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e?ty-fourth Infantry Brigade, aic on the J*fvcssoL c Other v?ssels whoso departure from ic France with troops whs reported U>d:ty were the- Mount Vernon. Valucia. ijatita Mlena. Polar Sea. Seattle. Kuropa. oRochambonu, Mexican and Ohlun. _al; ....destined for New York, and the West p' -u/>t6m?k? for Newport News, due May ' with a few casuals. ' :ii?tii riici.n autii.i.km ' COMI'Llfl'K tiODS TO I I'TO.V > ! liv Asjoc luted l're? NKW YORK, May 12.?The Three ^-?'Hundred an*! Nineteenth Field Artll -,,-lerv complete of the Kighty-second, or ,r~ ?''"All-American." Division landed today from the transport Alaskan, and wore .sent to Camp t'pton. The regiment, ?onsisttng of thirty ofiicei s and I.OtH>: .ncn. was in command .f Major Howard l?.i\is of < >a 1. Grove Ala. a lumber Mealcr. hIio went to France as a sce -cond lieutenant regiment which tfeent to Francc las' May. was equipped "*ith ho.v11/et ? of 1 "?* in 11 huete?? type. ^?i pound-il tin ?r'nans in the Tmil M. ^Mthicl and Argonne lighting and tost | ?? went v- foil r men killed and ninety-live ? Mvound- d. When the Kighty-.sccond l.M "Vision was withdrawn the regiment was left 1" support of the Eightieth " t?i\ sion. . . , Kiev en offie^ anil men of the Three Hundred and 1 w.-nty-lifth In faiitry tKighty-seeond l.?:v:rSon.? 't-o.r.. the Alaskan were likewise sent t" Camp Upton .Members ol the t> gi ment come from many States, but a considerable portfu is from New .ler #rv. Colonel W. M Whitman, of New "York. rommamli'i' of tl.o Three Hun dred and Twcnty-lifth, who wore the distinguished service cross and the French war cross for extraordinary heroism at the capture of St .lti\ n. said 1.77 men of the rc|;imcnt were killed or wounded. ~Z I nOTtli A numinit Ion Train Home HI Tin- headquarters and mod.cal de tachments. Motor r.attaln.n a:ul ? or.' panit - A. 1*. i'i and P. ot .lie ? oi. * Hundred and Seventa Ammunition Train. Kiehtv -cotid Division. turned from France today < '< the tt.tns liort A read i *. I'asual Companies ? >?>-. and a'H and special Casual ( oin pany also were aboard the vessel's passenger list, comprising thittv-foux officers and 930 men. ? 121 >T I-- A. HKCilMIJNT ON MO \ 111> t.l'.OItl.l \ AT IIOSYON PC*STON. May I'J. ? TIie battleship Georgia arrived today from I'.rest with 1.1;v oflicers and men of the expedi tionary forces and s \|..'i naval ii;* n. *-.l\'ith the exemption a special r.is ia ijtompany of ion. 'he troops "ere inein v-?T*ers of the i Oie I! ii nd r< 1 a 'id I w ? '1 > !lrtrs; F eld A ;-t iilcry Kegiment. and ?failed from tin- M idd '? Wist. *11 \nnnw mf.n iik.i kih: rt!, w i'.i.kimi: in M.AliOH AIONTGOMl7.KY. AI.A. May 1- ? A llO.al t V welcome w;? ~ extended t>>.!.\ > members of : he 1 ?ne Hundred an.I t v?seventh l?eg ime nt. of the Uambow 1 ii vision tthe ??hl Fourth Alabama > upon their return fr?v.u ! ? niu?,?*. I City was crowd. <1 with vi itors ' all'parts t he S\ate. and the fes'iv. ties which began .ally today wet.- to . ?nt intie un t: ia i? i..ntgh' ITALY AGAIN UPSET AS ENVOYS DISCUSS QUESTION OF FIUME i. ?on; .tined I't o n I'M_st_ 1 'a s_e ) Their stafiT* was that of prisoners of uar. he said. ' "The referi continued the editor. colleagues and myself we;e speedily convinced that we were, not _l;i an "environment calculated to Rive ! tts a peace in keeping w ith the e\aite*i ericas id vour President, who >>f late '"has become so strangely silent.?his poise so sphinxlike.'' Ile.rr Stampfer takes a gloomy view ;>f thr prospects at Versailles. "We might as well become an hug Hsh an American or a Kreiich colony, he said in speaking of the peace terms demanded, and he added that he could riot say whether his choice would l?c for the Knitcd States. ?