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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, August 28, 1918, Image 7

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Mrs. Delia Pegram Cameron, of
"Mount Erin," Petersburg. announccH
the engagement ami approaching mar
riage of her daughter, Delia Pegram,
to William Miller, boh of Mr. and Mrs.
John G. Miller, of this city, the cere
mony to take place very quietly on
Tuesday morning, September 8, at 10:30
o'clock at the Cameron country place
In Maine. MIbb Cameron is a daugh
ter of the late George Cameron, of Pe
tersburg, and belongs to one of the eld
est ijnd most distinguished fatnlllcH In
tho State. Mr. Miller 1h equally as
prominently related as brldo-to-be, and
Is well known In club circles hero.
Following a wedding Journey, Mr.
Miller and his bride will make their
home sit City Point.
Miss MrhrKun \\>d?.
A pretty wedding of the lute sum
mer season was quietly celebrated yes
terday morning at 10 o'clock at the
bride's home, 1611 Hanover Avenue,
when Miss Margaret Mehegan, daugh
ter, of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Mehegan. of
this city, was married to Andrew Jack
son Cavanaugh. Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Cavanaugh. also of Richmond.
The ceremony wa.i performed by Kath
fr Kaup, of the Sacred Heart Cathe
dral, and the decorations were palms
and white asters. The bride, who was
given In marriage by her father, wore
a gown of duchess satin with trim
mings of rare old lace, and her tulle
veil was arranged with tho same lace
and orange blossoms. She carried i
'shower bouquet of white roBes. Her
inaid of honor, Miss Alice Todd, of
Norfolk, was gowned In a frock of
pale blue Georgette crepe, with a black
hat trimmed with'' blue ribbons and
French flowers. She carried a nosegay
of pink rosebuds. Misses Annie Karant.
of Norfolk, and Helen Cavanaugh, of
Richmond, were the bridesmaids, and
they were gowned in pale blue Georg
ette crepe dresses with hats to match,
and tholr flowers were nosegays of pink
roses. I^aurenco 1'arSona was the
groom's best man, and the ushers were
lien Lelgers and Jatnes Karant. There
>was no reception, and the young couple
deft Immediately for a northern honey
moon .and upon their return will make
their home In this city. Among the
oat-of-town guests prosent fur the
wedding -were: Mrs. W. M. Jones, Mrs.
W. B. Farant, Miss May Farant. Miss
Ceollla Young. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
Smith and Vernon Smith. Jr., of Nor
folk, and Mrs. W. P. Dodson, of Nor
folk.
Subscription Danr, Saturday.
Arrangements have t>een completed
for the subscription dance to tie gtven
Saturday evening by tne aiumnae of j
8t. Joseph's Academy at the UrayB' Ar- 1
mory. There will be aanclng Trorn
8:30 to 11:30 o'clock, and all of the
alumnae are expected to attend.
Perk Carnival To-XIght.
A park carnival will be held on I-lbby
J Hill Park this evening, rrotn 7 to 11
^?o'clock, under the auspices of the
Volunteer Aid for Westnampton, or <
which Mrs. C. W. Massie is cnairman. i
All sorts of amusements will tie on tne .
program and the regimental bann rrom
the training school at the Kalr C'.rounas i
will play. Mrs. Kamon Oarcln, Mrs.
i "W. A. Burrows, Mrs. Lucy Murray, Mrs.
k A. C. Wright, Mrs. \V. H. Hoy, Mrs.'
I H. P. Brown, Mrs. Ida Clarke, .Vrs.
Charles Biliups, Mrs. Pollard and Mrs.
Kratz have charge of the various com
mittees for tho entertainment.
I^npascmrnt Announced.
I Air. and Mrs. Louis Sonncnberg, of ;
this city, announce the engagement of
fchelr daughter, Selina Juliette. to
fSamuel J. Borowsky, son of Mr. and
< Mrs. Hyman Borowsky. of New Vork.
