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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, September 22, 1918, Image 47

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AIKTIOW f A I.E?. _ W#
SAL.K Ub' \ ALUAtfLi', rj.ANT.Vl'iU.N 1
IN COBllA.M Olist lUCl', j
boiud 'X?U?\TV, VA., UV 1'litJl.lC !
.viXnoN A'l SCKHV COc KTuouSiS j
ILilabA V. TllK 24TU UK SKI'TliAl- I
BUlt. 1 i# 1S.
.Acting ui.iUr and in accordance with j
an oidci ot Ltiiic-u btiitca Oiutrict Cuui I
lof tiio huMtcru tnsir.ci ot s irijiiiia, in 1
the matter ot ' . vturrett lutciuc, uuiir- '
rUl't. Clltclcd Oil tliO 'Jltl Ol t>epteiiiocl .
J j'ift. tile uin' irsinned trustees. by vir
tue ot two dceUo ot trust to Vv in. ii
ittcllwaillc, UiisU'i;, dated oil tlic iSt
and Mil ot Kciiruary, i j i -. respectlveiy
ami a deed ot u ust lo K bouuiK ni- ,
coa trustee, datcu September lS?i-t. >
and H. lioiliug ?. HlcOfN, trustee in bank- 1
luptcy ot iv warren itucmc, bankrupt i
will on Tuesday, at iiteuiuul 24, in 11 out '
ot .jurry Cuurtiiuuau, ai 1 o clock ?
1': M., otter tor sine by public auction,
tree troin ail liens and incumbrances. .
I,tut valuable plantation called Clio- ;
|iuax stand.pg on tue recoru? ol Suriy
County in i.ie name ot lv Warren
ititcuie, containing i.4i'.. acres. lying ,
iiitiiicdiaiei) uii ino Houiii bank ot '
.luiues Kiver. and iioundeu on tue norm
by eaiU river, east by Cobiium Creek,
boiltn by'lite lanu.i ot illair I'egram. and
west by College Creek.
Tills plantation ih very valuable as a i
liouie ami tarm. and kuoU 'crops are
luuiie ot wheal, colli, oat^. rye, peanuts,
all.ill.i ami otiier ciovcis and grasses. !
it it> quite level, but sultlcieiitly above'
tue ri?er to permit ot proper diuinuge: 1
i.as some -iiiu acres ot cultivated land
ami a considerable <|iiantity ol valuable
timber. It aiso has a good inarsii. well ;
adapted to me raising ol nogs and'
keeping ol cattle wiluout inucti ex-, j
pulise A SUbSirala ot valllaoie marl .
underlies almost tue enure place, wnicli i
M easily accessible ami can be made
commercially \aluabio by reasonable
Tliero Is an overflowing artesian well
cm the place, Iruni wiucn is pumped oy
rairi tor tl.e supply ol the place p'uie
wiloletomi; Hatei It lias on it all tue
usual ouOhihoiutjs lor a place ot tli^t
pizc. consist nig o i bains, stables, corn
cl'lb. Shell lor I.ay ulnl otliel buildings
lucre are ia,j^< ..ml valuable young
ori.-i.arils ot | ? ..ritea alio appiea on tlie
1 iiai ?
Tlie dwelling is a large, comloriabie
Ijii.i.i.hk tjt stuccoed biick. containing
ei'-vi-ti rooms in tue midst of a beau
i.i bi lawn, and there is Hi addition one I
jaige iwo-story brick and trame tenant
l.oit.- beside* other tenant houses, a
altciieii, poultry houses and con
veii,< .ii iiiiiidiiigs lor a well-ordered
cdu ii i > > plai:e.
It Cwii be reached In.in Claroinont. ?
iHspuiaiita. Waverly. Wakelield or the I
City ot 1'etersburg.
The place will oe sold subject to any
rigiits winch tne tenants may have in
thj growing crops.
I'l'JltMS: One-third ot the purchase
money cash, balance in equal install
ments at six and twelve months, bear-*
.'in: interest itom d.ile. ami title le
lained until purchase money is lullv
paid, or at ii..- option ot the purchaser
h deed will bf given ami deed ot trust
taken to secure the balance ot pur
ciiuse money or all ol tne purcnaser *
money can lie paid in cash.
This sale s tnade subject to the ap
proval ol the United Slates District
Court {or ihe (Eastern District ol Vir
11 1'. UTLLCOX.
?: h wii.i.<:o\.
Trust e< in l-tnnii rppicy
IV: St T , . ?N I'll . ?j,Vt ?
Ilea! Kstat>- A v i ? ? t ioiiv is
A I '< 'T !? ?N HA1.K
(' !?' I . 11 . ? ? v
Two Attractive Fiame
Nr.". Ulf and ins N' >MTM TWKN'TY
i'OL'l.TH STKKi'.T ' FA I KMOI'NT ?.
At tho request of the owner, who if
.t r \ mil.1- to II ? shall offer for sale,
at :>u!i!:c a Met ton "ti the premises, on
.n j .!<> IV M .
*!-e ahove-tl^seriherl prr.perty The
dwellings ? ontaiti six rooms <>.?cli and
h!'( in good condition The lot fronts
i I fer-t on tl??- w.-st side of Tw enty
fourth St! ' t by a depth of 1 '? feet to
ari alley The iiotises are nood renters
and pay w ?11 as an investment.
TKJ! Sis Anr< nnc-d at pair
l:ndkhta i : i-:irs wao.v
We will sf-l! for tlie owner in front
of our stor.-. ^' e l-'ast Broad Street,
at 12 o'clock noon.
One up-to-date Kuhher Tire Under
taker's Wagon in rirst-elas's condition.
TKRMS r'asli
G1CO. V. OLIVKH. Salesman.
Mft.v-Sevcn Transfers, Involving
$4 l.'?,O.I7, Iterorried?lluil?l
lnj$ Activity Increases.
