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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, August 17, 1918, Image 7

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OCSETY
?v- and Mrs. Rdward Mack, of tlie
[?on Theological Seminary. arc now
\ttng at Llnwood. N. C . before r??- |
P'ng to their home. In Glnter Park.
M*ck for the pant several inontafl
he?n engaged In Y. M. C. A. work
fQuantlro. Mrs. Mack was. before
nnirrlage. Miss Ignore Tin ley, and
r wedding was an Important event
ih# early dimmer season. ^
?ee for Ofllrrri.
I he Army and Navy Club will give a
for officers this evening at tho
|stmoreland Club, at 8:30 o'clock, and
committee arranging the affair In
lies Mra. K. D. Hotchklss and her
r captains?Mrs. Fourqurean. Mra.
| *n. Mm Aubrey YounK and Mr*,
"ft Blankonshlp, assisted by
jirnlttee of ten chaperons. Tho affair
II take place, on the roof garden of
"lub and is the first of a series of
, Har iffal's planned for officers of
j army and navy.
] Interemf Here.
fiends r.f Churchill Young. Jr., who
been taking a t^o months' course
[the Boston Institute of Technology.
I^aval aviation, will he glad to hear
pis success In the final examinations,
has graduated with high honor front
ground school, and has been chosen
| tructor In radio and balloon work.
*'U1 be stationed at Boston for
he months before ?olng to tho flying
M at Akron. O.
| (Tied In WnnhlnKton.
leutenant anil Mrs. Wade C. Payne
?ounce the marriage of their sister,
:y Lipscomb Boxley, to Thomas Pol
3 Woodward, the ceremony having
en place on August 14, In Washlng
. Rev. R. v. Owens officiating.
|Ir.^and Mrs. Woodward left at onco
Niagara Falls and other points
|rth.
k?on?VirrflL
jfr. and Mrs. Charles Sorrell an
|'nee the marriage of their daughter,
na Ruth, to Lieutenant Clyde H.
kaon. aviation corps, at their home
Larihmont, Norfolk, "Wednesday
ernoon at 3 o'clock. The bride, who
? given In marriage by her father,
re a simple gown of dark blue crepe
l*or and georgette crepe, with hat
match. The ceremony wajj perform
by Rev. E. T. Dadmun, of the Y. M.
[A- Tbe bride was attended by Miss
dred Ward, as maid of honor.
Jxeant Chellle Jackson. U. S. C. A-.
ktther of the groom, was best man. '
1 titenant Jackson and his bride will j
Ike their home In Fort Worth, Tex.,
'be la stationed at Taliaferro * jeld
;an Instructor.
?lieutenant Jadkson Is the oldest son
| Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Jackson, of
rumeary, New Mexico.
iittng Relative*.
jfIrs Anna Wolf Is spending her va
jlori with her Sister, Mrs. Hertzberg.
| Pelham Bay Park. L'nited States
,Val Training Station. l?r. Uertzberg
jnow surgeon in the navy, and has
pn stationed In New York for the past
b months M:ss Wolf experts to re
J|n to Richmond about September 1.
(Lompanltd by her ulster, after an ex
uded trip to Philadelphia. Atlantic
Baltimore and Washington.
I.Y AND Ol'T OK TOWN.
Irs. W. If. Sadler Is visiting rela
ys .n Fluvanna County.
tlrs Laura f?. Kllerbe, of Florence.
,C-. is visiting her sister, Mrs. W. P.
Ujp, at 203 liai?t Grace Street.
j.!rs. Ormond Flonrnoy and her chll
pn have returned to the city after
week's visit to Mrs 1L V. W&lkor,
j Charles City County.
,x>uis J. llelndl and his daughters,
kses Constance and Margaret Helr.dl.
|ve returned to their home after a
lit to Atlantic City.
Mrs. John Pilcher and her son. Wil
ts), are guests of Mrs. iJibson Wor
iun on Brook Road.
lir. and Mrs. R. B. Steel, of Seml
fy Avenue, are visiting the latter's
?j.her In Lynchburg.
villas Margaret Rockett and her small
see, Margaret Ford, have returned
?m Taylorsville and have joined Mrs.
i C. Ford at "Oak Park," the summer
me of Mr. and Mrs. Ernst W. Far
r,'
Mrs. Walter Creath and her small
ugbtar, Carlyle, are spending tho
tnmer and early fall in the moun
ns of Virginia.
telr. and Mra. J. T. Farr and their
[tighter, Miss Ruth 13. Farr, are In
lantic City until the first week In
otomber. On their return they will
We Into their new home, 2014 Han
er Aventie.
