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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, August 28, 1918, Image 5

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Story of Last Year Wlion England
Was Really Threatened
With Starvation.
Germany Was Sinking Ship Loads of
Moat and Grain Faster Than Thc>"
Could lie Replaced?Gentler Sc*
to Hiscue.
LONDON, August 27.?In 1017, when
England had a food re-nerve BUfTlclent '
for only a few weeks and Germany
wan Milking shiploads of meat and
grain raster than the world s ship-1
yard6 could build tho ships or the
world's harvests replace the food, the
women'a land army played its great ;
Part In the effort to make England
self-sufficing for her food, and women
crowded into the shipyards to do work ;
which, through the long years and cen- j
turies that. England has been a sea
faring nation, they had never attempt- !
od. Thoy helped to build food Bhips,
they worked on steel warships and
cruisers to convoy thein. This we
knew, but we have waited a year to
learn that Scottish ilsnerwomen also
did navy work at a new naval base.
"They did," Mr. Kellaway. a Scotish
memoer of Parliament, now tellB us,
"the heaviest of the blast-furnace anu
excavation work."
But these proud deeds were not for
the many. Vet women who could not
do tiiis were not content to sit down
and see titelr country starve. It Is I
true no one talked of starvation, but
London streets were full of women
and children waiting outside shops In
long queues for tue chance 01 buying 1
a lew pounds of potatoes. The win
ter had been very long. Easier was
nearly as cold as Chiibtmas. It look
ed as though nothing would ever
grow again, <?nd yet we knew that the
best time had already gone by for
making preparations for a harvest on ;
which ao much depended. Here comes ;
in tho etory of tho "allotments"?war
gardens?.a story of little eiYorts by
people who did not know how to set
about their work; a rather ridiculous;
story from some points of view. The
new allotment-holders, or "plotters,'
as they were chathilgly called, were
not bv any means all women, but worn- i
en formed an ever-larger proportion |
of them as the army and navy slow.y |
drained tho country of inen. I
Allotments ur? plots of ground for
growing vegetables. Beforti the war 1
country laborers had them aiul some
suburban artisans and a few eccentric ,
schoolmasters and college professors. :
liut, as a rule, no one out farm la- ;
boicrs grew vegetables anywhere but
in their own gardens. townspeople
otten had uu garden at all, and oftener
had only a patch of lawn and a llti.e
border of liowers. There were 'tss
than 500,000 allotments altogether m
1'j16, and a good inany of them were .
Drettv well neulccted.
But wheu the U-boat campatKn
? ?^rL" MreuS?
women *OIK?\A K,an ever tn tnelr
workkui; "lird|;', ..Ijtil up their mlnas
lives before. ud "It IQV to be bought
thai if potatooi crow some thetn?
HI shop* tuey "9 ^ tifinporarv po?^
selves. The) fcot waste ground.
Mon of lu, ?m. iv^iouseB or building
garden* ot empty to diK ui
mild; th*.y ,?ii? ruh near or in
pak ta of the public parks. Rn*ra<!ns ?f
?"'a "llEVhand^nd
whfle t??*r? caVroVaneand turnfps.
tatoes akkd so They were a comlv.
parmilps and "^ets. A.ne:,ardei?er8. hut
jssrK s s*nl?\r asst. *??
clerks tte"L8?? at Ur'ciham College
potato grov-h.fc, at o( qUito the
the CJltv of l.^ndon- .. were two
mo.'t unpromlbkng pl? ^ a (K.Ucalt.
friends o "l*"?ronB B\do of tlfty. with
woman on th - comfort-loving hue
a large house, a who had a
uanil. and a maid Bervan a lutle
weak heart. 1 he ?inw^man.B review,
younger. edl^?^ . .,le hours, living an
workkng i '?? h,. trakn. car and walk
hour's Journey ? . i'iie?c two made
from the allotment. leoe of
up their ntj"d8 uromiped them would
building 1 amd ?0,ato they would have
S&'p??"".* P?V"S ??