Fen for Large Sums, Largest Hcing
Monument Avenue Property to \\.
H. .Miles for $50,000?llroa<l
Street Store to Cost $70,000.
Real Estate Summary
VKS'IMH MA VS than SKK.lt s.
4 < linn.-rrr triinnfer* ..3 7.1."}? OO
?1 IriiiiHferx . I I 4-.11 mi
.. T"|,; WUHK'S TOT A I,.
IT imnVu?.'' ,r"nY'rH ???WI.I.IUT 01
17 per 111 i|* IXl.niiO 00
, A sharp Increase in the activity uf
the local realty market was noted dur- I
i?K the past week, when fifty-seven '
w.?.,V,r,y -r'",srcr.M were recorded in
ailvv r" 'ft I
- rx;r?rjtinA* %i'
.";:;.Jr0ru>er?r ,hP '"""""e perinfts houCt
a t/r ulon a."V for t,"> rer??l^ -rd
1 ,f o!'1 property, ma'nlv
jja raves uu. |,k? a,>
1Tnt" sW* ,>V .l,,rV of tin - '
,f'", *??'?* of business spropertv |n.
t ?? ? ?"'"?unts a bov<* SlO.ftoo. Kea- '
Vinonif"VhrPr!< M'"rV >" number,
ii o? e d thfo 11owi 11 r:''?r'n 1 m,?,u ,)e 1
Property known as SOS West!
1 M." Street, having a frontage of
ei'ihtv ?I!wnnf"h.alf and llt",h "f
fLii / feet, acquired ? bv F. ? M
?oilier from William A. McOo'wan for
1 1t ioiw- ?,f J2">,000.
r-if.u l"?Pe'ty on the west line of
, ? at lhc southwest corner
of rifth ancJ Marshall Streets. with a
frontage >,f thirty-eight and a depth
Studebaker Touring
r,^m" c\v I,.S"11 fron' our sales
room. 6ik Last Broad Street,
ro-mortnow (moxliayi septkm.
Bi;i? 2.1. 1018,
at 12:3ft o'clock p. .M.,
??. i"!0 . '''' s mode! fvnn-pa.?srnc?r
..mi.! fjKe r touring car. fully equipped
latest improvement*, electric
'"if.-' and in nood meciianical
? ondtt.on .and princ- This is a fine
opportunity to a nice car cheap
\ A LENTINE A I '< "I" ion CO..
61 S Last Broad Street.
As administratrix of the estate of P
\ru?- deceased. I will sell at public
auction. 011 the premises. Xo in? Hull
street (South Richmond), on
at 1 o'clock P. M..
Four good Pool Tables, with Ball*
! "?*? Racks, etc.. one Electric Drlvo
HiiUtr-Kist Popcorn Machine. Awninp,
l. hairs, rabies. Hot Blast Heater, etc. j
Sale positive. TERMS: Cash.
Administratrix. i
* Auctioneers.
These delight ful dwellings arc attractive in every respect, and they
will make you comfortable homes or profitable investments. They are
centrally located <>n a good corner and convenient to everything desirable.
Kasy terms.
?Jf> North Nintli Street.
< >F
Clothing, Shoes, Dry Goods Aluminum
Ware and General Merchandi:e
No. 1610 East Franklin Street
Tue-day, September 24, 1918
- Beginning at 10 30 o'Ctack A. M.
We will sell a large quantity of valuable uroofls of all kinds secured from>rail
ror.d wreck *?.r!es. consisting of Men's and Hoys' Clothing. Shoes. Ginghams
and other dry goods, notions of all kinds. Hardware. Alumlnumware. Tinware,
Glaps ware. Crockery. Paints. Varnishes. Groceries. Rleetrieal Goods. Furniture.
Quilts. Mattresses, Pillows. Klec.trlc Piano. Stoves, McCaskey Account Heglstcr,
ntlmerous'h'oxes, barrels and trunks uMth contents.
: .This Is the largest and best lot of froods ever offered by Page. Sale posi
tive. . TJ01i?iIS: Cash.
VV.'JPAOElSATS SBLL." " .* C-Vri-75\.^..rS.:5'? ?.?-V..
:.?? - ? .THB.YALKNJEINELSfUdTlOX CO.,.INC, Auctlonocra..:^*
I < .
of 128 1-2 feet, sol<1 by. Isaac Thal
himvr to Miller & Rhoads, Inc., foi- the
sum of $26,000.
A lot fronting sixty-two feet
on the east line of Jefferson Street
and extending back between parallel
lines a distance of 12S feet, and on
whicn i* locntod some stable property,
was acquired by the l'urity Ice Cream
Corporation from Samuel I), Cole and
wife for thf consideration of $15,000.
There were several important saicn
of residential property, involving more
than $ 10,000. Amonii these was that
of No. 2"0S Monument Avenue, with a
frontage of uinety-four feet and depth
?if I4.j feet, which changed from the
hands of Arthur L. Straus and wife to
those of VVa ter 11. Allies for $.10,000.
This was the feature sale of residential
property during the week.
A. J. Chewning and wife deeded to
Lawrence T. Price the real estate at
the northwestern intersection of the
Houlevard and Kensington Avenue for
$15,700. This property fronts eighty
feet on the west line of the Houlevard
and extends back a distance of 150
f eet.
Several building and repair permits
of more than ordinary importance were
granted by the Building Inspector's of
fice as follows:
C. H. Lathrop was issued a permit
for the erection of a frame and stucco
residence on the west side of Westovcr
Avenue-, at William Byrd Park, which,
when completed will represent an ex
penditure. of $;to.ooo.
S. S. Kresffe was Riven authority to
proceed on th<- construction of two
brick store buildings on the south
west corner of Third and Broad Streets,
to cost $7O.0??0 when compl'-?eii.