Mr. and Mra. Preston Belvln have re
:ned from Tate Springs. Tenn.
\N0 THOUSAND FIGHTING MEN
11EC0ME AMERICAN CITIZENS
UunUuucn Oremonlm at Central
Tark, Petersburg, Ocranion of
l( Denomtratlon.
[Special to The Tim&s-Diopatch.]
PETERSBURG, VA., August 16.?The
iturallzatlon ceremonies held in Cen
^.1 Park thfs afternoon were Impres
ve, and the occasion of a highly pa
lotic demonstration. They were wit
wised by crowds of people and many
tetlngulshed ?uest9?miliary anil
vilian?were present and occupied
*ts on the stage. The legal cere
onles were before the Hustings Court,
open-air session, presided over by
tdge Jesse F. West, in the absence of
iflge J. M. Mullen. The decorations,
?canred by the Petersburg Rotary
Ub, wore handsome and appropriate,
embraced the display and blend
?? of the national colors of all the
led nations.
Central Park, which was the site of
(^'Confederate army hospital during
i6 ten months of the War Between the
-.ates when Petersburg was besieged,
as crowded with more than 20.000
Hilary and civilian spectators and the
jw citizens Ttere deeply moved by the
?jprissive ceremony. Judge Philip
ocke. the naturalization officer at
imp LeP' presented the candidates for
tlzenfihlp. a number of whom being
'? the oppressed nationalities now un
?r the domination of the central
jwers. Brigadier-General Charles
edekin, commanding officer of Camp
se, and his staff were present, and
antral Hedekln spoke briefly to the
fen. An address in Italian tellinjy the
en of their new status was made by
r|uro N'erinl, Italian Interpreter at
re camp
"T"de ceremonies were opened with an
?'erture by the depot brigade band I
Qm Camp I-?pe. In which the national j
(thems of allied nations were I
ayed, and this was followed by the j
niflnp of America by a soldier chorus i
> 050, joined in by the crowd. The
ldrens were delivered by .Assistant
jfcretary of Labor Louis F. Post, and
HKistant Secretary of War. Frederick
K?PPc1> hroad and patriotic In
>lrit These speakers on their ar
fral were met and taken In charge by
commit*" of Rotarians. The cere
onles thd park wore closed with
? o rendition of the "Star-Spangled
annof" Th? tw0 m,1,tary companies
' peteraburg participated in the cere
onies.
Immediately following the exorcises
nottry dinner was served at the
Dtfcl petdVsburg, at which a number
The Gentleman With the Overhanging Mustache and
Luxurious Beard Takes a Nap After Eating Several
Ears of Corn-on-the-Cob. By F. Fox
Cos>yrlfcht. 191*. by Wheeler Syndicate. Inc.
of distinguished f-aests were presented,
u-nd several speeches made. Amone th?
guests were John Poole, National
Rotarl&n president, and Howard
Ronthalen. of Winston-Salem, N. C.,
Rotary district governor.
The alien soldiers, who were natur
alised, are mainly from the Pittsburgh,
Pa., district, and represent various
nationalities, Italians, Greeks, Rus
sians, etc. The majority of them are
Italians. Over 2,000 foreiguers were
naturalized.
Secretary Keppel made a tour of
Camp I^ee.
I'Bymmt of Tmri KitfnflH.
At a meeting of the Council last
night, the time for payment of city
taxes for this year was extended?pay
ment of the first half to October 10, and
fcr the second half to February JO.
without penalty. The?e taxes are fjen
erally due on Aui5ti"t 10 and December
10. respectively, but on account of
the delay In receiving the books, the
officials are not ready to receive them.
The Council also adopted a resolu
tion appropriating 1500 to defray tbe
expenses of the Petersburg Confed
erate veterans who will attend the re
union in Tulsa. Okla.. next month. This
will enable a number of veterans to
attend who would otherwise be unable
to go. The Council did the same last
year.