The first
friends came to help wa|j loQ dls.
ajjd last tim? ( tl e ground too
latit r?vhe^i the succeed 1 nB Saturdays
hard- When tne bu^ lhoy were
and kund^J , or 80 it seemed to those
scorching !l awkward plotter*. An
slow, tired u mam volunteered help,
other tr,?"d;,etticTfe and one afternoon
bl ^fo The sijadfcs and forks ve/e
worms. i vmnAtheiie cottagers
heavy. a"Q remarked on the barren
paused and rem Th^ lat<3 frosts were
ness of the lana weeKs' drought,
succeeded b) refuaed to germinate,
and most seoua potatoes were
V? l{VVnand theny a cheerful story he
planted, L?|?jUial? of a gang ot male
Actors who grubbed up seed potatoes
1^1 boiled fhem. The ground got
rrtpr and harder as the summer ad
carder a .. nlottera* muscles be
VunUfo respond to U>e claims made upon
I'ncelioufl young soldiers from
lh n^kr-by camp *ho said every time
Hons some benefactor might steal them
nn?l save the plotters much labor?and
the scheme worked like a charrrt. I
Jhe Umo the potatoes were harvested
? t niMtcrs had dug up forty rods of
land The carrots kc?J parsnips *1
riuinph and 750 cabbages were planted
ready for the spring, 'the soldiers left
ft tnitcLnc about g'aves. and changed
?helr Reproachful chorus to "Six days
qhalt thou labor!" But these two el
flrrlv plotters continued to trench more
,'nd a full spit deep and pick out
<rra8B and kill wire-worms and
cet we* and dry again until their plot
was half-an-acre big.
This spring the soldlere say. Tou re
making a good job on It. And the cot*
S 8(k>. "No one ain't got spring
greens like them there." The lpiotters
(of course, counting their chickens he
fore they are hatched), foresee a po
oto harvest reckoned in tons, and est
tiieir owfi green peas for Sunday din
ner and present cabbages to the m-M*
" rv hospital four dozen ?l a time.
They ar^ now assisted by a third re
rruit who has no knowledge of garden
mc and has recently broken her nrm.
Thin is one of the w?00,000 fresh al
lotuicnts cultivated slrtce (.ilnd J1
.-HI give Its auota to the 900,000 addi
tional tons of foodstuffs grown on the
new ground. Next year when it ha?
been longer tinder cultivation and the
Blotters nave learned to make fewer
Listakos it will no doubt be more pro
T?:. tive The elderly amateurs have
?done thtir bit." but an additional spur
JVs rlvdn to their patriotism by the
fkc't they and the comfort-lovlhg
husband of one of them liMe pfttatoes.
?Copyright, 1918.
Attending Ortnventlon.
Benjamin U Purcell. head of tho
Richmond oflice of the FoderAl food
administration for Virginia, is in Chl
ra2o this week attending the twenty
eecond annual convention of the As
Boolatioh of American Dairy, Pood and
DfUg OfHclals, whloh opened ycsteTday.
H H. Mcrlck, vice-president of the
Chloagf) Association of Commerce, made
the addrosn of welcome, to which Mr.
Purcell responded. Tho feature of the
fret day's session was tho addfoss of
the ?resident of the association, James
Foust, dairy and food commlsaioner of
^tton8ylv?nl?k 1
The Weather
(Furnt?lii><l by IT. H. WVnlhfr Iliiri-an.l
(federal Hummer Time Used.)
FiiriM'n.l i VI ruin lit
p nir Wednesday,
Tlin mdnr partly
cloudy, p r o 1? a l? I y
shower* In went jior
\\ tin a.
North Carolina?
Knlr Wednesday and
T li 11 r k d a y. exefpt
thunder nliuwfr* In
mouiiluln district*.
I.ocnl Temperature Yesterday.
12 noon temperature 82
3 P. M. temperature 85
8 P. M. temperature 80
?Maxlmutn tomporature to 8 P. M.. 85
Minimum temperaturd to 8 P. M.. 70
Mean temperature yesterday.. .. "8
Normal temperature for thia "uate. 76
Excess yesterday 2
Deficiency since March 1 82
Deficiency Bince January 1 301
Local Jtnlnf.ill.
Rainfall last twenty-four hours. .Trace
Excess since March 1 0.5G
Excess Blneo January l 1.22
Local Observation* ut 8 I*. M.
Temperature. 80; humidity, 07; wind,
direction, northeast: wind, velocity, 4
miles; weather, partly cloudy.
Place. 8 P. M. High. Low. Weather.