A. I,. Straus and others were issued
a permit t<> alter and repair the brick
theater building, known as 712 l-.ast
Hroad Street, at a cost of $25,O"0.
<" il A N CKIl V Tit A N1"'KHS.
Highland Park Kealtv Corporation to
(!. 1J Peaselev, Jr.. lot S. block "It.
plan of Ba'tery <"ourt Addition. June
ii. 191 i: tax $1.10.
J a men A. Bailey et tix. to Clarence
K Pryic et uv , 60x110 feet, known
as, : 20 North "Ihird Street. September
;4. K?14; lax $1.50. $1,000.
ft. II. .Molt/, et u. to Antonio
Scarpitto lots 104. 123, 10t>, lo< and
203, plan of Highland Park Terrace.
August 13. 1918; tax $1. $10.
Jacob Adeianski et ux. to Walter
SiUennau. :'.v72 feet, known us b>' j
North Tlilrt!cih Street. September I1
ittis; n..!7:,. . ,
Hill Krlck. Jr., et ux. to Nannie P.
Mauck. '">1x111 7-12 feet, known as 1917
West Cary Street. September 10. 1918; j
tax $2, ?!".
Knima I?. Shelton to Bessie N. Coun
cil, 50 f?et 8 1-2 inches by 135 feet,
known as 3025 drove Avenue. Sep
tember 11, 19IS; tax $5. $10.
Chevy Chase Realty Corporation to
Hobert I., I'eaners. lot 2. block B. plan
of Monticello Place. July 23. 1918;
The Tax Title Company of Richmond,
Inr, to T. M. McDowell, 27x132 feet,
west lin* Scott Street, between Ven
able and <"arr;ngton Streets. Septem
ber 10. 1 91 S; $200.
Richmond Re.-.lty Investment Com
pany, Inc., to Itobcrt L. Ptlkinton. 30x
125 fe?>t. known as 12ft4 Dickinson
Street; also 75 7-12x64 feet, known as
20. 22. 24 and 2fi West Canal Street;
also 69x72 1-2 feet known as 370S.
37 H>. 3712 and 3714 Highland or Second
Street. September It. 191S; $14.60. $ia.
Marv Stevens to Kugene Foster.
20 1-2x100 feet, known as 904 West
? 'lay Street. September 16. 1918; $2.S50.
Peachy B. Brown et vir to George
K. Vose," 20 1 -2x 124 feet, known as 102
North lC!m Street. September 10. 1918;
tax $5.50. $ 1?.
K. H. Harwood et als. to John Sloan.
29xlO0 feet, known as 104 North Boule
vard. June 24, 1918: tax $11 50, $10.
S. Hart Powell to P. I-J. Kubank,
25 7-12x12^ feet, known as 2206 t'hatlin
Street. July 12. 191s; tax $3. $in.
John H. Garrett, trustee, to P. K.
Eubank. 62x130 feet. Known as 515
North Sixth Street. September 1?. 191S;
$ l.ooo.
Charles A. Somma to Theresa Somma.
50x149 feet, west line of Second Street,
between Clay and Leigh Streets. No
vember 6. 191S; tax $10. $10.
Mary M. Carlto i et v!r to Harold I.
Brancii et ux.. 27x120 feet, known as
vllU.rIN iA
Spend Your Vacation at
Natural Bridge Hotel
A Resort Hotel ot Quality. Open
All the Year.
Large new addition, with delight
ful rooms, private baths, telephones
In room. Table and service of high
est standard. Milk Irom tested cows
and strictly fresh vegetables.
Motoring, tine saddle horses,
swimming, tennis and dancing. Au
tomobiles meet all trains. Send Tor
H. M. LOTTS. Mnnnser.
!!; kl"nopkan plan
; iticmioM). - - viRCi.MA ;;
A strictly modern house, fronting
<[on three streets, in the heart of s
I J> neautiful Richmond. Rooms front
,i|lng every way. j>
Special Table d'Hoto Dinner will <>
Joe served with music in Murphy's ![
i Hotel Cat? from 6:00 to 9:00 P. M. ]>
!|Sunday Kventng Price, one dollar <|
]> ind a half ($1.50). ][
1!; JAM 103 T. DISNLY. ![
<i . President and Manager j[
REAL O'l'tTK KMH ?4I.K. 97
Highland Park
120 feet p-ont: has 7 rooms. stue;co.
s.ale roof, hardwood floors and a largo
garage. This property has just been
completed Possession can be had im
mediately. Sold on good terms.
II South Tenth Street1. ' September"3
[ 1918; J1.SV0.
i Ale*. \V. Ilolmen et vir and Spencer
\V. Juhmon ?t u*. to Lottlw Wutklns.
17 1-2x75 feet. known i?n<? Decatur
Street. September IS. IMS; sison
A. It Hooker et als. to Lerov l>onls
ot 10. Square 1plan of Mason I'arK
) Unil lompaiiy,' .September Is j?ms
| lux fl.tio, $io. '? 1
Susan Ann Ne;0 et ylr to \V. K. T!t
mutj. lots 3 and 4. Miuni.e o??: lots r> ainl
><, square 5t?, and lo?? ti, ; al?i j,
of Puree II & Cabell ? Addition. .Sep
tember 1*. I3is; tax $l.r.o. no.
Allan X. Pettigicw el Ux lo \,arv ..
and I rank W. Nelson. 2v l-_xl?j ieet*
Known as 1.19 Maury Street, .-e mem
ber lt>, 1!)JS; J9J0. 1
t.ohieii \? avmuck et vlr to Andrew
Vi- ??jxl^o feel, known im l!i08
Albany Ave.i^ie. September 1], PHi
?l.QaU. '
I The following permit was ii*.xU?><l vea
!m.rtlay by lh? ^"Hdinji Inspectors OI
| A. L. Straus et ale., to alter and re
i pair brick theater on the north side
or Hroad Street, between Seventh and
! ??;???>.n StreeiH, known as 712 teast
H.oari Street, io cost ^.j.OOU.