* ?' e have become somewhat sus picious of late,' he added. I he t \\o V a mm i shod parlies in this war aie the r.ermaii people and the American ideas." I.rlpr.lg Occupied bj" Troop*. ? lerman government troops have oc cupied Leipzig. A number of the ripar taean leaders there have been sirresteo. The Stiartacatis and Independent s-> < lalistA are again active in Central Germany. At Kisenach yesterilay th**,^ forced ihr major t?f the district aim the district director to march at the head i>f the parade >>f the radical.-, cariyinu rod Hags. Afterward- it..- ..f jicial.- were Men oy 11.e crowd. ? - Noske. the Minister ol He len*. .ntf a.sked to send government troop's t-> restore order, and has agreed Th?- Thuringlan workmen s council at Krfurt. however, has threatened to iiring about a genera, strike if , , troops conic into tb>- ' dlstrlct and i. J ihose there are not reniovcd \ t S"l'It IA N I'li.K !?: PACT IS N I'.AItlNt. ( OM Pl.hl ION ! |tv Asseeiated Pre?- 1 pUtlS. M a > 1-?The peace treaty V ,rh Austria., is nt a ring completion, and an otlicial"yumtftary of it is being ? repared. a'S" w'as' done i:i the ease of i he Hernian treaty Aitliongh it is not s>. stated m the treaty, the new Austrian frontier is : no one designated b\ the senct treatv ?.f London. giving Italy all the strategic heights and defensive pass ages Srnil* Note in ? lemeneean. >'o nt von ltroekilorff-ltantr.au Ger '....ii foreign Minister, and chief of the i ierin in peace delegation, in address ii? a note to Premier Clemcneeau relative to the repatriation of prison I rs. asks that the details of the trans-. bo entrusted to comtnissioiiB. Thf German foreign Minister states the Oerptan peaee delegation has "noted vith satisfaction" that the draft of Mie treaty iog . ;?/..? s in principle the repatriation of German war and civilian prisoners with great expedition, and ? ays: that special commissions might* ?:?rrv on direct oral discussions which ?votiid include all belligerent states. being pointed out that even during hostilities this has proved a most ? JTectivi: way "t solving dllllculties. The note savs this work should be much easier, now that the war is over, and u on Id remove difference# of coit eptions or lack of clearness on par tieular points such as legal concep tions in individual codntr|e?. The derma ri delegation, it is said, con siders it indispensable tiiat those war and civilian prisoners detained o; undergoing punishment for other than ? MeelpllnaM. offenses should, in prin ciple. be in Hided among tnosc to be unconditional!} r< patriated. "flegardlng war and livilinn prls .nei's of allied and asso iated powers in its hands." the note says: "tier- | nanv has recognized the same prin ciple. It appears self-evident to the Gferman delegation, theteforr. '.hat on grounds of fiiitness certain alleviations ? n the treatment of prisoners should i,c agreed upon pending their return.' Snc?ieMi? l?r?rr?l llfclproelljr, The note then proceeds "In a one sided maim'r. some feel the stipula tions have been made iti favor of the allied and associated governments.. For instance, those regarding the mir render of personal ptopeity. the srnrcl for missing objc ? ? and the car. graves nugi.' be cited. 1* !?? assumed that in these questions a elemand fo complete reciprocity -h founded on genera! human rights." The note then ref*i s to a nuiiibe .- of minor points and proposes that ?1< lib erations b>' f ommisstons should l.e b< ? gun speedil;. to i l.-ar up ju elimina mo>; in readiness for the t.:. . when .