Ashevllle 70 81 58 Cloudy
Atlanta 68 88 68 Rain
Atlantic City.. 7'l 78 70 Clear
llobton CO 72 64 Clear
Buffalo 68 74 58 Ciou.ly
Charleston ... 82 9'? 70 Clear
Chicago 76 70 64 Cloudy
Denver 82 8S 62 Cloudy
Galveston .... b'i fc!i 78 P. cloudy
Havre 68 68 54 Cloudy
Jacksonville .. 82 9o 70 Cloudy
Kansas City.. 94 98 70 P. cloudy
Montgomery .. 7C 80 70 Cloudy
New Orleans.. 78 8 1 71 Cloudy
New York..... 70 8z 68 Clear
Norfolk 78 80 72 Cloudy
Oklahoma .... 90 94 70 Clear"
Pittsburgh ... 78 &? 60 Cloudy
Raleigh 8a 94 68 Clear
St. Louln Si! 88 72 P. cloudy
San Francisco. 60 62 52 Clear
Savannah .... 82 S3 72 Cloudy
Tampa 74 9'2 70 Rain
Washington .. 78 84 70 Clear
Wytbevllle ... 72 80 64 P. cloudy
August 28, 1918.
Sun rlsea 6:37 Morning 10:23
Sun sets 7:45 Evening 10:59
Fair Ground Soldiers to IXipse Fourth
uf July t.'elelirntion?New
Event* Scheduled.
The United States Army training de
tachment stationed at the Fair Grounds
gave Richmond a never to be forgotten
Fourth of July Celebration, and Is now
bent upon giving Richmond the most
exciting Labor Day In its history.
Judging from its paet performances, the
detachment is well uhle to carry that
plan of attack to a most success*
f'.:l conclusion.
From the beginning of the training of
the present detachment, the olhcers,
under the direction of Captain Alcott
Farrar Elwell, the commanding officer,
have been mapping out special features
for the Labor Day program, with the
rerult that at the present writing it
appears the Fourth of July celebration
will be far outdistanced by the exhibi
tion to be given next Monday.
In addition to showing some of the
big features of the former program, iri
cludlng the aeroplane exhibition by Art
Smith, many new stunts, both in th?
military and in the athletic events wit
be shown. Among these events will
an expert shooting exhibition furnished
by some of the best-known crack shots
in the country.
News of the success of the Fourth of
July tournament has trnveled to Wash
ington. nnd some of the most promi
nent officials in the War Department
are planning to attend the Labor Day
tournament for the express purpose of
seeing the results which are being
achieved through the two months in
tensive course of military training be
in* carried out at the Fair Grounds.
The commanding officer has attain
designated Lieutenant Carl Helm to be
the supervlsine officer In rharge of the
general program. R. W. Moon, as
sistant general manager of th? school,
will represent the Richmond City
School Board and assist the military au
thorities in carrying the tournament to
a successful conclusion.
Arlntlon Sqnad to filif Ilrnrflt Enter*
tiilninrnl at Armory Sat
urday Night.
That there Is considerable difference
between the cigarettes and tobacco that
the Richmond soldier boys got "some
where in France" and that which they
are accustomed to at home is shown
by a letter from P. S. M- Heckman.
formerly n. clerk in the office of the i
Administrative Board, to Chairman I
John Hirschberg.
The former clerk is now Sergeant
Major Heckman, with one of the regi
ments in the Eightieth Division, which
rained at Camp l-.ee. He writes that
.h? cigarettes over there are made in
England, are labeled to indicate that
they are composed of Virginia tobacco,
but that this is all camouflage, as they
never have seen "God's Country."
The aviation squad stationed here has
announced that it will give a dance
for the Blues' tobacco fund in the
BlUes* Armory, Saturday night.
The Richmond Blues are now Com
t panles E. P and G. of the One Hundred
and fourth ammunition train, of the
Blue and (5ray division, which trained
at Camp McClejlan, Anniftton, Ala.
War Demands
Saving of Sugar,
Saving of Fuel,
Use of other
Grains with Wheat
-No Waste.
answers every
demand. \ts zxn
ishing and deli
cious food, a build
er and mairrtainer
of Vigor and Health.
Try it.
"There's a Reason"
IJnsc Hospital Will llavo Its Facili
ties ijargciy 1 ncreuhed to
Moot Demand.
