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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, July 27, 1918, Image 7

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Owln* to a bereavement In tho fam
i "x of Mrs! Hotchkiss, her commlttcc
J of chaperons will not servo to-nig lit
? *t tho Army and Navy Club, but the
'( ^*nc? will be managed as heretofore,
i uv Secretary Winfrey. Mrs. llotchklsss
rommlttee will serve next Saturday
I<eavrft for Lexington.
Mrs. Roger Roberdeau, of Austin,
Texas who spent the early part of the
^'inimer bcanon tn Lexington, wh?re
vhe went to attend finals at the Vir
ginia. Military Institute a;id visit her
s?ii. has been established In Rich
mond for July. She left this week
for Lexington, accompanied by her
vounger son. Joe ftoberdeau, where
they win upend several week? in that
plaec and at the Rockbridge Alum
springs, lator visiting Virgi-ili Mill
Institute again to ?<?e Horace
rd??a.u. who is a rtr.-it classm-ir.
< there this seaaion. Mrs. Rob?rdcau
WI1I not return to h?*r home in Texa?
Jf>til later in the fa.'l.
'<u?-sta at Honne Pnrtjr.
Misses Elizabeth and Rolyn Miller,
of Kartor. Heights. are now in New
Bedford. Mass.. where they are belnn
? n'Tt.ilnfd at a house party, having
'nitorrd to that ?:lty from Boston.
They will al?o spend s-une time In
} Xe-v York and Lai I i more b'.fore re
turning home.
the Old White.
Mrs. Hunter McOtilre, of Richmond,
I Is spending so-ne time at the Green
hrier White Sulphur Springs during
the humircr season.
Informal Parties.
\ The home of Mr. a>sd Mrv W. K.
Lipscomb, at Tunstall, wa? the scene
? of an attractive porch <lance. given
Wednesday evening in honor of their
cu?-st. Miss Oneita Adams, < f Chlncr.
teague. Kerns ard Japanese laot'-rn-i
were used as decorations, and a buff-n
?upper was served at 11 o'clock.
following guests were present M!<js
Oneita Adams, with Edward Harrison;
Miss Virginia Hatke, with Jos*ph
Richards; Miss Lula Tunstall. with
Oscar Ludlow; Miss Eleanor D'llard.
with llatton Alexander; Miss Clira
Rlchaids. with Stanley Gardener; Mi?s
Rarton Kaunt Le Roy. with Lewis Ed
wards, Miss Cha" lotte Coalter. with
James TunstaU*. Miss Lillian Warring.
?<*'lth Herndon Lipscomb; Mrs. H. T.
Lipsecmb with Julian RuPin: Mis-?,
Kendall l.lpscimb, with Oorbln Alex
ander little Misses Virginia Lip-comb,
IV Henrietta Coalter and Mr. fcnd Mr?.
! t W. K. Lipscomb.
Mr and Mrs. Thomas W. Hrocken
< b*ough and small daughters, of I'ark
Avenue, have concluded a stay at the
( Marlooroush Cottage, Virginia B'-ach.
\ Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Crump and/
Miss Anne Ronaldson. of 1202 Park
Avenue, are leaving to-day fur the
rrountains of Virginia, where they will
be for several weeks.
Mrs. Walter Christian is ag^m at
her apartment on Park Avenue, fol
? lowing a trip to Stiver Bay, N. V..
here she attended the Episcopal Mis-i
?:onary Conference
Mri. S. B. Hughes. Miss Jennie
Hughes and Miss Elise Hodgson will
n.ove from 1913 Hanover Avenue Sep
tember 3 Into an apartment in the
Halifax, at Davis and Park Avenues.
( Mrs. Alexander G. Brown. Miss
Margaret Brown and Alexander G.
I rown. Jr.. of 113.") West Hrankiln
? Street, are established at Woodberry
j Forest for the rest of the summer.
Miss Helen Baker, head of the Col
if h-glate School for Girls is passing p.?rt
'of the summer with relatives in South
l Carolina, returning to Richmond Au
I gust 7. when she will occupy the j,>art
mer.t In the Ches-terrteld, on West
\ Pranklin Street, which the has taken
; for the coming winter.
i Thomas S. Cash, of Richmond is vis
iting relatives in Lynchburg for a few
r days.