)Mr, Borowsky. a graduate of New York I
University. Is engaged in religious edu
cational work, and is also the secre- ,
tary of Young Judaea, the educational
department of lite Zionist Organiza
tion of America. Miss Sonnonberg. a
student at the John Marshall Law
School,. Is also active in Zionist circles
I and In Jewish work in Richmond. The.
?wedding will take place early this
winter.
IX AMI OUT OK TOW>\
Mm W. H. fadW has returned to
Richmond, after .1 visit to relatives in
Fluvanna County.
4 Mrs. C. B, Fleet, of Lanurnam rark
, has as her guest her urother, Edwtn
Ryland, of Pine Bluff. ArK., wno has
recently heen visiting relatives In King
and Queen County.
Dr. and .Mrs. Paul Howln nnd their
children are upending the late summer
season at Mountain I^aive.
} D. M. Burgess has returned Trom
| Sedley, where ho has been visiting litn
daughter, Mrs. Radford.
Mrs. Thomas H. Howell and her chil
dren have returned to (ilnter Park, and
will spend the winter montlis with Rev.
F. 13. Warren and his ramlly, at 702
Hawthorne Avenue.
Lieutenant John S. Moore, who Tias
k recently returned from the trenches
* Is the guest of friends in Gtnter I'ark.
Mrs. Lacy Hudglns Pierce, who has
been visiting friends in *1. i.ouls, is
returning to Richmond this week.
WOMKN'S MKRTIVG.
Mrs. John F. Bauer requests all
? iwomen who are interested in, the boys
lot the Thirteenth Virginia Coast Art.lt
/ ley company to attend a meeting this
niwrning at o'clock in Koom C30, Jer
ferson Hotel. This meeting has heen
called In response to a letter which
has been received by Mrs. Baur, the
contents of which will be discussed at
this meeting.
> WILL START NEW W. S. S.
DRIVE IN PETERSBURG
Otplalo T. F. Ilrntli .Vained Chairman
for City for Fourth L.lb
ty Loan.
t [Special to The Times-Dispatch.1
PETERSBURG. VA., August 27.?
"William B. Mcllwalne, war savings
I stamps director, states that a renewal
I of the war sav.jngs drive will be inaug
. urated soon and the sales of stamps be
forwarded. The per capita sales and
/? pledges for this is ?S.20. with Peters
burg atandlng fifth in the list of Vir
ginia cities.
Fourth l.oun Chairman.
Captain T. F. Heath has been ^point
ed as chairman of the fourth Liberty
loan campaign in Petersburg. Captain
Heath was In charge of the last Lib
erty loan campaign, which was a great
/success. Petersburg was then assessed
yfor $1,281,000, which amount was over
*? subscribed. The city's quota in the
fourth campaign, it is expected, will
exceed ?2,000,000, and confidence la ex
pressed that it will be fully subscribed.
Arrangements for the prosecution of
I the campaign arc already in progress.
Approaching .Marriage,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Massie. of
> Charlottesville, announce the engage
1 nient and approaching marriage of
their daughtor, Mary Jane, to David
L)unlop, of Petersburg, second licuteu
unt in the United States Army. The
' marriage ylll take place in Charlottes
ville Saturday morning. The bride ia
well known in Petersburg. Her moth
er was Miss Vollie Hint011, of tills city.
Army Womeii'M Club.
The Women's Army Club recently es
) tablished In this city is proving a groat
{ success. The main purpose of the club
! jrt to bring the wives, sisters and
friends of soldiers together 'and to
teach them some useful occupation by
which they can support themselves
j when the men are called away, To
| day eighteen young women signed up
| for the typewriting elassos. Instruc
tion Is to be glv?n various other lines
of workt all of which will provo of ad
vantage to fhq studenta.
NEGRO PHYSICIANS
NOLO CONFERENCE HERE
T rr?
National Medlojjl Annoelatlon Attended
l?y Ffcyvlciana From All F?rt?
of Country.