The following permits ;were Issued
yoi'.Tda.v by ihe Hullding Inspectors
,* ,S,:uuXci to crect hrl.-k garage at
i i.esl ;vl'*rs>iall Street, to cost 1150
I.. h. Slater, to erect frame shed at
i<5f2 Delaw_re Avenue, to <ost $120.
Miss Annie C. Clarke, to repair brick
dwelling known at 11 South Davis Ave
nue. to cost J 150.
National Uealty Corporation, to re
pair brick store, known as 116 West
Broad Street, to cost $200.
W. T. Selden, to repair brick parage
at 2518 West <Jr..<-e Street, to cost $luo.
Miss Flora Cohen, to repair brick
factory, known as ISO 5 Kast .Main
Street, to cost $250.
Charles II. Keppler. to repair bri.-k
store, known as "JOG East Main Street
to cost $300.
Fourth Baptist Chun h Trustees, to
repair brick church as the northeast
corner of Twenty-eighth and P Streets
to cost $3,000.
, < Toombs, (o repair brick
dwelling, known as 602 West Marshall
Street, to cost $100.
C. W. Toombs, to repair brick dwell
ing. known as 602 West M:irs\all
Street, to cost $100.
< "hesapeake and Potomac Telephone
1 ompany. to repair telephone exchange
building on the south line of Ora^e
Street, between Seventh and Eighth
Streets, to cfcist $150.
S. A. Ii. and C. & C. Itailwavs. to re
pair brick railway station 'on Main
street, between Fifteenth and Seven
teenth Streets, to cost $3,000.
couxt ii- semeni i.k. ?
The following mee.Cng of Council
committees had been called vesterdav I
fo' tli's week: - ,
Monday?Advertising and Enter- '
prises. Ji P. M.
Tuesday?Finance, S p. M.
.marriaok lice.\m:s,
The following marriage licenses were
',y thc ?' ?"?
Oranlde'PcU>?anP0, *"*?" "nd T.eodollnda
YS,f?HyT^a,el8:i BcM- 1'vnbrook, N.
enter N Y Frances Chase. Koch
.."XK* jf'rSSS'
The following marriage lieen-e ?-as
Si?S.,?r-JS;r b-v ??? ??* "< <??
..?smbss ci"'
Ralph James Hewlett, city, and Marx
Margaret Sagcr. city.
Bernard |?. Elam. city, and Pearl
Herigeoeth Hardy, city
1 BoonT.Uc!,yN'* Karnlcr- ci{*> *"d Minnie
; Thomas Pickne.v Johnston. Jr.
Fr^Jch'korV. cTty!
! hS" rVty.BU,,0Ck' Cily* a',d
Ta,c- c">- a"d Marv
\ irginia Bowi^, city.
^'imortso Pulling, city, and
Br n^ r-5te]Ie Bowls, city.
(.-A?,bert r,'*e Toombs, city, and Mary
<...?? i herine Lacy, city.
Bov^rV.Fv. =">'? "1 ?'">? A.
"" M,ry
Thomas Dixon. Stephenson. Garv?
,.urp' * ? C.. and Sara Virginia Ellis
t.arysburg. N. C. a'
fJh:J0}l0?in* rases hav,> cal'.d
.'5 , !a i" va-'OMs courts thi =
?eek- (Note?P. n Is an ahhrevlftlon '
defendanV) plaim,fT and P- ?? the
l.niT anil Knnllr Court.
cen|?mhe,. 2;, (Monday)???ifncv R
nan - X' V\i-lh2 * R
n ?'? u n V".' urg Haddon.
PI. Finnagan. n. d
? "ntemhor ?4 I Tuesday)?'W. T. K.j
VS' i,r,fri,i!a Railway and i^ouer
Company. E n. Knglish. p. q.: I
September 25 (Wednesday) ? Boykins '
\\ kst \ ntf;i\ia j
?AT ?
Pence Springs Hotel!
The Most Delightful Season of the I
> ear to Be in the Mountains.
. It. PAX'I'ON, Manager,
Pence Spring*. W. Va.
^ here Southerners
Will Find Excellent
at Leading
Nc.v York City Hotels
Very ten ot cily Kootna Der^Ja""*^
iV.arlborough r.olei 36111 sir?i ?i,a
Moai inoiien.tr urn e tiotei in ^yVrk.
Hoonis and bath. SI 30 uer dav uo
Hotel ..?arie Antoirieccj
WJ.' V" ukoauwa* a.m. t,n4 ai.
HOOUi?. WIIU balu. ?2.J0 pt/
i^rcadway Central noie? t>i u?u m ay
AllUrtay oel. oaittfl > auu Ce Ii ,"V? / ? rk
U"i> U?le. II. neat, OI Wliuic.a,,,^*:
tr??.L v.?pacily l.uuu gueslo a rww.i
*,ln <.o.nion m Uuuui e'travMeauil'
Koums J1.U0 up (\ccwsnucu Oouinorn.
*r? neaogudrlt.-a. ouuiiiorn
Ht?Q Oleprooi nolei lne?V?ri*Br
ol ulj. Koom, U.io per day upward
Weusl J3d St.. ai Uo A v.
o00 Room*. *ou Ha ma. ti lo 0er day.
i??av ano ?<th air?-e?. ,N'ow rtreprortf
boiei: v#rv reasnnablt rata*
Jarr.e3 River Colonial Plantation ij
j /* !|
Twelve-room mansion, laipe hulls, porcfte's, two baths; .^qVe'rflow ''
guest IiuUhc in yard; city convcnluncea; three good tenant houses, two i|
large barns: flne water in buildings; four best spring* In county; 85 i>
acres beat James Kiver bottom, excellent high land, best deep red nub- J1
soil; station on property; about 1.1 miles west of Klohmond; bouse all i|
fenced and cross-fenced with wire; rnmiRli tools and Implements go i
with farm to handln two farms; lot of furniture, Kee this farm If .you ]'
want the best. Owned by non-resident. 'l*b make, immediate sale price
reduced from $ 16,000 to $3S,nno. " !'