Mrs. Alexander Sands an.i two chil
dren left yesterday for Lexington to
pass the real of the summer
Mro. Walter Lefew anil -mall boy
vUl leave August 1 for Waynesboro to
etay uevera.1 weeks at Brunswick Inn
Misses Harriett and Kthel Kirk have
returned home after a visit with rel
atives In Washington, D. C.
Herman L. Blackwell returned to the
city yesterday after an extended stay
in Norfolk, Ocean View, Philadelphia
and Cheater. Pa., being the guest of
friends there. While in Chester Mr.
Blackwell passed several days with his
brother. Lieutenant Ira Blackwell.
Dr. and Mrs. Sylvanus Morris, of
Athens. Ga? are visiting Mrs. Hunter
Lewis! at ?"Buchenbrook," Henrjco
Major Stephen Edward Karig.in.
chief signal officer on the staff of (Jen
era! Hcdekln. has arrived at Camp Lee.
Major Karigun is the brother of Mrs.
A. E. Muller and the uiule of Mrs.
Frederick M. Hodges.
romm)?il?Dfr I'onvurd Invites in-Op
orition of Itonrda of I'radr and
Chnmbrra of Commerce.
As the preliminary step In the com
ing extensive ta.sk of taWing care of
the irterests of Virginia shippers in
1 he proposed general reclassification of
freight. Commissioner Forward, of the.
State Corporation Commission. y.?stci
rfay sent the following letter to chant
bers of commerce and boards of trade
throughout the State:
?*Th? commission directs your at
tention to a proposed consolidated
freight clascification which 'had been
prepared by a committee composed of
agents tor the carriers in the official,
Southern and Western classification
territories for filing before the Jnter
nate Commerce Commission.
"A merles of public hearings on th-i
subject will be held throughout the
country as indicated in the inclosed
copy of order, and those front Vir
ginia who desire to be heard will at ?
tend the hearing in Atlanta on Sep
tember 10 next.
"Many changes in classification ar'j
proposed, and it is regarded as prob
able that this is a semifinal step In
wards a uniform national clascittcr
"It )s proballe that ?he interests of
many Virginia shippers will he af
fected by the workings of this pro
posed consolidated classification, and
the commission hopes that trade bodies
generally will assist us in scouring
information for presentation at tho
hearing In Atlanta, in which this com
mission will co-operate in liehalf of
the business interests of our State.
"Copies of the large volume con
taining the proposed o.lasslllsaUon
have,- we understand, been distributed
generally to trade bodies and tj many
shippers, but additional volumes ire
difficult So obtain. We i'ugge*i rou
advlao the business people in your
eomrnunlty regarding the situation, re
questing those who have ruc-eivsd
coplety of the book to examine it care
fully/And report to you to what nxtent
If at all, it affect* their interests, and
t>ermltjtlng thoso shippers who did not
Additional Horror of War ? ? By F. Fox
(Copyright. 10JI, \Vho??l<?r Syndicate, inc ]
receive a. ropy to examine It in yuur j
office if available there.
"We further suggest that you for- I
ward this information when obtained, j
and at the eaili-^st possible mnmeil 1
10 this commission, when we will check :
up :ill th? items to which our att<-n ? j
tion is called by the vurious trar<e ?
bo.lies. We oropose, upon securing !
this Information In detail, to rail a \
co!>fer.;nce of representatives of tra.4." 1
bodies for the purpose of discussing
what rer rescntat'on3. if any, shou'd
be made a*, the hearing lr Atlanta
and the best methods of procedure
Mote and < l?y I>lvlnlon? l,en?f Fourth '
Floor of The Tlm"-DI?
pntcb IJul Id I na
il has been definitely decided that
the offices of the State and local food
administrations will be permanently j
located, for the period of the war. on
the fourth floor of The Times - Dispatch
Kuildltig. at Tenth and Main Streets.
The offices will be moved Monday, ac
cording to Benjamin L. Puree!!, who j
is the head of the Richmond office of
the State food administration.
The entire fourth floor has beer, sub
leased from the Southern Railway by
the Federal food administration for
\ Irginia, and will not only provide
commodious quarters for the personnel
of the administration, but there will be
room for expansion as the activities of
the food administration are extended.