About 400 members of the National
Medical Association, a widely known
eoolety of colored physicians, surgeons
and dcntl*t8? assembled for the twon
i.JHeth annua} session of the organiza
tion ftt tha Virginia Union University
' /
Probably the World's Most Desperate Character Is the
Commuter Who Is About to Miss the Last Morning
Train By F. Fox
Copyrlrht. 1918. by Whnclor Syndicate. Inc.
yesterday. ThoBe present represent
practically every section of the coun
try. The meeting was called to order
by Dr. J. H. Blackwell, of thlB city,
chairman of the program committee.
He Introduced Dr. F. S. Hardgrave. of
Wilson. N. C.; who, In turn, introduced
the president of the association. Dr.
George \V. Cabannls. who, In his ad
dress. emphasized the patriotism of the
negro In this war, and recounted the
services of the negro medical men from
the beginning of the war up to this
time, and tho willingness of those who
remain at home to serve their govern
ment in any capacity.
Dr. Cabannis closed his address with
the following strong appeal to the large
audience: "My highest hope is that
this convention may counsel wisely;
deliberate In peace and adjourn with
much good fellowship. And as we leave
this historic city, may professional
ethics disincline uh to profiteering in
this hour of national distress, and lest
we become slackers at a tlm? when
the souls of me^i are being taxed and
tiled as n?ver before, may this con
vention, without dissent, reconsecrate
itself to the cause of the country and
to the service of mankind."
Reports were made by delegates rep
resenting State and local medical as
sociations, showing that there are
more more than 5,0i'?0 negro physicians,
surgeons and dentists actively engaged
in the practice of their professions in
various States of the L'nion. At the
afternoon session sectional meetings
wore held by the physicians, surgeons,
dentists arid pharmacists.
The following papers were read and
d iscussed:
"Spastic Diplegia, Its Symptoms.
Ktiology and Treatment," by Dr. C. If.
Crampton, Harrisburg, Pa.; "Typhoid
Fever." by Dr. S. M. Frazier, Miami,
Fla.; "Blood Pressure?Diagnostic Sig
nificance." by Dr. G. W. Bowles, York,
Ph.; "Modern Advancement in Dentistry
Demanding a Closer Co-Operation Be
tween Physicians, Surgeons and Den
tists," by Dr. V. Plnnock Bailey. Ger
maiilown. Pa.*, "Appendicitis ? With
Special Boference to Appendlclal Ah
cesses." by Dr. C. A. Terrell, Memphis.
Tenn.; "Some Post-Operative Complica
tions and Their Treatments?With Re
ports of Cases." by Dr. R. W. I,omax,
Bluetleld, W. Vn.; "The Pus Tube." by
Dr. Dylburn C. Downing. Roanoke;
"Some Observations on Pellagra," by
Dr. Charles H. Johnson, Atlanta. Ga.;
"Scientific Dentistry," by Dr. B. L. Ed
Soft and velvety. Money back If not en
tirely pleased. Nadine is pure and harm
lets. Adheres until washed oil Prevents
?unburn and return of discoloration*.
A million delighted users prove its value.
Tints: Flesh, Pink, Brunette, White.
Sold by Lea4oii Toiltt Ctuttra or Mail
National Toilet Company. Parts, Tenn.
Nadine
^ Face Powder
Keeps The
Complexion Beautiful
(In Green Box** Only)
wards. Anderson. S. C.; "Preventive
Dentistry," by Dr. L. A. Corbln, New
York City; "The Modern Dentist?Ar
tisan or Artist," by Dr. A. A. Mar
quess, Helena, Ark.; "The Technique of
Prescription FillinK." by H. J. Mosely,
Norfolk: "incompatibilities," by S. H.
Shackelford, Richmond.
A public meeting was held In the
evening at the Pi rat Baptist Church
(colored), Dr. William H. Hughes, of
this city, presiding.
Welcome addresses were delivered by
J. T. llewln, on hehalf of the citizens
of Richmond; J. 15. Sirnson, for Virginia
Union University, and Dr. 13. Sheridan
Hoane, for the medical fraternities. Re
sponse* were made by Dr. E. M. Boyle,
of Bal' imore. Mil., and Dr. E. T. Belsaw,
of Mobile, Ala. Dr. C. A. Dew is. of
Philadelphia, read a paper on "Tuber
culosis in the American Negro." E.