Leader J. IS. L>lanion Training Col
ored Troops to Sing?Thousands
of Peiiusylvauians Arrive?Jmigo;
Jesse West to, .Naturalize Men.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
CAAli* LEU, V A., August 27.?Mera
bciss of tno American expeditionary
forces wounded in a-jtion on ilio battle (
heldb of 1- raiico will recuperate ut Camp '
i.?ee. Official orders to thin effect have j
not been received at camp iieudquar- j
l erg, but Informal ion received leaves;
iittie doubt thut within tne next few ,
months there will no on hand at all i
times 1,000 of the veterans who will
aa^e been physically incapacitated for
further work on tho other side.
The men will be quartered at the !
base hospital, but what additions will !
be made by reason of their being here '
is not known. The h^gpital now has !
2,000 beds, ami orders have already
been received for ti - construction of
additions that will add 1.000.
Hesides the i.,000 beds at the hospital j
there are now twelve convalescent bar- |
racks capable of accommodating eighty 1
men each or a totai of SCO.
The health rate at Camp Leo haB i
always been excellent, and with lew I
exceptions the monthly s:ck rate has i
always been among the lowest of any '
of the camps of the country. There I
have been no dangerous epidemics.
!hese having been confined to measles
and mumps.
Brigadier-General II. L. Laubach. the '
commanding o:!:cer of the replacement I
.loops, received to-day his commission 1
ae a brigadler-KT-ner;. 1. He wan recotn- :
mended for this advance in rank by i
President Wilson last week, and it has
mii> .i been approved by the Senate.
Work on Y. M. <A. building to serve |
the men stationed at the remount sta
tion was begun to-day. The work of i
the organization is being extended to ?
meet every possible need of the men at '
he camp. Secretary N'eyroz, an Italian, i
reported to-day. und will work among}
the thousands of Italians who are sta- !
tioned at the camn. Each week the
;<ssociation furnishes the men with I
forty-three mil'-s of moving picture !
reels. These r.re shown free'of charge
three times a week in virious of the :
\ huts. In the Hip y hut feature pic
tures are shown on Tuesday and Sat
urday nights.
J. E. Elanton, a negro, is at the camp i
for tii rev ua> a leaning and teaching!
tne negroes stationed n?re in singing
negro melodies. The songs, which are1
characteristic of the race, are sung with
inusuai isc.-t under tiie direction of
this song leader. Within the next three i
?ays he is scheduled tu ,ead 5.0U0 ne
groes in hinging, Biatuon is sent here
oy the commission on training camp
activities, tlinutrli tiie initiative of
?Jeorge i'oster I'eabody. His work is.
lone ;ti conjunction with tne Y. M. c.
A. Me has already appeared at Camp i
-Meade and Can p L>ix.
I.. M. \\ lllit;, formerly camp general !
secretary of the V. M. c. A. at this
camp, but now a member of tiie war !
personnel board of the oiganization, is!
visiting at the camp. Mr. Willis's prin
cipal object is to recruit men for over
'5*a8. A. service from among
the 1 -b \. M. c. A. secretaries on dutv
at tiie camp. " .
Mrs. Claudia Allbright Koberts, for- '
iitrly prima donna at Cownt Garden.!
Lonuon, and at the Opera Comiaue,
i aria, gave a concert at tiie Big V hut
to-night. Mrs. Hoberts is now visiting
in Richmond. Her husband. IS. It. Rob- I
erts, is superintendent of construction I
Ji Initod States public buildings.
Several hundred foreigners will be i
naturalized in special naturalization !
ceremonies that nr.- to be neld on head- i
Quarters plaza Friday afternoon at 2*
o clock. Tiie eiremonies will be per
formed by Judge Jesse West, of the i
ircuit Court ot Prinze (Jpnrge Countv
who will convene his court in the cnm'p! ;
ao elaborate ceremonies are content- i
plated. A ban;] will furnish music for I
Itfllaris16'0"' The nl?n a'b f,rlnc'naliy '
Four hundred officer candidates from !
tiie various camps of the country will
, Bt;n' to an oUlcers' training school
.'?r signal o!!icers at Camp Meade, Md
about September 15.
Fit O >1 I'K.\ XSYM'A .VIA
Four thousand Pennsylvanians ar
rived at Camp Lee to-day. wjich was
the largest single movement since the
early days of the cantonment.
During the day four specials arrived !
with 2,?..->0 white Pennsylvanians. These
men were principally from the eastern 1
section of tne State. They will !,e
placed in the Thirteenth and First Bat
taiions of the Depot Brigade. Men I
from Western Pennsylvania and other
sections of the State are scheduled to '
arrive wlthl-i tha next few davs. The i
entire movement of 10,000 will'bo com- :
pleted by Saturday.