Yonllifnl Thieve*.
The R. T. Matte-son grocery store. In
Sycamore Street, was broken into and
robbed Wednesday night of cigarettes
and other poods, and the cash regis
ters wore damaged in the effort to rifle
them. Ofllcer James Young, in inves
tigating the case yesterday, rounded
lip seven negro boys as implicated in
the housebreaking and robbery, r.one
of them over fifteen years old. Sev
eral of them confessed. They belong
to a gang that has * been committing
numerous petty thefts.
Personal Xotea.
Oavaler E. Gunn. of Dlnwiddie Coun
ty, reported a.s seriously wounded In
Prance, Is the son of Mrs. M. B. Gunn
and thft late S. P. Gunn. of Sutherland.
He volunteered while a student at
William and Mary College, and was
wounded at midnight of June 21 while
removing the wounded from the battle
field. His mother knew nothing of it
until in July she received a letter from
him telling of his injury. A second
letter from him, received August t>.
told of his getting along very nicely
and of his receiving the best atten
tion. It was not until this week that
bhe was informed by the government
of his bolng seriously wounded. He
was wounded in four places by a burst
ing shell.
William. Vernon Robinson, of this
city, stationed at Camp Gordon.
i has been commissioned as first lieu
tenant.
i Relatives of Lieutenant Mason Ro
malno. of this city, have received cards
announcing: his safe arrival oversea*.
Most of the doctors of Petersburg
and Dinwiddle have enrolled in the
volunteer medical service corps.
HUNTERS COMPLAINING
Dag I-lmlt May Force Abandonment of
Sori Hunting In
State.
Chief Clerk M. D. Hart, of the De
partment of Game and Inland Fish
eries, reports that hunters are com
palnlng of the Federal day bag: limit
placed on Bora by the migratory bird
laws. He stated that the limit of
twenty-fivo sora a day was impractical
in view of the uncertainty of the tides.
Mr. Hart has written a letter to the
Department of Agriculture suggesting
that a season limit would be better.
When the tide is good on the tribu
taries of the Chesapeake Bay a hunter
can shoot tho day's limit of twenty-five
birds In fifteen or twenty minutes, it
is said. Tf the season limit were 250
he could clean up the limit one day and
not trouble to hunt again. As it is, a
hunter may npend much money employ
| Ins pushers and have to wait for days
j for a good tide. Boat club fees and
j other expenses make hunting under a
! low day limit almost out of the ques
| lion, said Mr. Hart, and threaten the
, abandonment of sora hunting at loss
' to those who have bought up the sora
marshes.
DEATHS IN VIRGINIA
Mr*. Rrelyn A. L. Blnford.
Mrs. Evelyn Archer Binford. of Rich
mond, widow of Ballard \V illiam Bin
ford, died at 10 o'clock yesterday morn
ing after a short illness. She was in
her sixty-third year, and is survived
? by three daughters: Mrs. G. W. Chap
pelear, of Harrisonburg: Mrs. H. T.
Hatch, of Louisa, and Miss Helen Bln
I ford, of Richmond. She also leaves be
hind one brother, W. E. Leake. of Bir
mingham. Ala.: one sister, Mrs. C. W.
Tandy, of Plainview, Texas, and an.
j aunt, Mrs. L. M. Saunders.
The burial will take place Sunday
at 3 o'clock In the afternoon at Mt
j Hope. Hanover County.
Mm. Marsrftref Abel.
FREDERICKSBURG. VA., August 16.
, ?Mrs. Margaret Abel died at the resi
dence of her son, H. S. Abel, in Staf
ford County, yesterday at the age of
?eighty years. She was a member of
j the ' Embrey Chapel Baptist Church,
I and leaves three daughters.
X. B. rteMine.
BRISTOL, VA.. August 16.?N. B. Re
Mine, aged fifty-one, noted journalist,
died at his home here Tuesday after
a long illness. He was born in Lime
stone, Tennessee. In 1R67. Mr. ReMlne
had been a newspaper correspondent
for many loading dally newspapers be
tween New York City and Atlanta. Ga..
and as far west as St. I?uis, Mo. He
gained a great reputation as a news
paper man when ho reported the fa
mous Wcntz mystery case In South
west Virginia.
