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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, August 08, 1918, Image 7

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H"
OCIETY
Stafford Parker has returned to
borne, on West Franklin Stroet, at
tending the month of July as the |
ucst of her slater. Mrs. William J.
a"a<'?. at the latter's country place,
?mpstead," In Now Kent County, j
rs. Wallace was at home Informally
her friends on Thursday afternoons
July and a number of Richmond peo
niotored out to "Hampstead" each
to attend them. Tea was served
(he lawn and the tables were dec
rated in summon flowers.
? n?-k l'roni Japan.
rtev. an(i Mrs. C. T. Wllllngham, of
okura, Japan, are the guests of Mr.
'Wngham's mother, Mrs. Robert J.
Mngham, at her home, 1905 Grove
Avenue. Reverend and Mrs. WlUlng
am are In America for h year's fur-1
ouch before resuming their work In
he East.
"den I'art-jr for Soldier*.
Mrs. 11. w. Wilson, of Hawthorne
enue, Glnter Park, was hostess at
attractive garden party lafct Satur
evening in honor of a number of
e soldiers now stationed at Camp
??eo and the Fair Grounds. About slx
Kuests were present, and refresh
ments were served on the lawn.
lolorlni; Through the State.
Mo'or tripB through Virginia have
een popular during the summer
lonths, and the late season will In -
"de many other small parties tour
g through the valley and visiting va
lous resorts for August. Mrs. Thomai
Jeltrcas and Mrs. John Miller have
turned to their homes In this city
_.:*r a recent trip through the State.
rhey motored through the mountains
nd arrived in Richmond last week
r. and Mrs. Wallington Hardy, of
orfoik, will come to this city to-day
Join Mr. and Mrs. Caldwell Hardy
nd .Miss Kitty Hardy, and the party
ill I'.nvo at once for an attractive mo
or trip through Virginia and the
outh. They will spend some time
urlng in the Sapphire country. In
or'.h Carolina.
Maryland.
Rev. atjd Mrs. Walter Williams and I
heir niece. Miss Florence Hawking, of
hts city, are motoring through Mary
rid. and will later visit Atlantic City. |
rhey will return to Richmond early j
September.
lalting in Virginia*
Miss Ellen Swan Deford is visiting
or aunt. Mra. John 15. Deford. at hor
ountry home near Ttuxton, Md. Miss
'ford's parents, Mr. and Mrs. ?.
rank Deford, who h:t\*e been occupy
ng Klenola, their estate near Rlder
ood, have left for Virginia, ac
companied by other members of their I
amily to visit Mrs. Deford's mother.
"Irs. Samuel Drewry, at Mineola, her
iorne between Richmond and Peters- j
>urg.
IN AND Ol'T OF TOWJi.
Miss Catherine Betnlss is the guest |
if Mrs. Walton Fleming, at "Gordona
lale," Fauquier County.
Miss Loom Is Logan left this week i
or her home in Salem, after an ex
end<?l stay in Richmond. |
Rev. and Mrs. Fred R. Chenault are
Mailing relatives in Norfolk for a few ;
lays. aft?:r which they will spend the
iaiar.ee of August at the Rockbridge
nn, Goshen. i
Miss l^elhe Simpson has returned to j
ler home, after spending several weeks
vith her sister. Mrs. Fred R. Chen- :
lult. on Grove Avenue.
Miss Virginia Snoad left Monday for
^ainp Tekenink. where t>he will upend
.he remainder of the month of August.
Mrs. Hetty Booker Glinn, of the L'ni
?.erslty of Virginia, is spending a week
with lur father, Thomas T. Booker,
n his home, "Wlnterham." Amelia
Touniy.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Walthall and
'.heir children. Dclaney and Mary, of
?joranton, Pa., are registered at the Jef
ferson Hotel here. j
Mrs. Henry C. Cooper is spending
several weeks at Willoughby Bearh
md Old Point before leaving for the
mountains of Virginia, where she will
ipend the latter part of the summer I
season.
|i Edwin Roden, son of Mr. and Mrs. E.
iT^ee Roden, Is attending the student
officers training camp at Piattsburg.