Mr. I'urceli's office will be in the
southeast corner of the fourth floor,
and the offices of l?orai Food Admin
istrator T. Archibald Cary will also be
on the Tenth Street side of the build
ing W. A. Powell, director of the
sugar division, which necessitates the
employment of a large number of ,
young women clerks and stenograph- j
ers. will occupy the offices on the other
side, which have a southern and west
ern exposure.
Mr. Purcel! is of the opinion that i
more drastic measures will prove ne
cessary in the near future in solving
the problems presented by the exi
gencies of the sugar situation. He is i
working out a system of rationing in
which sugar cards will probably be is- j
sued to customers by grocers and .
punched each time a purchase is made. \
Sugar will not he sold if the card is
lorgotten or lost by the customers.
The grocers believe that this will
1 revent the haggling with customers .
ever sugar sales which is such a fre- ;
iiuent occurrence under the present ar
rangement. The wholesalers have de- ?
c'.ared their willingness to furnish the ,
cards free of charge to the retailers ff j
this rationing system is put into ef- |
feet in Richmond.
Mr. Puree!! is hopeful that the flour !
! tituation will be relieved shortly and j
that the embargo on the use of wheat j
flour may be less stringent than at !
' I
Will Addre** Men'* Illble t'la*n of
Second HnptlM Church
i Dr John C. Metcalf. of the Univer
sity of Virginia, will be with the Bus
; in ess Men's Bible Class of the Sec-I
? ond Bapti.it Church Sundiv School to- j
morrow morning and will lecture on ?
; the International Sunday School lesson i
? of the day. Dr. Metealf was for yeaj-s j
, the regular teacher of this large and 1
j interesting Bible class and as such en- ]
| deared himself to every member. The 1
| members are always delighted when j
! the announcement is made that Dr. !
j Metealf is to meet with them.
| The class meets in the main audito- .
i rlurn of the church at 9:00 o'clock.
| President Sol Cutchin looks for a very
; large attendance to-morrow morning-!
| Soldier I'nder Arreat In Taken Sick at
Station nod Moved fo
j Edward L. Baxter, eighteen years
j old, a soldier who said he Is from
Texas, was arrested yesterday morn
I ing on the charge of being a deserter
i from the United Stales Army. Shortly
afterwards he was taken sick at the
First Police Station, where he was
carried when arrested, and an am
bulance was summoned. He was taken
to the Memorial Hospital, and last
night physicians In attendance said
: that his case was not serious. A patn
which he complained of in his side was
at first believed to have been an attack
of appendicitis. He was walking
aronnd apparently well last night ac
! cording to reports from the hospital.
He will be turned over to the Federal
authorities for trial.
Truatiea at Norfolk Jail Released for
Aiding in Recapturing kong
Term Prisoners.
Governor Westmoreland Davis, on
the recommendation of Judge Allan R.
Hanckel and City Sergeant William M.
Hnnnan. of Norfolk, yesterday granted
pardons to David Hood and Charlie
Smith, colored trusties at the Norfolk
City Jail, for materially assisting in
the recapture of two long-term white
prieoner*. who had attained the be
yond by climbing out through si ven
tilator in the roof of the cell.
Hood had been sentenced to a term
of five months in the city jail and to
pay the costs of his trial on a charge
of vagrancy. Smith had been Riven
seven months' time and J100. com
bined penalties, for carrying a gun and
for violating the prohibition act.
Aak Government to Take Firmer Hand
In Ornllng With (irriiinn
Military Pnrty.
'By Aanoila ted J
AMSTERDAM. July :'G.? Austrian So
cial Democrats have introduced an in
terpellation in th'i Austrian lower
house, asking that the government ne
gotiate immediately with Germany,
with a view to jointly fixing war aims
and peace terms and repeating Austrian
readiness for peace without annexation
and indemnities, according to a Vienna
oitpatch to the Nieuwe Kotterdamsche
Cuurant. The Social lJemocrats assert,
that the Austro-Hungarlan government
does not act sharply enough against
the military party of Germany, which
inomesiariiy has the upper hand.
Survey liy I nlted State* IJepartment of
Agrlfiilt u re Indi<-at<-b Need for
J'laelng Ordeihat Once.
WASHINGTON. !?. July 20.?