Work on the construction of the new i
concrete roads that are to be built in
camp was begun to-day. The first t
work is to be construe ed around t'ie j
Quartermaster storehouses.
Every l)It of dandruff disap
pears and hair stops
coining out.
Try this! Your hair appears
glossy, abundant, wavy
and beautiful.
Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy
hali* is mute evidence of a neglected
scalp; of dandruff?that awful scurf.
There is nothing so destructive to
the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair
of Us lustre. Its strength and Its very
life; eventually producing a feverish
ness and itching of the scalp, which
If not remedied causes the hair roots
to shrink, loosen and die?-then the
hair falls out fast. A little Danderine
to-night?now?any time?will surely
save your hair.
Get a Ewnall bottle of Knowlton's
D&nderine from any /Irug store or
toilet counter for a few cents, and
aftor the first application your hair
will tahe on that life, lustre and lux
uriance which Is so beautiful. It will
become tvavy and Huffy and have the
appearance of abundance, an incom
parable gloss ar.d softness; hut what
will please you most will be after
just a few weeds' use, when you will
actually see a lot of fine, downy hair?
new hair?growing all over the scalp.
Danderlno Is to the hair what fresh
showerB of rain and sunshine are to
vegetation. It goes right to the roots,
invigorates and strengthens them. Its
exhilarating and life-producing proper
tics cause the hair to grow long,
strong and beautiful.?Adv.
700 TV. Broad Street)
k Glass* \araislies, Paints*
Insects in Wounds
Save Men 5 Lives
Army Surgeons Claim They :
Very Frequently Prevent
Blood Poisoning
AISNK-VKHI.?-: FRONT, Augusl 27.?
"Inserts In 1 Wounds frequently save
the lives of m?n forced to lio in no
man's land tor long periods before they
are fotin'l ..-.nd brought in for treat
ment." said a surgeon at an advanced
drcsflinK station to a correspondent
yesterda y.
A youth was found In a shell hole,
where he had been lying in- a semi
conscious condition Fine? Inst Friday.
His leg was shattered by a shell splin
ter. and th? wound was Infested with
vermin. The wo'ind was cleaned and j
disinfected, and the leg probably will 1
be saved.
The inserts, the surgeon explained. |
largely prevent blood poisoning, al- 1
though they cannot live if the gas !
gangrene bacillus Is present, which is I
deadly uni?is amputation takes place j
The veriiiin keep the wound open. }
permit drainage of the poison, slow up
the bleeding, and allow the air to got!
to the vJound, which Is the best thing I
until proper treatment is possible.
Since the comparative stabilization of,
the lightii.f,' on this front, a certain \
number ot" wounded Americans and
Germans have been brought in, after
iying undiP< overed as long as five days.
In every ? ase the men will recover,
though amputation is necessary oc
All say the principal suffering is from !
lack of water. The pain is deadened |
after a time, they assert, and their,
general condition "is usually such that i
they do not feel the lack of food so |
keenly. Jn most cases wounded ineri '
seek shelter in shell holes, under con- !
tinuai lire. The shell holes are usually
half full of water, which makes it all
the harder since it Is impossible to
drink it. because it reeks with gas or
poison fumes from the shells exploding
all around.
The men generally have rations with
them for just such contingencies, but
tnlrst kills their appetite. I^ost men
are usually found by night patrols, who
overhear the groans, the wounded not i
daring to call for help, fearing the '
enemy may be near.
>oang Womnn Is Brought to Pollcc .
Station W'ltli Her Two
Ch ildren.
With her two little girls supplement- I
ing her weeping protestations of in- j
nocence. a young woman who gave her 1
tame as Mr.-. Thacker, was brought into !
the First District Police Station last '
night under the charge of "not being
of good fame." Site is a comely wo
man. and says she Is regularly em- j
ployed at night in essential work here, i
Her little daughters, Evelyn and Mar- :
inn, aged five and seven, arc pretty and i
intelligent tots, who won the hearts
of the bitr policemen pathered at the
station when the little family was
brought in.
The children were taken to the Juve
nile Detention Home, while the mother
was carried to the Second District Sta
tion to await the outcome of an elTort
to have the charge preferred against
her dismissed.