Kinckle Jones, executive secretary of
the National Deague on Urban Condi
tions Among Negroes, gave a descrip
tion of the work of that organization.
Sessions will be held again to-day, and
there will also he surgical an^ mo
tion-picture clinics.
Spnln IMuum (lovfrnmmt Control.
MADRID. August :J7.?The Spanish
government is considering a plan to
organize the maritime service in Spain
under government control. It Is in
tended to requisition all vessels for the
transport of articles for national con
sumpt ion.
Soul Iternern In
OTTAWA. August 27.?The follow
ing Southerners appear in the over
seas casualty list issued to-day:
Wounded?R. Couch, New Decatur,
Ala.; M. M. Palmer. Memphis, Tenn.,
and R. H. Dennis, Erwln, Tenn.
Make thnt vacant room In your home
help pay tlie taxed and innurunce. A
TluiCM-Olxiiatrli Wi^it Ad will rent It
for jtiM (o a c<>oil tenimt.
THE Society Girl and
the Bride (who wish
to look their beat under
all circumstances), and
the buiy woman who
wiahea to aave time ?
all appreciate the
FREDERICS
Lasting Wave
Soft, beautiful warn of any
length >ou prefer; tuatan
iced 6 month t, not arte ctcd
by ihampooinj. TheFted
erietprccetitakealesatinnc
than any other: oodiscom
foit. iMraovn the hair,
brineinc out its natuta]
clois an J rich no j of color
A. LUEBBERT
208 N. Fourth St.
bet. Broad and Grace,
RICHMOND, VA.
Randolph 407.
Randolph 4OH.
Richmond Motor Co., Inc.
TF,\TH A.NO ItitUAD STKEHTS.
CANADIAN SOLDIER TELLS
WHAT WORKERS ADE DOING
I
Those in'Essential Pursuits us Help
ful us Are Soldiers,
He Says.
HEARD BY 2,000 MECHANICS
Sergeant 1j. Sliauiion Cormnck En
thuses Employees of Amcrlcau
JLocomotive Works in Address ut
Lunch Hour.
Combining a vivid account of his
three years' service In the trenches as
a member of a Canadian regiment with
An eloquent appeal that they tight the
Hun with every ounce of cnerny that
Is theirs. Sergeant L.. Shannon Cor
mack, a former New York newspaper
man. yesterday aroused to renewed ef
fort the 2,000 workers employed at the
American Locomotive Works, when he
addressed them in the Interest of the
war program during the noon hour.
"After this war is over," ho assert
ed, "there will be but three classes of
people left: those who fought tn the
army or the navy, who will have a
brass band following them about; those
who gave them the things with which
to tight?the shell-makers and englno
buildcrs, and the like?and those wl\o
did nothing, who will be always stand
ing on the streets watching the mem
bers of the other two classes, and of
whom you and the soldiers will be
ashamed."
Sergeant Cormack began his speech,
having been introduced by T. B. Wal
ker, by tolling the mass of inon pack
ed around the elevation from which i
ho spoke, that he could recount to j
them but a small part of what he had |
seen and been through. But the things j
he told them were pointedly for the
purpose of driving home to them the i
importance of their working all the
time in the most patriotic fashion, and
of their realizing that their work is
absolutely essential to winning the war.
AIU1IVAL OF AMMUNITION
SAVES PtNKIItK FROM HCXS
To make this plain and emphatic,
| he told of the battle at Dunkirk, where
; there was insufficient ammunition and
guns to hold back the Hun advance,
there being but two machine guns to
a certain large contingent. So the ad
vance continued and It appeared that
! the field artillery would have to be
abandoned?a thing deprecated by any
army. Then word came that several
truck trains of ammunition were com- j
1 ing up from behind. The result was
' that the field guns were held and shot
! rapidly as possible Into the Invading
t horde. Sergeant Cormack said that
, the guns were shot polntblank at the
mass of shock troopB, and that when 1
Soiled Cuffs?