New Method of Blood
Transfusion Is Used
New York. University Scientist
* Tries Continuous Flow
Back and Forth.
! NKW YonK, September 21.?A new
i departure In blood transrusion. connls:
mi; of n fcontlpuous How from the gher
I to the patient and back again. has Ix-en
discovered by L)r. Alfred K-alwi. instruc
j tor in otology In'the New York L'niver
Klty, which be hopes will save the lives
j of many soldiers. Experimentation
! upon Miijnals. the surgeon declared, has
I been entirely successful.
Before the continuous transfusion is
| resbrted to the person suffering from
| blood poisoning or other infection Is to
' be brought to a state oT Immunity,
when his blood can with safely be car
ried to the veins of the healthy person
who is second party to the operation.
, Instead of giving a limited quantity of
blood, the healthy per.sori will give only
th>* amount he receives.
j "While the method is still only in
the'rxperimental stage," said Or. Kahn,
"I am enthusiastic enough to believe
i it will eventually be of very great
practical utility, and that it can be
used to save many a so I d_i e r jt__ lif e
Buggy Company vs. Hristow-Worshnm
Co. .Met;uire. Bryan & Kggleston, p. q.
John Riashy vs. Kddle Abraham. L.
j O. Wendenburg.' p. q.; K. H. lOnglbh,
! p. d.
September 26 (Thursday) ? Isaac May
vs. S. C? llazeltlne et al. Nelson <fc
: Nelson. |). (i.
September 27 (Friday) ? Banner Klec
; trie Company vs. It. Homer Wood. Chi
i cheater & Stern, p. q.; L. T. (Jury, p. ?.)
September 2S (Saturday) ? K. S. l)en
? nison vs. H. I). Kicheiberger. j'.i'ter
koii & Hives, p. q.
I'l.ktiiiKx t'miri, I'art It.
September 23 (.Monday) ? Wade vs.
McCrory et al. J antes T. Lewis an !
' C. It. Hands, p. q.; L. O. Wendenl>urg.
p. d.
Gordon Lightfoot, Receivers, vs.
James I*. Sadler..
September (Tuesday)?Open.
I September 25 (Wednesday) ? Bianlon
& Co. vs. l..ancy Jones. Neil & Brem
n er. p. q.
September 26 (Thursday)?M. L.
Longworth, etc., vs. Union Envelope
Company.' O'Flaherty, Flnnegan, p. q.;
Leake Buford. p. d.
September 27, 28 (.Friday, Saturday)
?W. S. Mitchell vs. the Purity Ice
j Cream Company, Inc. Chichester, p. q.;
I Mathews, p. d.
The Clinch Coal Company, Inc. Le
'banon. Capital, $3,000. Object. c?>al
| mining business.- Officers. T. B. Lynch,
president. Lebanon; D. W. Call, secre
1 tary and treasurer. Swords Creek.
Washington Heights Realty Corpora
tion. Norfolk. Capital, 525,00(1. inject,
, real estate business. Officers, W. K.
I C.utcher, president: Madison Hush, secr
etary and' treasurer, both of Norfolk.
* mendments?Dodson Realty Co ?ui>
* Ion, Norfolk, Vs., increasing its cap
t?ii stock from $100,000 to $300,001),
i r-*a!in'; (K'C.000 preferred stocrt.
I Fond Admlnhtrnlliin lliiilrilnpr I p
Clieenr lltiHinrsM in I'nlted
Stotr*?on Incrcane.
WASHINGTON. September 21-.?Our
eft ect of the rules regulating the
cheese industry recently issued by the
? ood Administration is expected ,o tie
j ?*11ai makers of some foreign types of
; > ucese will be placed on a basis that
?. i.i enable them to hold their ow n
~K-?inM renewed competition from
auiuad after the war, thus fostering
. . umparaiively new Inuustry.
'? he cutting of)' o( foreign competi
tion by the war has led to a great in
?. tease in the American manufacture
of these cheeses, and also, througu
tne intense competition o jobbers lor
i iiiu limited domes.ic sjpply, to prac
j nits tuat have iiitvrieieu seriously
: wixli quality, This ..as-t/een notably
.rue oi the round sWiss cheese, manu
: laciuied in pal is ot Wisconsin, New
i ork, and Ohio.
In tne scramble for the limited
stock, dealers, in order to make suie
oi getting tne product of the fac
tories. lui\e be? n buying it tarlier and
earlier, putting it into cold storage
before it had time to mature surtiient
ly to make proper grading ot quality
possible. The manutacturers were un
abie to resist the inducements whirr,
the eager .joaoers ottered, but some ct
ihem recognized the danger to the in
riusiry when it was pointed out to
them by members of the hood Admin
i ration at a conference in Washington,
audasked the Hood Administration to
sutv tnem from themselves.
When the cheese regulations were
dratted provisions were made, there
' fore, which uiscourage the buying of
i.ungraded cheese. Hereatter a dealer j
I who buys ungraded cheese can sell no i
pai t of the iot at a higher price thanl
that paid _ per pound tor the entire
j lot, piu certain specified margins,
'i nis njakes the'buying of cheese be-I
tore it has matured' ^iUiflcient-'Iy to
indicate its quality too risky to be
considered, and the result should be
better quality, due to proper handling 1
and maturing at the factory. \Ahic.ij
is equiped tor the work.
Sfcrflarj' of Philadelphia V (immobile
Club, >. Ilujrr lint la, (>urx
lo \\ aithln^tou.