Housekeepers whu have not laid in
their canning supplies should do so
at once, advises the United States De
partment of Agriculture. Reports from
the Slates show that already some
sections of the country are having
ditltculty in securing containers tor
home canning. The hhortage of tin
cans, glass jars and rubbers, coupled
with delayed express shipments, make
it imperative to place orders lor sup
plies immediately if the needs of the
next two months are to be met. Women
desiring information about canning
equipment or the ordering of supplies
should apply at once to their local
home demonstration agent, the loader
of boys' and girls' cltib work or the
country agricultural atrent.
Regiment of Regular* nnd n* Mnny
Volunteer* ns tlflTrr Theni
*('h e*.
[By Associated Profs 1
HAVANA. July 2(1?Cuba will send et
least one regiment of regulars to
France, as well as all the volunteers
who offer themselves for service in
Europe, according to the military ser
vice bill adopted by the House of Rep
resentatives last night. The bill will
come up in the Senate to-day. Provi
sion is made for the sending of a
military mission to the United States,
France. England and Italy.
Formation of a Cuban aviation corps,
which will be trained in the. United
Stales, is provided for in a decree
signed by President Menocal. The gov
ernment has several hundred applica
tions from civilians desiring to enter
the aviation corps for service in Eu
International- Coin plications, Coun
ter-ltevolutionary Movements
ami Food Crisis.
Six Million Hublcs Provided as Cash
Compensation for War losses of
German Subjects?Kefers to Pos
sible Revolution to tiring Change, i
I Pv AsFO<-li? ted 1'rrs* 1
AMSTERDAM, July 'J6. ? Premier
Lenine. in a speech at Moscow before
the igovermr.ent conference of factory
committees, said the position of the
Soviet republic had become extremely]
acutc in view of international compli- j
cations, counter-revolutionary conspira
cies and the food crisis, according to a ;
Moscow dispatch received by way of I
The Russian proletariat knew very i
well. Lenine told the conference, that!
the united action of the workers of the)
entire world or of some of the highly!
developed capitalistic countries was an
essential condition to the victory of
the Russian revolution. It was easy
for Russia to begin a revolution, but
extraordinarily difficult to continue
and conclude it. On the other hand,
the beginning of a revolution in such
a long-organized bourgeois country as
Germany was extremely difficult, but
then it would be so much easier to
carry it to completion.
si.y mi,i.ion nt.Di.Es
Referring to the Brest ? l.itovsk
treaty, Lenine said that according to
the treaty. Russia must pay Germany
6,000,000.000 rubles. The attempt of the
Social Revolutionists of the Left to en
tangle Russia In a war with Germany
by the murder of the German ambas
sador was no way to evade the treaty.
The way out must be found by the
joint exertions of the proletariat and
the poor peasants.
Few (tender* HenlUr the VnM MfTort
ftoipiirrd to O'Mnln Infortenf Ion
I*rnm All Pnrt* of (,lol>e.
LON JON', July "6.?The war lias re
stored some of the old-time romance
to the business of news .gathering from
places that Americans might regard
as the far ends of the world. When
the American settles down into his
easy chair at night and lets his eve
run casually down the column <>f his
favorite paper over the datelines of
the far corners of the world. he does
not always realize what an effort i:
?often costs to lay before him the news
of these far places.
Take some of the Associated Pr?'5
dispatches from J.iksv, the capital of
Rojmania. for an example. Things
were going pretty bid for little P.ou
mania last March. The Dnshevikl ha J
turned things topsy-turvy in 15uss*a,
and King Ferdinand's country was left
alone on the eastern front to face tb.<:
hordes of Germany and Austria. Rou
mania was quarreling with the Ho!
sheviki over the disposition of Rus
sian trocps which had beer, on the
Roumanian front. There were serious
possibilities for Roumania in the sit
There was an Associated Press cor
respondent in Jassy, but the only wai
ter getting news o<it was by the way
cf Odessa, where the Bolshevik! he'.d
mvav. Communication with Odessa by
wire was impossible. and no trains
were running, as bridges were de
The Roumanian government was
sending Colcnel Joseph Boyle, former
ly of the Canadian army, from Jassv
to Odessa in an airplane with a peace
treaty, and when Cotonel Boyle flev
200 miles over the mountain* he car
ried not only the treaty but dispatches
from the Associated Press correspond
ent fur forwarding to the Unite'
Stat es.
That is how some of the news start- 1
ed on its way from Jassy. through
Kussia. Finland and Sweden, to Lon
don, and dnally to Americu.
Three Month* In .fail.