Captain John McCluer, of the Coast
Artillery, who is stationed at Camp
Eustls, was the week-end guest of
Mrs. W. D. Duke on' Seminary Avenue.
Jinter Park.
Miss Mary Ryland, of Chainberiayne |
Avenue, is .spending several weeks at
Wrynesville, N. C.
Mrs. J. C. Dunford, of Portsmouth,
ir.as returned to her home, after a visit
:o her sister, Mrs. Bayliss Epps, on
Kensington Avenue.
Miss Clara Pierce, who has been vis- '
itiag relatives in Washington for the !
nast six weeks, has returned to her j
home.
Missel Jeanette Hurgess and Josle I
Lambert. of Richmond, are visiting the
former's sister, Mrs. Smith, and J'ay
master H. Templeton Smith, United1
Slates Navy, at their home in Norfolk.
Mr. and Mrs. George Bryan left yej
ter'iay for Pence Springs. W. Vu.
Later. Mr. Bryan will attend the meet
ing of the Virginia Bar Association hi
the Virginia Hot Springs, before re
turning to Richmond.
MAYOR NAMES DELEGATES '
Will ltrpresent Itlchuiond at Meeting
of hengtie of Virginia Munic
ipalities.
i Delegates representing Richmond at
the annual convention of tho League
of Virginia Municipalities, which will
hold its sessions in this city on August
21---. were appointed yesterday by
Mayor George Alnslic as follows:
William H. Adams, president of the
Board of Aldermen; Joseph E. Pow
ers. vice-president of the Board of Al
dermen; R. Lee Peters, president of
tbe Common Council; Fred H. Powell,
vice-picsldent of the Common Council;
Onlway Puller, chairman of the Street
Committee; Barton II. Grundy, chair
man of the Finance Com.nittee; Marx
Gunst. chairman of the Ordinance
Committee; Lawrence Paul, chairman
of the Committee on Dock, River and
Harbor; John J. Mitchell, chairman of
tho Committee on Public Buildings,
Properties and Utilities; Harvey E.
Atkinson, .chairman of the Committeo
on Claims; John Hirschberg, chairman
of the Administrative Board; Georg<>
c; Crenshaw, City Auditor; A. II. Mc
Dowell. City Clerk; George C. Ruskell,
aergeant-at-arms of the City Council.
ASKS DELAY OF TRIALS
Government Requests Washington Po
I ||Ce Court to Postpone Cases ot
Demonstrator*.
TBy Associated Press.1
WASHINGTON. August 7.?At tho
government's request the local Police
Court to-day postponed until next
Tuesday hearing of tho case of forty
eight women arrested yesterday for
attempting without police permits to
hold a speech-making demonstration
before the Whito House In protest
against the Senate's falluro to act on
the woman suffrage amendment.
Tho women objected to continuance
on tho ground that many of their
number wero munitions workers, and
would bo put to great expense by tho
vdelftT
Vernon McNutt Rocked the Boat Containing Women
and Children at a Summer Camp When They Had In
vented a Cure for That! By F. Fo^
(Copyright, 1318. Wheeler Syndicate. Inc.)
VIRGINIANS OF EIGHTIETH
DIVISION AMONG WOUNDED
Wlio Trained it Camp I<?e K#ti
KwrlDK the Knern j In
France
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.}
PRTKRSBUKG, VA., August 7.?
Among the casualties In the American
army made public to-day are two mem
bers of the Klghtieth Division who.
while stationed at Camp Lee. made
many friends in Petersburg. They are
reported as wounded, and are Sergeant
F. B. Shultz and C. C. Llptrap, bo'h
Virginians. The latter was formerly
employed at the I">u Pont plant.
Chief of Pol Ire Matter Settled.