-hip ping and similar diflicultie- mi.\ .se^l.ed and the removal of the prison ers may be possible P. allude'- to the Importance, to Geriruu t!.:?' tl.o pris oners return home under orderly con ditions, insuring their re-lnstaternoi.t Into economic Pfo with the great. < possible dispatch and sajs that this iie.ema only p??ssibl? if everythli elone to "raise the moral and phyMca'. state of those returning." ftlnce Germany's economic position i prevents her by hor own strength iron, providing the reejuisltei guftrantees. Gie delegation siifirgo-ts that the dellbfi.i ilors c>f the e-omminnions tnlgiit e*p> iii to the efuestlo.i of how far it would be no.'sible on the part of the allied and associated ge.verntnenta to help ejrr ^fnnnv in tho 'natter and for example return fe>r the. repayment of the cost to provide the prisoners with nt<v cut TEUTONS ARE BITTER BUT READY TO YIELD American Soldiers at Coblenz Find Germans Sullen?De clare Terms of Treaty Are Too Harsh. ' H< Associated rr?ss.l i'OULKN'Z. May J-_\--Tlic impression Sained by American o Hirers through talking \\ ith Germans regarding "ho peace terms is that m iny of them arc bitter am! sullen, but are incline*! to resign themselves !?> accept any terms, no matter liow harsh. Xo concrete plan of action has been suggested in tiiu event the German delegates at Versailles refuse to sign the treaty. American officers say t lie common people in the occupied area have wide ly different views, but that. ?s a whole, they appear more or less stunned. .Many of thorn seem crushed, but others are showing t spirit of bravado. Several German olllcinls are quoted us having said that the terms are more severe than Ihey expected, but, although it would be necessary for the German delegates to argue against some of the conditions imposed, they felt there was little else to do but sign. One American who had circulated freely among the civilians reported that none of them expected that Ger many would accept the terms. They said they could not see how the peo ple would l>c able to pay the indemni ties demanded if their commerce was restricted to certain limits and all their fits, underdo!bins, civilian suits and boots before their return. Tile note concludes "Accept iicrr President, the expression of my most particular esteem." lllMctiMNe* l.nhnr Question*. In his note dealing \n ith labor ques tions Count von BrockdorfT-Ilanl2.au says the German government agrees with the allied and associated govern ments that the greatest attention, must be paid to these problems. "Internal peace and human progress depend on how these questions are handled." the note says. "The demands for so .a 1 justice repeatedly drawn up iti this connection by workers ot all land:* only partly find indorsement in principle in this section of the allied covesnnietits' draft of the peace terms.! These high demands have for the most part already been carried out in an admittedly cxamplary fashion in the German empire." deferring to the draft of an agree-,, ?'tit* uit international labor compiled I y i ie German government and pro posed by the German Icasue of na tt->ns. the note sso's: "Tn order in the fit-: est of all of hMinanity, to pit ' 1 inciples everywhere into pv.ic-I ? .e ac.'ivptanee of the German d* :"ir- proposal is ertainly re qutsitr. We consider it necessary that nl! states* should join in this agr*e ttien:. e.cii if they do not belong to 'he icaRii.