PH IDA DKi.PH I A. PA., September 21.
? Announcement has been made of the
appointment of S. Hover Davis, former
ly secretary of the Automobile Club of
Philadelphia, to the post of associate
director. Department of Personnel of
the American Ked Cross. .Sir. Davis
is stationed at Washington, D. C.
The appointment of .\lr. Davis was
no surprise to his many friends, for
since the declaration of war ne has
r?een identified with many branches of
war work. As secretary of I he Auto
mobile Club of Philadelphia Mr. Davis
directed the machinery of that organi
zation in many movements to help win
the war. ' i
Mr. Davis acted as chairman of tne
Automobile Committee in all of tho
Diberty loans, and under* his manage
ment automobile transportation was
turnished an army of four-minut?> i
men. While he was secretary of the i
club motor equipment was furnished j
a Pennsylvania artillery unit, the club I
building at No. 23 South Twenty-third !
Street utilized for recruiting purposes i
and many other war activities de
veloped within the organization.
Eugene K. Hotjle, wiio succeeded Mr.
Davis secretary of the Auto C!ub, has
nl<en up tne latter's war work. Mr. I
Doglc has been appointed chairman ot
the Automobile Committee for the ap- '
proachins liberty loan in chaige of,
securing automobiles for the workers,
and is at present working out a plan
of campaign.
i heme Factory In Che Mountains.
I.At'HKD XPRI.N'CJS, N. C., September
>1.? UalciRh parlies have completed,
arrangements to establish a cheese fac- j
tory at this place. A suitable building
n,is been secured which will require but -
little remodeling. In this county ther-e
are many small dairy farms, and -tha
cheese factory, when established here, !
v til have no difliculiy in securing all
of the needed material.
C'onl Mine Development in I.ee County.
PENNIN* ?TON GAP, VA? September i
21.?The l'enn-Lee Coal Corporation, !
recently incorporated here with $90,- |
000 capital stock, has been organized
with W. II. Polly, of this place, as :
president, and C. C. Kelly, cvf Hlg Stone
tJap, as secretary. Tho company has
acquired rich coAMan^s'Crt this county,
and 'it in the Intention" foj commence
tho development of" tne" sam<r nt once.
Another High..Point. Hosiery .11111.
HltiH POINT. N'. C.V September 21.
?-Another knitting mill company Is
booked for High Point, tfte Wlttlng
ton Hosrery Company .'having ? been
chartered with $100 000 capital stoelt.
<iMd 'n*ed fnrijltnre la In (rent de
twnnd. Don't sell yours to tht Jack
?uini.'Somr Individual nlll pay you a
larger price. > Use a Tlmes-Dlspatch
Waat Ad to sell It. ?. ?
Ciront Battle, Which Stopped (iermaa '
1018 OfTensive, For.glit
on Old Tactics.
But for Stand Made by His Arniy in!
Champngiie Thrust of Mangin and
1 Degouette "Would Not Have Suc
To begin with, it was only part of
! the battle which General von Luden
dorflf started while. he still had the
initiative on July 15, when he launched j
j the crown prince's army on the huge
front from Massiges to Chateau- I
Thierry in what was believed by trie ;
whole "of Germany, as well as the Ger- j
i man armies, to be the rtnal peace uC- j
fensive. It was the stand made by Geu
i erul Gouraud's army in Champagne tnat
made General Uegouttc's and my at- j
tack possible. If we had fallen bacK. !
not olny would Chalons and Kpernay j
i almost certainly have latlen, but bothj
Verdun and Itheims would have had ;
the enemy far to the south of them on ,
each aide, and their complete Invest- i
i ment would have been only a matter |
j of time. Hut General Gouraud held :ast. j
J and that was the beginning of the
; enemy's downfall. j
And wo must ?o back further still.
I liven before that they had. out of an
arrogant belief In their own strength ,
and contempt for the French, them- j
; selves taken the fatal step which led ?
1 io their uiulOitis. It Is certain tnu !
; the original object of their oiTcnsive
of May -7 was to advance only as lur
as the* Aisne in oriier to have on tueir
; left (lank a strong waterway defense j
to guard them from an attack on this
! side, while they were renewing their
' march towards the west. The offen
! sive, however, proved so far nurc suc
i cessful than they had hoped, in conae
j quence of the French Deiug taken by
surprise, that they deterniiued offhand
to exploit their Initial advance? j
; pousscr ou ca cede, according to their
; regular tradition?and to push on as i
: far as they could tow?roJ the Marne.
Somo of them saw and pointed out !
the danger of a Hank attack to which ;
1 this advance exposed them, but the ;
i high command were so convinced of
I the feebleness of the Krench, owing, as J
! they believed, to the using up of their:
reserves, that they ignored the risk
I and pushed on. From that moment ;
General Foch had in his hands the j
; opportunity for which he had been
j waiting.
For three weeks before the Germans 1
launched their last offensive. from June
2.r> to July 13. the army under my com-I
i iv.and had been steadily working, away
; at the German positions along the gully
I stretching southwards from Amblen to
. St. I'ierre Algie. at the northeast cor
] ner of the forest of Villers-Cottcrets.
i and lower down In the Valley of j
Savieres. with the object of getting out j
of the forest and across the ravines,
so as to have a clear start for the I
counterattack on level ground when the j
i tr.nt: for it arrived.
I .it tie by little the series of con
tinual small advances nused in some
German minds the suspicion that th<*
French might be meaning to make an
attack in grand style on the front be
tween Koissous and the Uurctj. But the
high command, for the reason ilrea-ly
given, discountenanced this theory an-l
went on with their preparation (or the j
July offensive, secure in the belief i
il at the French armies on their flunk I
could not, or would not. interfere ef
i tin July 19, three days after the
i enemy had cpojjsed the Marne, while
! General Gouraud. in Champagne, and
I General It^rthelot, to the southwest of
I Uheims. were holding the erown prince |
In check, the army under my command
i and General Degoutte were ordered by i
| <jrneral Foch to launch a counterattack.
| and it succeeded >o well that on the
evening of the second da> the enemy
was forced to begin to think or re
| crossing the Marne.