J3. Don't rub them and
WTTx wear them out. Just
6prinklcGRANDMA in
tub. Glorious
M suds in a Jiffy. Dirt
just netur.-\lly dis
i appears. No harm
toc'ot*les cr *lands
wuiuuWMkaSoct. GRANDMA'S
T?m Kjut withCxaadma's ?? i mm ????
Powdered SOAP
Ask Yo'T C-rnr^r Ft It!
la Bluett and White,
For Dancing.
Albert Stein
Fifth and Broad Streets.
LADIES' BALLET SLIPPERS
'g UAROLD GARMENT SHOP 1
| II 218 Eut Broad.
I No matter what b adver. ?
q tlsed elsewhere, It's cheaper g
here.
? a
K,S* K B 22 tc 83 iai E..!3-H .HiB:)
Fancy Peaches
FOR CANNING AND PRESERVING,
CHEAP.
QUICK & CO.
1210 Ea*t Cury Street.
llEvERETfv^M^yOv'ffiunrS
lie*) eastMjukSt.
Commercial Stati oners andj|
Office Outfitters
I > LT.M . *1'J ' W "? ? - f1 ?".?'I'
Refinement Reflected in Furniture
There is an appeal to our new designs in Bedroom Furniture
that is sure to be felt by all people interested in "better homes."
Much of this Furniture is moderate in price?aU of it is well
designed for style and comfort.
And what is true of one room's Furnishings is true of another's
here, for SYDNOR & HUNDLEY goods show quality throughout.
Of course, the "thoroughbred" wants equally good things all
through his home.
SYDNOR & HUNDLEY
Seventh and Grace Streets.
a shell struck tho breast?or back?I
of a Gorman It exploded and tore a
hole In tho advancing mass llko a fist I
thrust through a sheet of paper.
Ky this unusual use of the larjjo guns
tho advanco was chccked till the am
munition trucks arrived and the lleld
suns wore not lost. But the fact was.
said tho speaker, that the ammunition
was made In America, the Ilrst that
arrived on the buttle front. It was
probably also tho product of the Amer
ican Locomotive Works. After that,
according: to tho speaker, who had suf
fered a great deal of "kidding" from
nis tronchmatbs, there was never a
word said about America's not being
in this war in an important way.
Sergeant Cormack followed this by
telling of the immense need for trans
portation facilities, which has resulted
in tho resuming of engine production
by tho American Locomotive Works,
there being now such a supply of ma
chine guns that there is one to every
thirty men. "You men aro lighting us
much as we ever did." declared the
siker; "but you must realize that
this Is your war. Don't listen to those
who say foolishly that this Is Kng
land's war, or France's war. .This is
our war, and every man must do his
best to win it We are going to do
that, but how long it will tako to do
so I cannot say ? So you men must use
every atom of energy in that direction,
and feel that you are doing your part."
niO-tiKH MAN'S MA OK SilKI.LM
TO K\'l'I.O!)K A JIONtS AL1.IHS
Sergeant Cormack vol.? of the use of
some American-made shells which had
i>oen tampered with by pro-Germans
In the manufacture, and which there
fore exploded In h a 1 i the time they
were presumed to. The result was that
hey burstod during one battle amid
tho allies Instead of the enemy, killing
more of their own men than were
killed by the enemy during the battle.
He told them that those shells were
not made by tho American Locomotive
Works.
Tho spQa.ker recounted his enlisting
and training and tlnal landing at the
front. }Io said thai an Knglish olllcer
put his company to digging gun-pits.
Thinking that meant they were to lo
cate there for the \/jnt ir, the company
did an exceptionally good job of It,
pilfering rock and cement and making
a concrete lloor. The olllcer visited the
place when done aid thought so much
of the work that he told thorn he would
send thern to another sector to dig
more gun-pits. However, so the ser
geant said, they got their (ill of fight
ing later on, although they told the
commander who had them digging tho
pits that they came over there to fight
and were "going to quit" if that spad
ing was what they were for.