- of nations. "In order to assure tiie workers, for v horn the?e proposed improvements are destined, eo-operation in shaping ; these principles the German delepa f'oti eonsidi'rs i: necessary to convoke i ?.presentative- of t!ie national or-; g.'iiir.at tuns ??t" the labor uiions of alii .lie contracting parties to a conference! :i Versailles, even during peace nego-I tint '>ns. to deliberate and make deci-j sions on international labor law. It! considers it would be advantageous :'. i i.? Mie proceedings of this conference' b>? based on decisions reached at the! International trade union conference held at Bern from February 5 to' February ?. 101!*. VVe append a copy I of these decisions which have been accepted by the representatives of trades union organizations in Bohemia Bulg-.i: a. Denmark. Germany. Great Britain. France, Greece, Holland. Italy. Canada. Norway. Austria, Sweden. Switzerland, .Spain and Hungary. "\Ve have been charged to do this by the tiiion of Germany." True* Signing of Treaty. The first influential voice to advocate the signing of the treaty of peace, whs heard today. It is as yet a er\ in the wilderness of national wrath, but there are signs of others high in the empire's councils switching' to a con taiory mood. The voice is that of K.u Ivautsk;. under-sccrctary of - tie. who. writing in the 'radical or gan Freiheit, asserts the allied peace terns do iiot imply the ruin of ?.!er iiiany. >n the other hand." he sayi*. 'our refusal to sign would entail ruin ot the world." BELGIUM MUCH AGITATED Patriotic Societies Ueelarr Conntry i Ham llerrbrd Neither (iuaran lees nor ltrparntlon. Blll"SSKTj.S, May 1 2.?A demonstra tion organized by a member of pa-' triotle societies lias sent addresses to1 King Albert expressive of the Belgian people's disappointment to find the .?ountry has been "ga.gged and muti lated," and Is obtaining neither the guarantees nor the reparation prom ised by the allies The addresses com plain that, the indemnities provided are Inadequate, and ask the King to "save Belgium from the ruin which threatens her." Askn Interview With "Big Fonr.'* A .Ms TF.lt DAM, May 12.?A commis sion appointed by the executive com mittee (if the International Socialist Conp.res has examined the peace terms submitted to Germany by the allies and associated governments, and has decider! to ask an interview with the council of four in Paris for the pur pose of expressing the Socialist view point as to the terms. colonie* eon li sou ted, ami. in addition ? ei many had to code territory Indonif mi? to the mainland. " i..71,.lfV,i,ssc,UHl furthermore that the V.or,nul,of'Vho^Iv': would he .lone in the event 'hat ? terms. sI,OM,a ,lecl'ne to accept the linVv a.rmy suinmarv out lii.es reports received from van,.' - low's: SIOU,,s aMd Individuals us fol snmma'ry. e\\!reaiod iyj''"rf1,l!R. !" lho had expeeted. and tint' m,?. s?om? NET SUM DUE U. S. ON WAR SUPPLIES IS $35,000,000 'ARrrr 'ol ThaT's'i"" ? \v.\.siii.\'r;ro\, mTv v ... , ?ir t lat'ms'*V.eVwe.m'111 heC L"niieT ?1' " f hiii Creat i:-it-iii. "-ted States' J-ry opor.?tjo11s ,ihg^ Se',.e .:r ^V r !':om,nTs!.ion ?n,ier ^ie se^;?^;r,;;:7''?-lm eminent would if,* r,,T. f sov" as aw,?, L Lulled states men:. ** Mcl i,n,i ?'"?! adjust ? s the iiS'V,!"0'^ .,1hr, Vri,is" du,iv, !'sr'HZ t; h,7/(l c/m xa 5* ^'a r r,!1: In nnnouii.inir h,a aeiceinei t thfl ?:r(t^lin5tM?r, , Maker s a id the m,.ih/ Secretary .'ho commission W;as lo f?lr'1a';I01^,, J'/* to mat eh one e|-iim l?Al,i 1 I'l^-slnle l'"-n ?ov.rnm(.,, ..!' .1'1 hy ;i K?C? States with an ruiTil ^Pii i ''n,tr,l sovermietu a-ainn,hm ,.hpM 1,v power -.ai.i.i the 1-uropcaii "v ???. included eosi .,f t.