The lady who ndrertined a l>cdroom
Niiite for wale lust <vfoU In Times-DI*
paii'h "For Sale" ndn lias thr money In
l?ank to-day. For quick muIcm cull llan
dolpli i.
82 Invested in
(* tiny fraction of your lost on
ft single Ql-clioi.cn hat or gown)
Will Save You
This year, above all
others, when extrava
gance and waste must
he avoided, you should
hare Vogue at hand.
Tor now, every woman must devote even
nore than her usual care to the selection
>f every detail of her wardrobe, so that
aot one liat, gown, or wrap njey remain
inworn and its price wasted.
The gown yon bny and never wear is the
really expensive gown. Gloves, boots,
bats, that miss being exactly what you
want ore the ones that cost more than
jou can afford. Vogue's
Millinery Number
(Rrjidy Now)
and the nine great Antnmn Fashion and
Winter Fashion Numbers which follow
it, show you exactly what can be bought,
v. hnt you should choose, and'what you
should pay for it. And?if you wish?
\ ogue will purchase for you, without
service charge, many- of the items of
your autumn and winter wardrobe.
[Special Offer:
9 Issues of Vogue
Don't bother to enclose a cheque, or even write a
letter. The coupon will do, and it easier and quicker.
With one strike of the pen. you will :olve your en
tire autumn and winter clothes problem. Your iub
scrip'.ion wili begin at oncc.
\ OGLTE, 19 W. 44lh Sl, New York City
Pleate tend me the next NINE numbers of
Vopise. I will forward fit upon receipt of bill.
(OR) I enclote ft herewith. It is understood that
if this order is returned promptly you will send me
besides the nine numbers, a complimentary copy of
the Autumn Millinery Number, taaicing TEN luuei
?a ?U-l R. T.-D.?8-2S-1S.
t\'sxu. ..vr.rir<T?T?w?? .T?vnf-rr.
City Slate.......
An Important Discovery
Swollen Veins Relieved
That Absorblne, Jr., would relievo
varicose veins was discovered by an
old gentleman who hatl suffered with
swollen veins for nearly fifty years.
He had made many unsuccessful efforts
to get relief nnd finally tried Absor
blne, Jr., knowing Its value In reducing
swellings, aches, pains and soreness.
Absorblne, Jr.. relieved him and
nfter he had applied it regularly for a
few' weeks he told us that his legs were
as smooth as when he was a boy and
all the pain and soreness had ceased.
Thousands have sinco used this antl?
septic liniment for this purpose with
remarkably good results.
Absorblne, Jr., Is made of oils and
extracts from pure herbs and when
rubbed upon the skin Is quickly taken
up by the pores; the blood circulation
In surrounding parts Is thereby stlmu
lated and healing helped.
$1.25 a bottle at druggists or pott
paid. A Liberal Trial Bottlo\ will be
mailed your address for 10c In stamps.
Booklet free.
?W. F. YOUNO. P. D. P.,
279 temple St., Springfield, Mass.
r-.( Adv.).
Many Received at Cinte City Have
Died, and Quarantine
Knit's Result.
?? .
College Hill Baptist Church Seeks
Services of New Mexico Minister, j
News Notes From Various Points
in This State.
GATE) CITY. VA., August 27.?Re
cently four cars of cattle were shipped,
here from Kansas City and sold to'
farmers. When unloaded from the oars
they were placed in the Held with A. i
M. Davidson's cattle in the edge of the
town. Since that time five of Mr. Da-1
vldson's rattle have died and twenty i
or more of the cattle shipped here have j
also died. A veterinarian was brought '
here from Bristol Saturday, who. after,
investigation, pronounced the cattle to '
be afTlicted with a very serious malady I
and established a very rigid quarantine. !
Cattle shipped from Kansas City un- ,
der^o a strict inspection and are tagged j
as healthy, as was the case in this in
stance. It Is possible that the cattle,
may have contracted the disease while
being brought here.
Fined for Auto Driving.
DANA'IL.LK. VA.. August 27.?R. W.
Furgurson was fined S50 by Mayor
Wooding to-day for driving an auto- ;
mobile while under the influence of an '
intoxicant. Furgurson took his car out
Sunday evening to West Main Stffcet,
paused a street car on tho wrong side
of tho street, ran Into a. new touring
tar and caused another car to run on
the sidewalk to avoid a head-on col
lision. .
Fall* From C. A O. Train.
G^rtDONSVILLE, VA., August 27.?