At the meeting of the police com
missioners last night. James Broekwell
was re-electcd chief of police. He ac
cepted. qualified and at once assumed
charge of the force. Mr. Brockwll
resigned the office In the latter part
of June, becausc of supposed criticism
and declined re-election at the re
organization early In July. He con
sented to again accept the position on
the assurance that the criticism of
which he complained had no reference
whatever to him. One of the conditions
Of his acceptance is that the salary o'
the office, as increased by the hoard of
aldermen to J2.40O. shall not be con
curred In by the council. Mr. Brock
well wants and will accept no increase
of salary, and the council will be asked
not to gmnt an increase. Karlv In
July, at Ihe reorganization of the force,
Mr. Brock well having declined -e
olectlr.n, Mulcaha, street commissioner,
was elected chief. He has not de
clined nor accepted thS" position, nor
has he been dismissed. With appar
ently two chief?, the situation is some
what muddled, but the presumption is
| that the action of the police board last
| night will be accepted aa definitely
I settling the matter.
"Bad Man" at Lorfce.
James Taylor, a West Virginia negro,
is panted by the Petersburg police.
Arriving in the city yesterday, he pro
ceeded to the home of Alex. Prltchett
and wife. ? eolored, and "shot up" the
home in savage style. Prltchett re
ceived three balls in his legs, but the
woman i escaped by rapid dodging,
though she was shot at. Taylor then
disappeared. He was a former friend
of the family.
Council Knlled to .Meet.
The regular meeting' of the Council
scheduled for last night was not held
for lack of a quorum. Of the twenty
| four members of the body, only eleven
were present, and an adjournment had I
to be ordered. The intensely hot
weather was the cause of the failure.
It was too hot for exercise or busi
ness. The temperature yesterday and
last night was the highest known here
in years.
\otea of Intere.it.
News was received yesterday of the
marriage in Florence, R. C.. of Miss
Virginia Lee Bowman and Floyd H.
Hall, both of Petersburg. The bride
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. I,.
i Bowman, of this city, and the mar
! riage was a surprise to her relatives
| and friends.
Captain Horace L. Smith. Jr.. of this
, < ? ly, In command of Company D, First
i Rnglneers, hns been commended, with
i his ontire company for bravery in
| action in the battle of Cantigny. which
i the Americans captured and held i
against superior forces of the enemy.!
Captain Smith's company lost forty
five men and two officers during the
action.
j The Travelers' Aid of this city con
tinues to render valuablo service to
strangers corning to the city, especially
to women who como to visit relatives
at Camp Lee. Soma of these cases
| j N?,r Druggists
Price Advance
For over a year now we have
succeeded in maintaining our
old prices, principally by
virtue of a big increase in
sales, which reduced our
overhead cost.
For our fiscal year ending
July 1, 1918, our sales
amounted to over a million
dollars?an increase of 58%
over the preceding year.
We had hoped to bridge
the war period without-a
change in prices on
Vick's VapoRub
but we find that our econ
omies do not keep pace with
our rising costs. It is with
sincere regret, therefore, that
we are forced to announce an
increase, effectivo August 1,
which will make it necessary
to retail VapoRub at
30c, 60c and $ 1.20
Tax Vic* Ckdiicai Co.
Oraasboro, N. G.
have been' found to be very urgent
and young women havo been saved from
designs of evil persons.
Snintx Serrlff Flag.
A large crowd assembled at Sussex
Courthouse yesterday afternoon to wit
ness the ceremony of presentation and
dedication of the service flag given by
the Daughters of the Confederacy In
honor of the many young inen of th^
county who have responded to the
country's call to the colors. The
Depot Brigade Band, at Camp Leo,
' famished the music, and address*..-*
were delivered by Judge Jesse K. West
1 and Professor Arthur Kyle Davis, of
this city. The chief address was by
; Professor DaviB. which, in the main,
was an eloquent pica that the people
of each city and county in the State
foster the patriotism of the com
munity. by keeping a full and
I curate record of the local men en
j rolled in the American army, and tho
j part they play in the war; the record
of activities and comriDution of each
i locality, and of the patriotic work donu
1 by the men and women of each com
munity.