"We used to think," he remarked,
"that these men who can't exactly get
on to American jokes wore Just big
Jokes themselves. But, believe me,
they are the real stuff when you come
to know them. They are quality all
rlKht. After ono fights with them for
a year In the trenches \nd puljs the
same things off his cluthes that crawl
on tho other man's he soon finds that
they are the finest fellows In the
world." In this connection ho told of
'he brave young olliccrs who go over
tho top saying. "Come on. boys?" not
'f!'? on, hoys." many of them not being
able to comply with tht Urltish regu
lation requiring tho upptsi ?ly to wear
a mustache.
HELD~AS AL|Fn"eNEMY
Hermnn Illelhtrieu, ChrmlM of Vlr
KlnlnCitroliitn ('licmlruI Compnny
In l.orUed I'p.
Herman Blelbtreu, for several years
employed by tho Virginia-Carolina
Chemical Company, as chemist, was ar
rested hero yesterday upon the com
plaint of Assistant Dsistrlct Attorney
Hiram M. Smith, charged with being
a dangerous alien enemy. He was
locked up, In Henrico County Jail, to
await a hearing, and will probably be
interned for the remainder of the war.
Complaint against Bleibtreu was occa
sioned by his persistency In applying
for passports to return to Germany.
CyUCURAHEALS
PIMPLES ON FACE
And Neck. Caused Itching
and Burning. Greatly
Disfigured,
"My face began to break out with
small red pimples and pustules. The
pimples continued to get large and
more numerous until tny entire face
and neck were covered. My face
looked as if it were a solid eruption.
The trouble was very annoying caus
ing an itching, burning sensation, and
my face was greatly disfigured.
"This trouble lasted ten or twelve
years and I finally tried Cuticura Soap
and Ointment. In between six months
and a year I was healed." (Signed)
Mrs. J. D. F. Cobb, Gilsonville, N. C.,
April 2, 1918.
When Cuticura has cleared your
skin of pimples and redness keep it
clear by using the Soap assisted by
tho Ointment for every-day toilet pur
poses. Absolutely nothing better.
Banpl* >*ob Fim bj MtU. AddrMi pojt curd:
"Oatlgan, Dept. H, ??????." Sold ?v?rvwh?ro.
Bosp 26c. Ointmozit E6 nod 50c. T*)cnm 26e.
Famous In A Day For Her
Beautiful Complexion,
Oatmeal Combination Does It
A. Free Prescription Does Its Work
Overnight. You Can Prepare
It nt Your Homo.
New York: It is my own discovery,
ind It takes Just one night to get Buch
marvelous results, says Mao Edna
Wilder, when her friends ask her about
her wonderful complexion and the im- j
proved appcarancc of her hands and
arms. Vou can do the same thing- if j
you follow my advice, she says: 1 feci
it my duty to tell every girl and woman
what this wonderful prescription did
for me. JuBt think of it. All this i
change In a single night. I never tire
of telling others Just what brought I
about such remarkable results. Here
i is the Identical prescription that re
moved every defect from my face, nock,
hands and arms. Until yon try it you
can form no Idea of the marvelous
change it will make in JuBt ono appli
cation. The prescription, which you can
prepare at your own home. Is as fol
lows: Go to any grocery and get ten
centB worth of ordinary oatmeal, and
from any drug store a bottle of der
willo. Prepare the oatmeal as directed
In every packago of derwlllo, and apply
night and morning. The first appllr
tlon will astonish you. It makes the
skin appcur transparent, smooth and
velvety. 1 especially recommend It for
freokles, tan. sun spots, coarse pores,
rough skin, ruddln?Br% wrinkles, and. In
fact, every blemish the face, hands and
arms are heirs to. If your neck or chest
Is discolored from exposure, apply this
combination there and the objection
able defect will disappear as If by
magic. It Is absolutely harmless and
will not produce or stimulate a growth
of hair. No matter how roue and un
gainly the hands and arms, or what
abuses they have had through hard
work and exposure to sun and wind,
this oatmeal-derwlllo combination will
work a wonderful transformation In 12
hours at the most. Thousands who
have used It have had the same results
I have had.