That was the first grent result of
the counieroffensive. It took the Ger
tr.su . completely by surprise, first, be-I
cause they did not believe it was com
ing. and, secondly, because it was
sprung upon them without any artil- |
Ifry preparation. The storm which had
covered the noise of the ftnal prepara
tion of a number of tanks which led the
I assault on the enemy's positions was
over. Not a sound was to be heard in
the forest, though it was teeming with
men and horses. And then suddenly
at the appointed moment, as day broke,
there was one roar from all the guns,
and the whole front broke into ac
tivity. as men and tanks dashed for
ward to the attack.
I suppose there has been nothing
more dramatic In the whole war than
the scene on which iny army looked
down from the top of their high percn
in the forest that quiet July morning.
i will riot follow the advance in de
tail through Its successive stages. The
main facts are well known. On me
first day the left wing of the army
under my command in one hound
reached the east side of the Chudun
plateau, a little way short of 8oissou>.
nr-arly five miles from the line fr??m
whlcli l hey started. The right wing
had more broken ground in front oi
them, and did not get so far. but they
got into line with the others on July 19,
just short of the Chateau-Thierry road.
T1 en for some days the army made,
little advance, except at the lower end
of their light wing, which, in liaison
with General Degoutte's army, pivoted
on the rest of the line from a point a.
little south of I'arcy-Tlgny. wheeling
round till by July 2S they were facing
north instead of ea>t along the Valley
of the Ourcq.
Up till July -9 there-was tremen
dously hard fighting along the whole
fri.nl. the Germans resisting with the
greatest tenacity, but being driven back j
slowly step by step, except at one par- '
ticular point southeast of Hartenne* I
and Taux. It was here, on the heights'
north of Grand - Rozoy, that the army
under my command, after a pause on j
the last two days of July to gather it
strength, struck the blow which pro-j
duced the second great result of tlvsj
counteroffensi\e. the highly acceler- j
ated pace of the last two stages of the;
German retreat.
The Grand-Itozoy crests form the end
of the high, narrow ridge, twenty miles j
long, which starts west of itonneuil. j
on the left ??dge of the forest, and I
suetches past l.ongport and Villers
H.ion to a point about two miles cast j
of the Chateau-Thierry road. The army !
under my command had all alontri
looked upon them as the key position |
of the whole battle field, and had grad-j
Ui.Ily moved along the ridge until it
reached the critical hills at the end, I
over 1500 feet high, to which the tier- '
mans wc-rt still de.-perately clinging j
after they had fallen back on the re*! ?
o." the ia i', because from Un-in there :i!
a clear view, not only north to Soi? !
s.'i.s an<* south across the Valley of j
the Ourcq, but eastwards o\er the I
plateau towards the \'es!e.
They were defended by two crack j
divisions, the Guard Krsatz and the;
I'nviiiian ICrsulz. and behind them in!
resf r> ?* was the {Eighteenth Division, j
wnich had been brought down from,
Ai ? ah.
North and south of the heights were j
the two British divisions. Scotch and i
Knglish. attached to the arin>. They i
had Joined It after the first day of the
attack?that Is to say, when the French !
no longer had the advantage of initial j
surprise and the fighting was at lt? |
hardest, and they were chosen to taae j
part In this final operation hecauje ot i
the high opinion I had formed of their!
qualities as soldiers. Two attack* were
necessary before the crests were finally
carried, and the two Hrsats divisions
beaten. Then the Ktghteenth ldvtslon
advanced out of the Hois de Launoy,
where they were lying In reserve.' but
they decided on reflection not to facrt
the music, and retired back Into, the
wood without firing a shot, leaving be
hind them only a few packeta of men
with machine guns cover their rear.
That was the turning point of the
battle, whlih" wis * f6ufchl fehtlroly dri
the old lines of nil battle* of history
before grand offensives and trench w*r?
fare wrr? Invented.
The actual extent of ground Kainoil
in the fight of AiiRUSt 1 was small. but
Its consequences are far-reacolni;.
Keaten on Che tJrahd-Kozoy helitnts. the
enemy threw up the sponge. Sois??>in
was hurriedly evacuated at night, ant
on the next two days hts only cun>;erii
was to get back to tlie Veale and A;?nr
as quickly as he could.
officerteaps from auto
After Tvro Failure*, I'ollcemnn >u?
eeedn In l'lnnlng Dunn Head
of Anltnnl.
NEW VORK, September 21?A team of
horses attached to a bakery wagon b?>.
came frightened while standing in trout
of a store in Richmond Avenue. Oraiutt*.
ville, Staten Island, and dashed down
the road. The driver, who had bee.i
making a delivery, gave chas-? for
short distance and then gave up.
Two miles down the ruad. at L?ul'<
Head. Policeman Frank Nugent wna
in a police booth. Frightened residents
along the road, who saw the runaway
animals narrowly miss wrecking sev
eral automobiles and half a dozen tele
phone poles, phoned to the booth. As
the team came along Nugent made a
jump and caught one horse l?y the
bridle. He hung on for a olock. i>u:
was thrown to one side of the roud
against a fence.
He got up, hailed a passing *'Jt'
mobllc and gave chase. A quarter <.l v
mile further on he came up to the 't*i i
again.. Once more he grabbed ui?* f
the horses, and the team swerved o
into a field, wnero Ntigeru was lisr-'wu
into a ditch. The horses went oa k
onto the road and continued their fllahl.