\" WHS PXl>lained. and supplie" t h ,nl,!!51,0rlln|f troops' use of t he v.?,? PMrchased for the forces, and the ox no ill',,. "Pcditionan iss: ;&????? jw T?xrl^ >?V isrea " Brt.a,,1 to" h.'r 'J*1','* ? ed fop cpuj^A I :i 1 ^ TiitOii S til t OS "?i.f-p,i;;^r!afriv,rr'r w?.nt??" deb- r.f "Jrcat Vri, "he government of s^vlrt^ooo'. hr American SUBMITS TENTATIVE CHARTER FOR COTTON CORPORATION - I re,,,.re l'r?Rr.,m. .v/:w oiiijcA.v.r M ;;. ? Pleasants, o<" iniifai,,. ?Governor, mitted to the' rommi ' to,,av ?"?> him to nrenire V . appointed l> Ran izat ion of Sioor.oono'o for,thc I, ?#l ' O! < ,o \ f.fiir..- W f, . Oliff i nafo:? of" t he'^pl'l' }l0F('"' 1 ">a rd. ,^r'v?? -w&pyt ? !avink plans "for'"he 'forma, ioV ''V /''' pcrnuinent Southern 11 "r :l ? before r't'heWot?Uo>i[ | here tomorrow. C* which I P u 11 s " Pfi f S1 a " oo; to',',1 '"'m' ? v cUl" r e - ? ^r5uro?i^;' row s eon fere nee. ' | Many details rem a n ir. i . olit. ? Jovrrntiv r,i ., ' '* ^ orlco^l tlw southern eotto,, Browers'of AMERICAN MURDERED ?'?nB of rtuQIanM at Mee. Prance *? "??U Milllar, l'?- ' I iiTnirn. ' ru Awoe|*tei1 Pro., t A MtJ'.. PIIAXCK. Mav t ?> , American militarv u.ii 1 taeked hy h nl? ^ ^'"CnnZ\?rr> ar" one of the polleemeri Flprh'Ml^l Hnf' "?S.S wounded fatallv Fi,f '"rsr-n. shots were flred r.o'int I t2P..rovo'vftr ?"i'.!Cwho diedraeveriVT,'" *'''^l"'='1^ Helps and Strengthens? Never Hurts! This is one of the ad vantages of Postum over tea and coffee. POSTUM is made of wholesome cereals, and is caffeine free -one of the finest beverages conceivable for the entire family young as well as old. Economical and delicious! Ex-Kaiser's Bath-tub Is Used by Pugilist Negro Light weight Bathes Where William Toole His Ablutions. ? I Rv Associated Press.1 May 12.?The champion boxers himI wrestlers of the American ?expeditionary forces returned to Paris today to prepare for the Inter-'alllcd games after a two weeks tour of the area of occupation. While the touring party was al Xeuenahr. a watering: place near the Whine. I.co Patterson. a negro and the lightweight champion of the American expeditionary forces, bathed in the tub formerly used by the former Ger man Kmperor. The champions drew large crowds of soldiers throughout the area based on Coblenz. They wer?; sent on tour because very few soldiers were able to get to Paris to see the champion ship bout*. STRIKE AT LYNCHBURG GLASS WORKS AT END riant llrnumriH Work With Pull l-'orec?Trouble ton lined to Hoy*. I.VNCIIItlJPvO. VA., May P.'.?The strike at the Lynchburg (Slass Works is at an end. and the plant resumed work this morning with a full force, being unable to employ all of the boys who soupbt employment as lenders to the skilled blowers. Quite a number of the tenders who unit last -week because the company refused to pay for a full day Saturday with half-holiday, and in addition to these the company had more applica tions for places than could be given work today. There was no trouble in the plant with the skilled, or union, labor, the strike being confined to boys who at tend the glassblowcrs. Conditions at the plant were re ported to be normal. POLICE ARREST SUSPECT Ax.srrt Tlicy llmr Cnuftlit the \cRru \\ h? shot I'ntrotmnn <?. >1. Iliirnion. Police assert that they ha\<? ahso- j lute proof that William Franklin, col ored. ">"!? Graham Street, is the negro who shot and seriously wounded Pa trolman G. M Harmon a few days ago. while lie was attempting to make an arrest. Pranklin was arrested yester day evening by Detectives Smith and Wiley at Graham and Catherine Streets on suspicion, and taken to the Vir ginia Hospital, wive, according i<> the police, he was identified b> Har mon as being the negro who did the shoot iug. Two other ? ?olored men in the case will be arrest">] today, it i? believed