TrrrlTe Doctors In Army. ?
LTNCHBURO, VA.. August 7.?
Lynchburg has twelve physicians with
the army and navy and several others
are expected to be commissioned soon.
Those already in the service are: Wal
i ter M. Brunet, John \V. Carroll. T. N*.
j Davis, Jr., Wyatt Davis, A. M. Deekins.
I C. P. Hammer. Bernard H. Kyle, J. J.
j I.igon, J, W. Devine, S. H. Rosenthal
, and A. L. Wilson and W. H. Robert
j son. the latter colored.
Qnlt Herman Economic Council.
(By Associated Pr<!>s ]
ZURICH, August 7.?Albert Bnllln
and Herr Holtzondorff. directors of the
Hamburg-American Steamship Line,
have resigned as members of the Ger
; man economic council, says a dispatch
received here from Hnmburg.
Residence Wrecked by Klre.
. HAMPTON, VA.. August 7.?The
| residence of Hunter Todd, a farmer on
Back River, and all its contents were
totally destroyed by fire this aftet
! noon. It is not determined how the
, fire started.
aT dagger
IN THE BACK
1 That's the woman's dread when Fhe
gets tip in the morning to start the
day's work. "Oh! how my hack aches."
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules
taken to-day ease the backache of to
morrow?taken every day ends the
backache for all time. Don't delay.
What's the use of suffering? Begin
taking ClOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap
I sules to-day and be relieved to-morrow.
Take three or four every day and be
| permanently free from wrenching, dis
tressing back pain. But be sure to get.
GOLD MEDAL. Since 1G06 GOLD
MEDAL Haarlem Oil has been the Na
tional Remedy of Holland, the Govern
I ment of the Netherlands having grant
I ed a special charter authorizing its
preparation and sale. The housewife
j of Holland would almost as soon be
without bread as she would without
her "Ileal Dutch Drops." as she quaint
ly calls GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil
Capsules. This is the one reason why
you will And the women and children
of Holland so sturdy and robust.
GOLD MEDAL are the pure, original
Haarlem Oil Capsules imported direct
from the laboratories in Haarlem, Hol
land. But be sure to get GOLD
I MEDAL. Look for the namo on every
box. Sold by reliable druggists in
sealed packages, three sizes. Money
refunded if they do not help you. Ac
| cent only the GOLD MEDAL. All
others are imitations.?Adv.
* HOPKINS FTJRNTTURE CO.
Only $25.75
for Till |3S.<W
"Dutch" Kapanee Kitchenet
This Is the Oenulne Napanee Cab
inet youvjee so extensively adver
. tised In the magazines and on the
billboards, with all newest, most
improved features. A great value
Hopkim Furniture Co.
28 West Broad Street
live Hon* of Good Famltur* and
Liberal Credit
Gill OF ATLANTIC'S
GRAVEYARD DESTROYED
Historic Diamond Shoal's lightship
.Latest Victim of Kneniy
U-Boat.
ALL * OF CRKW SAFE ASHORE
Japanese Freighter, Tokuyamn Maru, '
Sunk Wltliout Warning 200 Miles
Off Nova Scotian Coast?Crew
Landed by American Schooner.
[Uy A^soclatcvl Pre** )
WASHINGTON. August 7.?Tho Dia.
mond Shoals Lightship. off Capo Hut
tcras, N. C., was shelled and sunk by j
are enemy submarine late yesterday, '
the Navy Department to-day was in- ,
formed. The crew, who took to their
boats, have reached shore safely. Tho
lightship destroyed was No. 71.
The submarine camo within a half- '
mile of shore, according to the brief
report %hlch reached tho Navy Dc- i
partment.