Determined to capture them. Nugent
again got onto the running hoard of
nn automobile, and a mile and a half
from Hull's Head he came up with the
team. He jumped upon the back of the
horse nearest him. As he did, the ani
mal fell. Nugent was pitched ten feet
through the air. but came up smiling
in time to'pin the fallen animal's he.nl
down ai.d end the wild dash.
Nugent s uniform was oadly lorn; h>?
was bruised and scratched. Out lie went
back to the police booth tor duty."
Denplte Conntniit Change of Kitchen
Force Thin ' .>le?M Hall
SurpaNnen lleitf.
CAMP MEADE, September 21.?The
best food In camp Is served at the
Cooks and Bakers' School, where tlie
men In the kitchen are always novices.
The kitchen force is changed almost
every day to give other student cooks
a chance. In spite of this system the
actual food served is declared by every
body who eats in more than one mess
hall to surpa.is all the rest. On Sun
day the dinner consists of rried chu K
en of the best and of such abundant.a
that ihe big platters never get empty.
The results are made possible o-y tfro
supervision of Myer Hirshberg. the
mass sergeant.
l,ivc nearly all the most successful
mess sergeants, Hirshberg's prearmy
life had little to do with running .1
kitchen or buying food. He was .1
Cook's tourist guile in Palestine, anil
ns such told visitors there all the won
derful lilts of Biblk'.al lore that th?v
later used In their lectures and con
The land that others ravod about
lost Its charm for him when a wealthy
American began to tell him about Iks
country. In his travels In Europe an.I
Asia and his contact with the tourists
from every land, he picked up halt a
dozen or more languages lucluuu. .j
English, which he knew long before
coming here. He discovered upon Irs
arrival in New York that all his lan
guages were useful to him. He prompt
ly took steps to become a citizen and
then he decided that his first duly wa'a
to tight for the fla^.
declares" booztplentiful
Mining Expert Tell* Story of Infer* ie?v
With \ illume Drunkard.
Everybody Happy.
NEW YO*JK, Septembi-r - I.?Clarence
Stackpole, mining expert, is just back
from a Southern trip. He found thing*
pretty gloomy down there owing 10
shortage of farm labor. "Howevt-t. I
struck a ray of sunshine out day in i
small Virginia town, ' he said. ?"! m>-t
up with the 'village souse' loaning
against a hitching post, and all lit wu.i
a maudlin grin.
?'?What's the idea?" said I.
" "Hoozu never so plent >*.' he hlckc T.
"All yo' got to dc tst get a gallon
coWnmeal, a quaht o' rye cohn an' s*'<c
pounds o' sugar Then throw In a
3-cent yeast cake. Pour on this m *
gallons o' bllin' wat?- Let the mess
set for three weeks?'bout as long .is
it takes tor a hen to set on an ras
clutch. Why, two hookers o' the juice
'!I give you a jag that'll last all diy
and carry over into the nex*. He-c-e-.-.
yow ie!"
"lie sure was a living proof of tha
carrying power of the leverage." siul
Humorous Incident Showing Hold Tlmt
llnnclinll Ih (irttlnx m> City of
NKW YOKK, September 21.?T.ie
more things the draft officials do to
baseball here the- better it flourishes
in London, according to Richard Hat
i Icrus. of that thriving community. w..o
is now in New York.
Mr. H.uteras says the game is g. t
: ting a firm hold on every nation...1 y
' in the British capital.
I "Why. recenll>," i|..oth lie. "1 saw .1
game 111 which Hast Indians were play*
, isig 1'no of these approached the t'
: at a crucial moment and cried aluud:
; "Allah, (jive thou me sUctigiii 1.. i?. ...?
, a hit.'
1 "He struck out.
"The next man up was an Irishman.
He spat on the plate, made faces t
the pitcher and yelled. "Yon know n.e.
I A I.* He made a home run."
f'ortlnnd Dlxlrlct 111 Turn This .Num
ber U?er to hovrrniiirnl,
Itend/ lor Mi-rrlrr.
PORTLAND, OHIO. September ?
Wight wooden steamers i?er moiitn it.-le
afier will be delivered u> the gov?i:i
metit. ready for sea service, from
Cortland and Columbia .;iver district,
according to the program mapped out
by J. It. Morris, chief of machinery and
installation for the .Kriifc-^oncy W.evt
Corporation her 1,
Seventy-three wooden hulls, on a re
cent date, were In process 01 beii.g
equipped with engt.ies, boilers .<:id
other gear in tne .iistr,ot. The installa
tion material going into them repre
sented a value of ap^.oxiniately JH,
1500,000. ;
Woninn .Nnmed iHxhier of New Yorlj;
ltrnucli of Nntlonnl flunk
of Cubn.
I Py Associated Pre.?.?.]
N WW YORK. September 21.?Wall
Street precedent was shattered to-day.
by the announcement that Miss Lillian
ti J'Miex has been appointed cashier of
the Hank of Cuba, the New York branch
of the National Bank of Cuba, replac
ing a drafted man. She is New York's
first woman bank cashier.
Miss Jones, who is not yet thirty,
started in at the bank eight years a?o
as a stenographer. Officials of iha
bank say she is an expert in foreign
exchange, one of the most Intrir^'e
branches of banking, and this branch of
the Hank of Cuba's business, union ?
ing to $400,000,000 a year, will be uild< r,
her control
Chilton official* Kxonrmtrii.
CLAYTON, ALA., September 21 ?
Chilton County officials were in no
way responsible for the destruction
he? recently of the courthouse, tn
which important Slate and county rec
ords were lost, the grand Jury an
nounced to-day. after an investigation
The grand Jury took up the reporl ?>(
State Kxamlner Craig that there we e
irregularities in county affaira, and re
ported that while some had been found,
.there waa nothng to sho.tr anything
seriout. or to connect the' official* wit h
the Arc. which was supposed- to o?
Incendiary. ?

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