Krnest Miller, arraigned yesterday
in the Hustings Court, for shooting in
the streets and being otherwise dis
orderly, was found guilty by the jury,
and sentenced to throe montns In Jail
an'' w. tine of '5100.
lidward Lee. apprehended in. the
act of drinking aroent spsrtts In pub
lic. entered a plea of guluy as charged,
; and was let off with a nnc of 11".
Charged Willi Theft.
Joseph Hill, colored, twenty-nine
years old. was arrested yesterday by
Officer T. T. Oreedly, of the Second Dis
trict, on thp charge ot stealing $'-7 in
'^currency from one John Alton.
Open Saturday From 9 A. M. to 7 P. M.
White Wash
Special for Saturday,
$1.00 $1.49 $1.98
$2.49 $2.98 $3.98
All the Newest Styles. Buy Now and Save
Middled by Mnrhinr-lian millet*. Mnlor
.MeCloud ltetnlns Comnmnd I ??
(11 Killed l?y Shell.
Colonel Hamilton Smith, of thi '_nlt
cd States Army. died on July 22. with- |
In a few hours after receiving a ma
chine-gun wound below the heart
Colonel Smith was making observa
tions sifter a morning attack In anti
cipation of improving the. American
positions south of Solssor.s. near Mis
" Lieutenant-Colonel Clark F.lllott rva*
killed by mach'ne-gun lire in the same
sector while Inspecting t:-e Ani"rica:i
front lines.
Major 1. M. McCloud was wounded
while leading his men when the Amer
icans crossed the Soissons-Arras rood
during the offensive. He was wound
ed in the left arm and lit the left side
bv machine-gun bullets, but aft. r re
ceiving l1 rs t aid he continued fight
ing The major was killed soon af
terwards by ?- high explosive shell.
Soon after M:.Jor?McCloud d'.ed. Li-u
tcnant James C. Lodar was killed by
machine-gun nre near where McCloud
On different days- the following cap
tains were killed by machine guns and
shells, all of them leading their men
when they fell:
James \. Kdgerton. Julius A.
Alfred R- Hnmnl. Jnnr.es N. C. Rich
ard and James H. Holmes.
Vrternn Fighters Appreclnte the Paring
of These Men Who Arc Com
lus From Par \\ ent.
I.IVKRPOOL, July 26. The high re
gard In which the American soldier da
held by experienced British fish*'rs *
attested by a correspondent of
Liverpool Post. He writes.
-The official testimony as to tne
quality of the American troops is con
firmed by -unofficial evidence that th
now fighting force is appreciated high
ly by the veteran warriors of three
or four years of war. Our own men
nt first were inclined to be suspicions
of the Americans because they thought
ihev would 'swank1 about coming in
to finish the war. but when they found
that the Americans did not swank anJ.j
were eager only to learn the art of
war. all suspicion vanished, and a com
radeship in arms is springing up
"The Americans in this country are
creating an excellent impression, and
when we get over our shyness. anJ
when the American wounded are en- ,
trusted to" our care, relationships will,
become still more intimate. An Auv i
traltan officer told me that he and his |
friends had come to regard leave to j
England as equivalent as nearly as pos- j
*ible to a visit home, and it is hoped ]
that the Americans will soon come to :
have the same feeling."
Self-Styled Colored Hero Arrested as j
Deserter Kroni American
"Sergeant" Henry Johnson, the self
styled colored hero, who has been thril
ling negro audionces for the past week
with his story of how lis won the Croix
de Guerre, was arrested here recently
and arraigned as a deserter from th* :
army. ...... ?.
"I'm off the hero stuff for life, John
5on said to the Judge. "1 ain't no hero,
and when 1 said 1 was I was lying
like a gas meter."
French Airman Wins Fifteen Aerlnl
Victories In Fifteen
PARIS Julv 26.?Second Lieutenant
Coeffard.' of ' the French army, has
broken all records in aerial fighting,
according to the newspapers. He has
won fifteen victories In fifteen days.
Petitions In Bankruptcy.
The Art Tile Company, of this city,
vesterdav filed a petition in bankruptcy
with the United States District Court
The assets were glven_at_ $7,792.:.0 and
the liabilities at J10.97*?. ? 9.
Selkirk C. Chambers, a laborer, re
siding in Prince George County, also
'iled a bankruptcy petition. stating
his liabilities as being J797.50 and his
assets $KiO.