Note: To iret the bant effect bo rare to fol
low the complete direction* contained in
evory packajrn of derwlllo. You have only
to *9t derwlllo and oatmeal. Tou need
nothing elee. ?.nd It le ao simple that any
one can use U: and le bo Inexpensive that
any irlrl or woman can afford It. The
manufacturers and druggists guarantee that
there will he a notlccablo Improvement after
the first application or they will refund the
money. It la sold In this city under a
money refund guarantee by all department
atorea and druggists. Including the Traale.
ind Polk Millar Drue Co.'a Adv.
Biggs' Mid-Summer Reduction Sale
20% Discount on Biggs' Colonial
Mahogany Furniture During August
A-616?Mahogany Colouial Sofa of tlic "Horn o' Plenty" design.
Period about 1790.
A-G10?English Chesterfield Sofa, 7 feet 2 Inches long; all halrr
filled with Iceland Down Cushions. Period about 1600.
A-612?Mahogany Colonial Scroll Sofa, from a period about 1790.
BUY BIGGS FURNITURE NOW?IT IS WORTH WHILE.
"\yrlte (or our illustrated circular of goods in this salo.
Biggs Antique Company
818 EAST FRANKMN STREET.
Iaufmann'S
School
Suits ;
for Little
BOYS
Bargains To-Day
SOME OF THESE Suits
are actually reduced
from higher prices. ALL
are bargain values, be
cause next shipments must
be marked higher, owing
to wholesale advances.
Get the youngsters' School
Suits in this sale.
NEAT CHAMBRAY Suits in
tan, blue and white (solid
effects), also tan stripes;
belted and trimmed in
pearl buttons; long and
short sleeves. Values to
$1.98. Sale price Wednes
day, $1.38.
SIX STYLES in Little Boys'
Suits, in 2 to 6-year sizes.
Tan poplins, double
breasted and belted, in
military effect. Also,
repps, striped ginghams,
etc. Sale price, beginning
Wednesday (actual values
up to $3.50), $2.00.
"PAUL JONES" Middy Suits
of White Galatea, with
navy collar and cuffs. Em
blems, patch pocket and
shield at the neck. Knee
trousers?2 to 8 years?
$2.98.
Other "Paul Jones" Suits, in
white and Copen (guaran
teed colors), $3.50 to $4.50.
(Third Floor.)
T. 8-28-18
YOUR DUTY TO
BE ATTRACTIVE
HAVE PRETTY DARK HAIR
"La Creole" Hair Dressing is the
original hair oolor restorer, and not a
dye. Applying it to your hair and
scalp revives the color glands of na
ture, and restores your hair to a beau
tiful dark shade or to its natural color.
It Is the only hair color restorer that
will gradually darken all your gray
or faded hair In this way. No matter
how gray, prematurely gray, faded or
lusterless your hair might be, "La Cre
ole" Hair Dressing will make it beau-<
tifuiiy dark, soft and lustrous. "La
Creole" Hair Dressing will not stain
the scalp, wash or rub off, and ts easily
Hpplled by simply combing or brushing
through the hair. Don't be misled into
buying some cheap preparation.
USB
"LA CIIEOL.K" FIAIIl DRESSING
for gray or fadede hair and retain the
appearanco of youth. Also used by
gentlemen to Impart an even dark
color to their gray hair, beard or mus
tache. Sold and recommended by Tra
gle Drug Co., Richmond, Va. Mail
orders promptly filled upon receipt of
regular prioe, $1.20. "La Creole" Hair
Dressing is sold on a money-back
truarantee.?Adv.
Get
? i
Flowers of
' Guaranteed
Freshness
11 from
HAMMOND
The Souths Great
11 Florist
FLOWERS of Ex
quisite Beauty and
!; dowy freshness that
11 breathe out a message of
1 love and thoughtfulness
;> and spread gladness
I; through your home.
You can always de
ll pend on anything you
order from
HAMMOND
109 Bait Broad Bimt,
Richmond, Va.

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