J. Munrnre Anhbjr.
FREDERICKSBURG, VA., August Id.
?J. Moncure Ashby, a well known and
highly respected citizen of Stafford
County and secretary of the county
school board, died at his home, one
mile from this city, Wednesday. Mr.
Ashby suffered a fall several months
ago. from which he never fully re
covered.
T. C. Uvuna.
CREWE, VA., August 16.?T. C.
Evans, age seventy-nine years, died at
his home, late Monday, several miles
from Crewe.
Mr*. Vlrjftnln Wnl*on Stcrvnll.
DANVILLE. VA., August 16.?Mrs.
Virginia Watson Stovall died here yes
terday evening after an illness of two
days. She was born in Danville sev
enty-eight years a^o. being a daugh
ter of William B. Watsnn.
S. C. II ah an.
DA.WIbbB, VA., August 16.?S. C.
Vahan. of Axtnn, died last Tuesday at
Whittelca in his ninety-first year after
an illness of only a few hours. lie
leaves four children, his wife, nee Mary
Jane Reynolds, having died twenty
seven years ago.
Coorjre II. Wnsh.
DANVLM-K. VA.. August 16.?George
H. Wash, who died here yesterday was
burled this afternoon. He was sixty
four years of age. and had been in de
rilning health for the past four months.
Born in Lynchburg, ho carne to Dan
ville. where ho lived most of his life.
MIka rtuliy E. Whltty.
PETERSBURG, VA., August 16 ?
I Miss Ruby Ethel Whltty, aged twenty
| seven years, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
j J. J. Whltty, died last evening at the
! home of her parents in Byrne Street
She was a young woman of devoted
Christian character, and, besides her
parents. Is survived by a brother,
George A. Whltty. now with the
! American expedition army force in
I France, and five sisters, Mrs. B. J.
! Finch, of Lawrencevllle; Mrs. Henry
| Doyle and Misses Vlrgie May, Emily
i Jane and Mabel L,ee Whltty, of this
] city. The remains will be taken to
| Grcenesvllle County for burial to-mor
| row.
TWO KILLED IN EXPLOSION
Shell Oom OfT With Fatnl Reaalts at
Norfolk .Vnvul Maga
zine.
NORFOLK, VA., August 16.?At
| least two men were killed and another
| seriously Injured in the mine plant of
: the naval magazine at St. Julian's
Creek to-day.
The explosion occurred when a slx
J inch shell was being loaded with "ex
plosive D." Ordnance ofllcers were at
' a loss to account for the accident, as
all prescribed precautions were being
1 taken and no accident of the kind
! has occurred with this explosive be
'fore in the six or seven years that it
; has been in use. There will be an in
j vestigation to determine the cause of
| the explosion.
( Economy nt I'nmicnKcra' Expense.
I n>- Associated Press. J
! WASHINGTON, August 16.?By re
duction of passenger service, elimlna
! tion of freight train duplication and
{pooling of facilities under government
operation, economics at the rale of
JL'5.000.000 a year have been effected
j in the Northwestern operating district,
Regional Director Aishton reported to
day to Director-General McAdoo. More
I than ?-0,000.000 of this was in passen
j per economies.
Judge Xoyen to Speak.
Judge Noycs, of Massachusetts, na
tional counselor of the Junior Order of
i United American Mechanics, will, Mon
, day. be the guest of the Goodwill
'Council and the William McKinley
! Council, located on Broad Street be
i tween Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth
'Streets. Judge Noyes, who is promi
I nent in ljibor circles, will deliver an
I important address.
Cntchen 107,000 Klnh In One Day.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
HEATIISVIL/LE, VA.. August 16.?
The Euhank-Tankard steamer Fair
i fields caught 107,000 fish one day re
; cently.
Your Wnnt Ad in Tlie Timcn-DUpntcli
to-morrow it ill he reud hy more lhan
fifty thousand people.
The Importance of
Atmosphere
A woman came in the other day and asked to see some Wicker Chairs.
They were exhibited to her, but she was indifferent to them and did not
buy.
She was invited to visit the Rest Room recently fitted up on our mez
zanine floor. Upon entering this comfortable living room, she exclaimed:
"Those are the chairs I want! Why did you not show them to me?" .