The Diamond Shoals li?ht station is
one of the most famous guides to nav
igation i/i the world, and has h"(>n tho
subject of many a story in v??r.?e and
prose. Such vessels usually are
manned by graybearda. and arc of such
a type as to be utterly helpless in the
face of an enemy attack.
The attacking submarine probably
was the one that sank the American
tank steamer 0. B. Jennings. 100 miles
off the Virginia coast, several days
ago Her exploit in showing herself
above water within half a nilhs of the
Carolina coast, in an important ship
ping lane whore innumerable patrol
boats are supposed to ho plying, is
one of the most daring recorded sinco
the German raiders first mado their
j appearance on this side of the At
lantic.
GUARDS GRAVEYARD
OF ATI^A.VTIC COAST
Tha Navy Department has received
only meager information when the
statement was Issued. The Diamond
Shoals Lightship guarded the out
i thrust reefs of storm-swept Cape Hat
I teras, known as the graveyard of thq
Atlantic Coast. It is imperative that
the light be restored at once, ahd
steps to that end already have been
taken by the commander of the naval
district. If necessary, antisubmarine
craft may ho established to prevent
a recurrence of the Incident.
The attack upon the lightship may
represent a new phase of enemy sub
marine operations off the American
coast, designed to hamper shipping by
destruction of Important navigation
signals. On the other hand, it may
merely represent an isolated case of
frlghtfulness. If the raider ha's defi
nitely set out to destroy lightships.
exposed / lighthouses and the like. It'
Is believed that he cannot do very ex
tensive harm before his ammunition
supply is exhausted.
Some ofllccrs doubt that any gen
eral campaign against navigation sig
nals Is planned. To do so, it was
said, would make navigation of the
cojist line by the submarines too
perilous, as they are wholly dependent
on such aids to navigation to deter
mine their own positions.
A CANADIAN ATLANTIC PORT,
August 7.?An American schooner ar
rived here to-day with slxty-fl%'e mem- 1
hers of the crew of a Japaneso freight
steamship which had boon torpedoed
off the Nova Scotia coast. The vessel
was the Tokuyama Maru, of 7,023 tons
gross She was sunk without warning
about 200 miles off shore on August
1, according to the crew.
The Tokuyama Maru, a freighter,
which was owned by the Japanese Mall
Steamship Company, was on a voyage
from England to an American port.
The crew took i/i small boats and was
picked up by the American schooner.
The vessel was built at Koike In 1315.
The submarine fired five torpedoes
before the freighter went down, mem
bers of the crew said. Several hours
later the U-boat camo alongside the
small boats, and the German com
mander questioned the Japaneso re
garding their vessel.
, RICHMOND MAN CHOSEN
I.lriitconnt Bleroher One of Comml/i
nlon of Six Kxprrt
Flyers.
The many Itichinonders who have
been interested in the members of the
aviation .'supply section in this city will
be further Interested to learn thaj
Lieutenant J. 1*'. lileecher. of th?i sup
ply depot, and an expert -rfyer, has
be<*n chosen one of a commission of
six aviators, two French, two Italians.
, two r.ritish and two American, to
iTive exhibitions of flying similar to
? that which is now being dono on the
battlo fronts of JSurope.
Lieutenant Bleecher left Washing
ton yesterday with the commission. The
itinerary where exhibitions of expert
flying will be given Is as follows: Au
gust 14. Cincinnati; August 15, Day
ton: August 16. Columbus; August 17
1S. Cleveland; August 19. Tololo; Au
gust 20-21. Detroit; August 22-23. In
dianapolis; August 24-25, St. Louis; Au
gust 26-27, Kansas City; August 2S
29. Omaha; August 30-31, Des Moines;
September 1. 2. 3. St. Paul; Septoir.bor
4. Milwaukee; September 5-6, Chicago;
September 7. Injlanapolis or Dayton.