Noted for excellence of its courses, which
thoroutrriiy orepare for study of Bn?lnMi
\nc Me<hcin?. Dentistry. I -a* *nii Imarifin
I'lf-MediCHl course aoi>ro\e?l 1>> American
Medical Association. Hlch mental, moral
?nd Dh%steal nieals. Colitis? under rfirertlon
o Xaveri-n Hr^lhors JLrd ?.l'oc "r
for tiova over i2 years Writ ft tor Cai> 4?w,'
to Brother James. Director. bUtion L),
lialtiniore. M(i.
Rough Straw
Sailor Hats
for Late Summer
Amazingly Priced
Rough Straw Sailors for
our wholesale trade, and sold
them quicker than you could
say "Jack Robinson."
Three dozen are in the house
(no more), and will be sold this
morning as a "Sure Satisfac
tion" Saturday Bargain.
Mushrooms and Sailors, high crowns,
broad gros-grain bands and bows; black,
navy, cherry and pongee.
Shop Early in the Morning
Medicinal Virtues Retained and
Improved ? Unpleasant and
Dangerous Qualities Re
moved?New Variety Called
The latest triumph of medical science
is a purified calomel, known as "Calo
tabs." The old-style calomel, as all
doctors know, was the best and most
generally useful of all medicines. The
new variety, known as Calotabs. is
purified and refined from all objec
tionable qualities, and is most delight
ful in effect.
One Calotab on the tongue at bed
time. a swallow of water?that's all.
No taste, no griping, no nausea, no
danger. Next morning you awake feel
ing fine, with a clean liver, a purified
system and a hearty appetite for
breakfast. Rat what you please. There
is no restriction of hnbit or diet. Calo
tabs are sold only in original, sealed
packages; price, thirty-five cents. Tour
druggist recommends Calotabs. and
will refund your money if you are not
delighted with them.?Adv.
YOU will like Armour's
Corn Flakes with con
densed or fresh milk and with
little or no sugar. They are
toasted "just right."
Trade ?urpHed by the
I Armour Grain Co.
Rtmcmb*r. Atvnout't
Oalt took In 10 lo
15 wttnuia.
Randolph 407.
Itandotph 40S.
Sales Service
Richmond Motor Co., Inc.
The Joy Of
Coming Motherfiootf
A Wonderful Remedy That la ? Natural
Aid and Relieve* the Tcxuion.
The expectant mother revolves tn her
mind all wo understand by destiny. And
It Is of the utmost importance that her
physical comfort be our first thought.
There l? a most splendid remedy for this
purpose, known as Mother's Friend. It la*
applied over the muscles of the stomach,
gently rubbed In. and at once penetrates to
relieve strain on nerves, cords and liga
ments. It makes the muscles so pliant that
they expand easily when baby arrives and
pain and dancer at the crisis Is naturally
Mother's Friend. Is for external use only,
is absolutely safe and wonderfully effective.
It enables the expectant mother to preserve'
her health and strength, and she remains
a pretty mother by having avoided the suf
fering and dauser which would otherwise
accompany such an occasion. Every nerve,
muscle and tendon Is thoroughly lubricated.
Mother's Friend Is prepared by the Brad
fleld Regulator Co.. J <6 I .a mar Bldg.. At
lanta. Ga. They will mail you an Intensely
Interesting "Motherhood Book." Write
them to send It to you, and in the mean
time send or phone to your druggist to-day
for a bottlo of Mother's Friend.
Every woman should aid nature In her
glorious work. Mother's Friend makes It
possible for you to do so. and should be
used regularly, without fall, nisht and*
Albert Stein
Fifth and Broad'Streets. '
In Black and White, , .
For Dancing. '
Is Worth While
Don't ForRet We Give Away a
Free autos from Seven Pines to
property on day of sale.
?? ?1' 51?
Your attention is called to our large and varied stock of
Upholstery Fabrics? . ?
Velours, plain, striped and figured; all the desired
shades, blue, green, tan, brown, mulberry; the latest
designs in Tapestry, striped, verdure and chintz ef
fects; Reps and Poplins in all colors. _
Let us have those old pieces during your absence in
August, so they will be ready for you on your return!
Sydnor & Hundley
Furniture, Floor Coverings and Draperies,
Seventh and Grace Streets.
? v;

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