Result?This customer bought over $400.00 worth of goods.
As a matter of fact, she had besn shown samples of these identical
Rockers and Chairs, but the background was that of a store instead of
a home, and she did not draw upon her imagination enough to realize how
they would look when placed in her own home.
In this connection we wish to say that we do show some goods within
enclosures that represent rooms, and that for the convenience of cus
tomers we will gladly arrange a section the exact size of any room they
wish to furnish and place their selections in it to enable them to decide
exactly the suite or pieces that will have the right proportions for that
particular room. Bear this in mind, please, when you come to trade, for
if you bring us a memorandum of the dimensions of your rooms it will
enable us to help you very materially.
Sydnor & Hundley
Seventh and Grace Streets.
ARMY CASUALTY LIST
CONTAINS 100 NAMES
Twenty-six Were Killed in Action, Seven Died of Wounds,
N Thirty-six Wounded Severely and Twenty-five
Are Reported to Be Missing in Action.
WASHINGTON. Au/nist 1?-?The fol
lowing casualties are reported by th?
commanding general of the Ajnerlcan
Kxpedltlonary Forces: Killed in ac
tion. twenty-six; died of wounds
seven; wounded severely, thirty-six;
wounded, decree undetermined, six,
missing In action, twenty-five; total.
100.
KII.LRI) IN ACTION.
Sergeants Floyd W. Clay, Minerva.
W. Va.; Patrick J. FiUpairlcK.
Rayonne. N. J.; Harold C. Stowasser,
Cutler, Wis.
Corporals Leonard Besnw, Shawano.
Wis.; Foster Decorah, Friendship, Wis.;
(icorge Ij. Kelean, Chippewa Falls.
Wis.
! Privates Clarence L. Behee. Waterloo, j
1 Iowa; Arthur Blescnthal. Chicago, 11! .
j Itohert Decorah, Mauston, Wis.; Wi.
J llam Dunne, Coolaghey, Moycul Len
?County, Oalway, Ireland: Ernest Foote.
Stronghurst. III.; Richard W. Heller
I Anaconda. Mont.; Joseph Kaiser, New
I York City; Joe R. Kemblr. Sterret',
| Tex.; Louis A. Klommer, Milwaukee.
I Wis.; Patrick J. McKt m, New York
City: Maurice C. J. O'Brien, South Mil
'< waukee, Wis.; Martin F. Randall, Bel
fast, Me.; George Fr?*d Itogalska. Mll
j waukee, Wis.; George S. Scott, Shen
andoah. Iowa; Louis Aloysius Seldl,
Marshfleld, Wis.: Marshall A. Shannon, j
Charles City, Iowa; Arthur Thompson,
Alton, Iowa; Moritr. Weigel. Shawane.
Wis.; John R. White. Port Huron,
Mich.; Dennis F. Zeh. Schenectady,
N. Y.
DIKD OP WOUNDS.
Captain Hallock Welles, Brookllne,
Mass.
Privates Mandel Beorstel, Buenos
Aires, Argentina; Carl A. Bohlman,
Columbus, O.; George Cody, Cambridge,
Mass.; Dayton L. Dawson, Berkley
Springs, W. Va.; Glenn E. Trowbridge,
Wllliston. N. D.; Jonn O'Conner, Brook
lyn. N. Y.
WOUNDED SEVERELY.
Lieutenant James McConnell. Mar
shall. 111.
Corporals Harry C. Carpents.*.
Phoenix, Ariz.; Stanley Colody, Wind
] sor, Conn.; Clarence James, Rosedale,
jlnd.; James F. Kennedy, Columbus,
J Miss.
Privates Merton Barron, Keene. N.
? H.; Percival G. Butler. Worcester,
! Mass.; Frank Caruso, Platania, Catan
, raro, Italy; Logan M. Casey, McCune,
Ivans.; Kobert Cochran, New York City;
I Cecil L. Congdon. Jud, N. Dak.; Louis
j Coya, Philadelphia; Stent! Cwek, Ter
! ryvllle, Conn.; Lester Dodd. Wlnthrop,
Wash.; Joseph H. Eau Claire, Beloit,
j Wis.; John B. Eide, Daglum, N. Dak.;
| George S. Elliott. Concord. N. H.; Ralph
i M. Foster, Yakima, Wash.; Harry
j Garner, Bellefonte, Pa.; John J. Geary,
| Revere, Mass.; Clarence J. James,
1 Franklin, X. H.; Eugene W. Jones. New
i Britain, Conn.; John F. Kwiatkowaki.