The explanation of the selection of
cities in the North and West Is that
these places have naturally seen lit
tle flying, and the demonstrations giv
en by these six repiesentatlves of the
allied nations will stimulate Interest
in this Important branch of offensive
warfare.
"Wo propose to give the North and
West a few thrills on this trip." said
Lieutenant Bleecher before he left for
Washington the first of the wok. "Nu
merous State and city fairs are on our
program, which ?will keep us busy un
til the middle of September, but we
hope during that time to accomplish
what we are being sent out to do:
awaken a keen interest In flying ac
tivities in the North and West."
Itching Rashes
'? Soothed
With Cuticura
All drmcrlmia: SoapS, Ofatmmt K 4 SO. Talr-om X.
Sample to1! frrn of "Onltcttr*. P???. g. BtxtOJ." .
I Montague Mfg. Co.,
I I Tenth nnd Mnln St*? Richmond, V*.
i i.i:?fti?n?not on and diii<;<iskd.
Mountain Grown
Peaches
FOR CANNING AND PRESERVING.
CHEAP.
QUICK & CO.
1210V& E. Cary Street.
\
?Kv
High Shoes, Pumps and Oxfords, high and low
hools, specially priced $2.85 and 93.85.
Many $0.00, $8.00 and $10.00 values In this
offering.
Seymour Sycle
11 West Broad.
Packers Profits
?Large or Small
Packers' profits look big?
When the Federal Trade Commission
reports that four of them earned
$140,000,000 during the three war years.
Packers' profits look small?
When it is explained that this profit was
earned on total sales of over four and a
half billion dollars?or only about three
cents on each dollar of sales.
This is the relation between profits and sales:
Profits Three cents on each dollar of sales
Sales
If no packer profits had been earned,
you could have bought your meat at only
a fraction of a cent per pound cheaper!
Packers' profits on meats and animal
products have been limited by the Food
Administration since November 1, 1917.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Richmond Local Branch, 105-9 Union Street
A. F. Flubacher, Manager
Kaufmann'S
Lingerie
DRESSES
2 to 6 Years
]\/T OTHERS WHO DE
-*? LIGHT to feast their
eyes on pretty frocks for
kiddies will find a royal
spread awaiting them
here to-day.
A collection of dresses
made by the chief Amer
ican dressmaker to chil
dren.
The dresses were bought
co-operatively and our
share consists of about
thirty-six dresses.
Prices are little?very lit
tle.
A DRESS of organdy ia
very full, the skirt laid
on in pleats at the high
waist and stitched near
the hem with narrow
tucks. The neck is cut
five sides and edged with
lace and embroidery.
Simple and pretty. $2.50.
FINE FRENCH Voile
Dresses, with one-inch
beading at the waist run
with satin ribbon tied in
bows. Bodice, cuffs and
skirt with fine tucks and
inserting. $3.50.
EXQUISITE QUALITY
French Voile, high waist
line dress, with skirt
shirred on yoke; cuffs,
neck and yoke outlined
in elaborate Formosa
stitching and French
knots, front with rain
bow smocking. A charm
ing dress at $5.00.
Too many kinds for de
tailed. mention.
Shop Early in the
Morning.
T. *-9-18
Who Do All the
Racers Use
ECCOLINE?
Ask them and you'll find
that they do it to WIN.
It's the only way to get
that POWER, FLEXI
BILITY and smoothness of
motor action from to-day's
low-grade gasoline, and
they get an unusual num
ber of miles per gallon.
HAVE YOU TRIED IT?
Just add to the gasoline
AND WATCH RESULTS.
That's all.
Lininger-AIsop Co., Inc.
Auto Supplies, 207 W. Brand St.
nocauso we anticipated In
creased prices In Gas Ranges and
bought very heavy In order to
take care of our customers, you
can etill buy New Method Oa?
Ranges at old prices; but this will
only be truo as long as our presont
stock lasts.
"A Word to the Wise Is
Sufficient."
a ?a.mTn.rajrjB^sffcai.sB
New Methods
At Old Prices

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