David Snapp. a skilled laborer, of
Warnotte. Okla.. en routfr to Camp
Austin, fell lh some unaccountable way
from Chesapeake and Ohio extra train
No. 54 near Patton's Crossing. Snapp
found his way to "The Meadows." the
home of A. K. Shannon, who brought !
him to Gordonsville. where ho was j
given medical attention. It was con
sidered remarkable that he was not
seriously hurt, as the train was mak
ing fifty miles an hour.
Extend Coll to Pastor.
LYNCH BURG, VA.. August 27.?The
congregation of College Hill Baptist
Church. Sunday, extended a call to Rev.
C. T. Taylor, of New Mexico, to supply
the pulpit of that church during the
absence of Rev. Dr. Austin B. Conrad,
who has been given an indefinite leave
to do p.rmy Y. M. C. A. work in France.
Mr. Taylor preached at that church a
week asro. The minister is a native j
Another Charge Preferred.
DANTILLE, VA., August 27.?A fur- I
ther charge has been lodged against
J. E. Wrenn, aged eighteen, who Is In
jail awaiting grand Jury action on
charges of forging his father's name to
a check and to stealing a traveling
man's suit case from Greensboro. The
new charge Involves the theft of a let
ter addressed to H. B. Dawson, of Bal
timore, containing a check for $65.S4,
which, it Is charged, was cashed at the
Lorraine Hotel In Norfolk on a forged
The lady who adrrrtlied n bedroom
unite for mile lnut lveek in Tlmea-Dl?
pntrh "For Sale" ad* hn* the money In
hnnk to-dny. For qulclc Males call Han- I
dolph 1.
Muslins Attractively
For the child of 2 years'to the young miss of IS,
At 75c to $1.98
These dainty garments are made of soft-finished Nainsook
and Lingerie Ciolh, and prettily trimmed with
ribbon-run lace and embroideries.
Children's and Misses'
Low Xeck and Short
Sleeve Uowns
At 75c and $1.00
2 to lC-year sizes.
Made fine nnd durable soft
finished Longcloth, prettily
lace and embroidery trimmed;
kimono sleeve; Empire* effect.
Children's Durable Cotton
Hemstitched and Tncked,
2 to 12-Year Sizes,
At 10c %
The next shipment of these
garments will retail
at 25c.
Children's 50c Knickerbocker Drawers
Ribbon-run. embroidery trimmed;
Sizes 2 to 14 years,
At 39c
Children s Sturdy Under
^Wfids good company while you waif
for fbfi fo nibble
afyour baii?
you -
'One Sip --fnvJres a Jbip"
Serve ice cold. Some like it \tith a clash of salt
In the hottl?. 15c?wherever aoft drinks are ?old.
Imperial Beverage Co., Inc.
Telophone Madison 0007.
Distributors of Nulo.
With Paw-Paw Added
In your anxiety to get better quickly,
don't overdo it as? many sufferers do,
and take larger doses of this Btand&rd
remedy. It will not act any faster and
you will not receive the same benefits
from its use you otherwiso would.
Your druggist possibly keeps it, bat
if ho doesn't. It is sold In Richmond by
T. A. Millor Co., 519 East Broad Street:
Tragic Drug Co., 817 East Broad Street;
Grant Drug Co. (all branches).
Ironlred Paw-Paw has the foramla
on every bottle. If taken according to
directions and not as a beverage, will
be found superior to any tonic, having
a quarter of a century's unqualified In
dorsement from people all over the
world. Interstate Drug Co., Inc_ New
Broad at Jefferson.
New Fall
Styles in
around the corner, and many
families will move into new
We Bhow the Tory articles
which will be needed. Splen*
did snits for bedroom, din
ing-room and library; all
woods and styles?and all
priced at
Low Profit
The next time
you buy calomel
ask for ,
Itrdlchori flrtim msfiy fcm
proved. Gaurantttd ky jr?m
<rocs:W. Hold ?nty la
Price 35c
The petrified calomel tab*
let# that are entirely free
of all sickening a "
vating effects*
Ia Worth White
Auto Suppllfi, 207 W. nroad 81.
Have You 4 ^
Been Warned?
Glaring headlights are
not only a serious men
ace to the safety of oth
ers, but are prohibited
in practically all States.
Better change now to
the safe Liberty Lenses
(cost only $2 a pair),
and the prettiest lens
Lininger-AIsop Co., Inc.

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