! Chicago; Joseph L. Lawson, Bluefleld.
W' Va.; ICrnest T. LeBlanc, Salem.
I Mass.; Owen M. McQueeney. New York.
I N Y.; Heber E. Nolan, Superior, Wis.;
| Anthony Mullolls, Haverhill. Mass.;
? Francis R. O'Neil, Huntington. Mass.;
I
j at Jr-zsr
\ Use Cuticura Soap
To Clear Your Skin
All dmeslflU * Soap 25, CHntroont Vt k ML*Talcum &
Baaiplo c*ch froe of "Caticarm. D*pt. E, kestax1*
. ^ JP Jty jar jmr-2sr
Real, Dependable
j BARGAINS
In Used Cars,
Certified by
LAC Experts
*
Avoid the gamble of buy
ing an unknown car?buy
an LAC certified car,
! which is bound to prove
satisfactory.
j Lininger-AIsop Co., Inc.
I'SED CAR DEPARTMENT,
-21 Went Broad Street.
Raymond B. Pahle. Pt. Washington,
W:s.; Nick Perencevltz. Lackawanna.
K. Y.; Frank A. Sherman, Selah. Wash.;
Michael Shemet. Merlden; Morris Soldl
vtro, Salerno. Italy; William M. Welsh.
Chicago. 111.; William L?. Wenzel. Wake
Told, Mass.
WOUKDED (Dtprw I'ndetermlned.)
Privates George R. Cochran. Pltts
| burph, Pa.; John F. Cooper, New York,
.N" Y.; Job Roese Harris. Martins Fer
ry, Ohio; Armand l'ayant, Manchester.
X. H.; Arthur !>. Hughley. Phoenix
City, Ariz.; lyoui:. Langdon, Rockville
Center, X. Y.
.MISSING IX ACTION.
Corporal Steve Angelo. Pittsburgh.
Pa.. Mechanic. Klmer Charles Ake, Wil
li. unsAold, Ohio.
Privates John II. Alcorn. Ifarrisburg.
Pa.. James Angelioni, I'ottstown. Pa.;
Ralph II. Hates, Youngsvllle, Pa.; Zol
li* Biggs, Marblevale, Ark.; David l?.
I'avenport, Scranton, P,i.; Luigi Dl
Patina, Rochester. N. Y.; Loy Dyke,
I.cmgdalt. Okla.; Edward S. Gastrock.
PI-iladclphia, I*a.; Elwood H. Gilger,
Dai.villc, Pa.; Kdward W. Gorman,
Hridgeport, Pa.; Kdward Grnnbcrg, St.
Louis, Mo.; James H. Greeley, Phila
delphia. Pa.; Clovis G. Harris, (!un
town, Miss.; Alvln John Hysong. Gal
lit/in. Pa.; Ralph Jenkins. Philadel
phia, Pa.; Frank Kasonski. t*Md Forge.
Pa., Robert K. Keil, Philadelphia. Pa.;
Valentino Loreti, Ithaca, N. V.; Vasel
Lugln. Wollest Selo, Llswkowltz, Kus
ria; Frederic McConnell, Omaha, Neb.;
! John A. Maywhort. Lancaster, Pa.;
1 William Mctz, East Orango. N. J.
nrfonsliltr Mra. SkffllnKton'* Case.
LONDON, August 16.?Th'e executive
authorities in Ireland have reconsidered
the case of Mrs. F. Sheehy Skefllngton
and have recommended that the 'Home
Office, -with which the decision rests,
issue a permit to enable her to return
to Ireland, according to the Manchester
Guardian. It was announced yesterday
that she had asked for such a permit,
and that it had been refused.
j Yon irinj- telephone yonr Wont Ad to
The Times-Ui*putch liy calling Hnn
| dolph 1.
| The Perfect Baby
Of The Future
j ASimpTa Method That Ha# a Wonderful
InflucQco upon The Future Infant.
| Before the arrival of baby knowing I
women for over half a century have j
: used with regularity the time-honored 1
j preparation, Mother's Friend.
