both sides of my back be- !
cause of the extreme tenderness of
my spine. I could not stand oven J
ilie pressure of the bed clothes on my i
back. t
".My feet were quite useless, swol- j
len terribly, and every time I at- ;
tempted to move the pain would make :
me sick. I also had sciatic rheuma- 1
tlsm, the puin would start at my
hips and run down my legs to my !
toes; it was as though a red hot iron
was rearing the flesh. It is impossi
ble to describe what 1 have gone ,
through, and only one who suffers i
from chronic rheumatism can under- !
stand. '
"Treatment of various kinds
failed to relieve me, and I was com- j
pletely discouraged when \ heard of
Var-ne-sis. Friends persuaded me to i
try the medicine, as it was helping
so many others. After taking Var- ?
ne-sis I was able to go about on i
crutches and gradually recovered so !
that I discarded my cane. During my j
illness I fell away to ninety pounds.
Var-ne-sis not only cured my rheu
matism, but helped my stomach from
the first, and gradually i regained
my former weight. 1 am well and
strong to-day. thanks to Var-ne-sis."
Rev. Paul M. Cayor, of 5G Willow
Street, New Bedford, Mass., verifies
the condition Mrs. Turonne was in
and watched her progress from help
lessness to recovery with marked in
terest.
Var-ne-sis is the one preparation
for chronic rheumatism of the joints;
in tends to help the stomach and does
not harm the heart. gend to \V. A.
Varney, Lynn, Mass., for tho Story
of Var-ne-sis.
Get Var-nc-sis now, to-day, at
Tragle Drug Company aud all reliable
druggists.?Adv.
! trcnche.s atrctch across the campus ?
and u dugout with room for fifty men
is In the course of construction. The
boys have t>ullt the trcnchcs under the
direction of Colon?' Leader, retired
liritish army otlU'?r. tholr military In
structor. and ;ir? tuhttiK * coura? In'
iv.ir trftlnlnf? It? ?)!*????
IMPORTANT OFFERING OF
Twenty Pieces of New Torchon Laces
at 5c Yard
Rcgnlar Value, 10c.
Shown in twenty now and attractive designs.
Pretty Venise Laces
For blouses, collars, jabots, etc..
At 12??c, 19c and 25c Yard
One and one and half inchcs wide. Shown in fifty new
spring designs, and represent values unequalled.
!?SHCE?GHBSSa!
We Are Now ShoTrlngr Nevr 1018 Models.
NEW METHOD GAS RANGES
No other range is so economical?no other
ranee possesses so many exclusive features?no
other ranpre will afford such lnstlnc satisfaction
and service. That's why more Now Method Gas
Ranges arc found in modern Richmond homes.
Patented oven and burner construction SAVTJS
ONE-QUARTER GAS. The fuel you save will
pay for your rungo in a short while.
CALL. AND LIST US DIlMONSTilATK THEM
er <j3i -ot& rs
Thousands of Yards of New
Laces and Embroideries
Now Offered at Prices
Impossible of Duplication
Filmy New Camisole Laces
Used for Trimmings,
At 19c, 25c and 29c Yard
Four and five inches in width. Shown in twenty-five
exquisite designs and at the above low prices
aro matchless values.
013 East Broad Street*
A Small Payment?
Balance Easy Termi
New Filet Laces and Insertions
2 to o '? inchcs wide. Extraordinary values offered.
Prices ranging from
10c to 29c Yard
Presented in over fifty now and distinctive designs.
Kountree
Wardrobe
Trunks
Are
Traveling'
Fast.
1
Yon Sare i
50% Consid
ering 1913
Prices. j
Qet One Be- }
fore They j
An Go.
Swiss Flouncings at 39c to 59c Yard
IS inches wide.
Shown in a large collection of newest 1918 spring
designs.
27-inch Swiss RufHed and Edged Flouncing,
at 50c to 08c yard.
Factory Clearance
Sale
Wardrobe Trunks Contiues
A rare opportunity to secure a Rountree Wardrobe
Trunk of the latest construction, designed and produced
in our own factory, at unusual reductions.
Price
1017.
$20.00
25.00
30.00
35.00
40.00
45.00
50.00
Sale
Price.
$15.00
17.50
22.50
26.50
30.00
33.50
38.50
Price
1017.
$55.00
60.00
65.00
70.00
75.00
80.00
85.00
Sale
Price.
$41.50
45.00
48.50
53.00
57.50
60.00
63.50
Remember, These Prices Are Positively Below Cost of
Production.

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