Here is h most wonderful application i
! for the abdomen and breasts. It pene
trates the muscles, ligaments and tls- j
| sues, rendering them pliant to readily I
[ yield to nature's demand for expansion. I
By Its use the anxious weeks of 1
pregnancy arc made comfortable. The
usual wrenching strain, bearing-down
and stretching pains are counteracted.
The system is prepared for the com- j
ing event, and its use brings rest, ro- i
| pose and happy anticipation.
By the regular use of Mother's
Friend during the period the muscles ;
expand easier when baby arrives, and
naturally tho pain and danger at the j
crisis is less.
Mother's Friend is prepared after the ;
formula of a noted family doctor by j
tho Bradfleid Regulator Co.. A S6 i
Umar Bldg., Atlanta. Ga. It is for ex- i
tornal use only; is absolutely and en- |
tirely safe "and wonderfully effective. |
Write them for their instructive and j
interesting "Motherhood Book." There !
is a wealth of instruction and comfort !
to be derived In reading this little !
book. It Is plainly written just what!
every woman wants to know and will j
be a splendid little text book of guid- I
ance. not only for yourself, but will i
make you helpful to others, and in the j
meantime obtain a bottle of Mother's,
Friend from the druggist, and thus
fortify yourself against pain and dis
com fort.?Adv.
MT. ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE
Noted tor excellence of Its courses, which
thoroughly oraoaro for study of En*lneer
i ine Medicine l>entls?ry. Uw and Business,
i Pre-Modlcal course approved bv American
! M*dtc?l Association. Hl?h mental, moral
: -?nd phvuioal irirala. Colleco under ?llreetton
t ?? \averiM> Brothers. Special department
j for boys over j2 years. Write lor Cutaloir T
i to Bro'-h<-.- James. Director, Station E>.
. Baltimore. Md
Peabody
Baltimore. Md.
Tho T.eadlnc Endowod Musi
cal Connervatorv In the Ooun
trv. Scholarships. Operatic |
training. Tuition In all uradCB and branches.
Circulars mailed.
'Iaufmann'S
Genuine "Esco"
Bootsilk
Hosiery
To-Day
65c
ESCO" BOOTSILK
Hose are known
. as superior to any
other brand by a wide
margin. The fact
that the silk is only
boot length does not
in any way detract
from the quality of
the silk employed.
They are full fashioned,
with four-thread heel
and toe and lisle gar
ter top. Saturday, in
white only, 65c.
Not More Than
Six Pairs to
One Customer
T. S-17-18
Cool
Dainty
Refreshing
HAMMOND'S
The South's Greatest
Florist
We sell floorers to
harmonize with the sea
son.
Stately rose - touched
gladlolas, dainty, sunset
tinted roses that breathe
out exquisite fragrance
and cool freshness. All
the soft-colored suramtr
flowers that, on a hot
August day, soothe the
eye and charm the spirit.
Get distinctive flowers
from
HAMMOND'S
The South's Greatest
Florist,
100 East Broad Street,
Richmond, Va.
Biggs
Colonial
Mahogany
Furniture
[ - Is Worth While
LBJ .. JfL LtM&iJilil hisa.iutt]
1 UAROLD GARMENT SHOP |
^11 218 East Broad. '
f3 No matter what is adver- H
g tlsed elsewhere, it's cheaper q
? here.
0 H
w a c- ?; ?,& j
-tvAKftttJN I'AliYi MJ.,
700 W. Broad Street,
Glass, Varnishes, Paints.
OLD POINT COMFORT I
COLLEGE ' 1
For BOYS
An unusually healthful and beautiful location. Living in the open and
participating in athletic games of all kinds, every boy has the full benefit of
this splendid climate.
Old Point Comfort's curriculum is as perfect as its location. Individual
care is taken with each student to find out just how we can do the most for
him.
Old Point Comfort prides itself o graduating strong, manly boys, well
rounded mentally, morally and physically.
Information concerning kny of the courses will be gladly furnished.
* *
BROTHER ANTONINUS, A. M., Headmaster,
lf'ort Monroe, Virginia.

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