by the police. Patrolman Harmon was *hot near j the crossing of the Seaboard Air Line Uailrond and Hrook Avenue, after lie had placed three negroes under arrest ; on charges of intoxication. EXPRESS STRIKERS BACK Mm1 Thousand Nni \ ork >1 ??ti I.enie ?irle\nnePM With Their (.'oiumittrrN. NP.W YORK. May 1C.?'The ? striking ? inployees of the American. Uailway Express Company, al a meet ing today, voted unanimously to re turn to work tomorrow and i<*ave the adjustment of their grievances to their committed and officials of the labor department of th? railroad'?ad- 1 tninis;ration. The decision was reach ed after the strikers had listened to| addresses by government representa tives. ofllciais of : iio American Kedet a tion of Labor and representatives of the express company. RUPTURED? TRY THIS FREE \\ oiiilerfuf Invention Sent nn Day*' Trinl Ilefore ) on I'nj. Simply send me your name and I will send you my new copyright rd rupture book and measurement blank. Wit en you return the blank I will send you my new invention for rupture. When it arrives put it. on and wear it. Put it to every test you can think of. The harder the test the better you will like it. You will wonder how ; you ever pot along with the old style I i-ruel spring trusses or belts with leg straps of torture. Your own good, common sense and your own doctor v. ill tell you it Is the only way in v. hich you can ever expect n < lire. After wearing it *?> days if it is not entirely satisfactory in every way? i if it is not easy and comfortable?if you cannot actually sec your rupture getting better and if not convinced that a euro is merely a question of ? 'me?just return it and yon are out nothing. Any rupture appliance thai is sent on :t" days' trial before you pay is worth giving ^ trial. Why not tell your ruptured friends of this great off?-r'.' ICASVIIOl.D CO.. 1117 Center Pldc.. Kansas City, Mo.?Adv. <T That Empty Corner The Place for Your NEW EDISON Rifcht now. as you read this under the lamp?look up from your paper and glance at that empty corner. Plenty of room for a New Edison. Do you realize what It will moan to you? It means that there in that corner will stand stars of Grand Opera, vaude ville favorites, great instru mentalists, quartets, suxtets. orchestras; in a word, musical artists to suit your every mood ? to Rivo you their all. Were they thcro In the flesh they cohld Rive you no more. Tie NEW EDISON "The Phonograph With n Sonl" TheC. B.HaynesCo.,Inc. Second and Broad. OPEN FORDSON SCHOOL Si*tern Virginia Knrmcr Hoy* Appear for Course of Instruction on Trartorn. | The first. Fordson tractor school I over in this State opened yestcr- | ; day at the demonstration farm on the I | Curl'8 Neck Uoiul. Sixteen Virginia j | farmer boys reported to the Universal j i Motor Company for the course of in- ! i struction. Fivo large tents, arranged j ] on a Jlne through the orchard, will j iiousc the boys. who displayed the j greatest enthusiasm over the proposed j | camping' out. I Roys from all over the Stale are | i represented In the list which follows I of students in this unique school ! ; fostered by the Universal Motor Com- ? pany: Forrest Clcek. Sealston. Va.; | Alfred I'ettit. CiarUlon, Vai.;-Oden A. ! Hreeden. Manassas, Va.; Frank Ijang, < Now Canton, Va.; Earl Scott, Ohula. j Va.: Carl Beard, Vienna, Va.; lid ward | 15. Faulkner, Richmond. Va., R. F. 1"?. i No. 2; Richard Kdmunds, Houston. Va.; i Clayton Watkins, ICmporia. Va.: John | A. VaiiKhan, Jr.. Gttlnoa. Va.; Rrookc j C. Temple, Danville, Va.: Isaac HufT, i j l-'loel. Va.; R. 15. Faut, Roanoke. Va.: j ? Mill Mallory. Ashland. Va.; S. R. Ron j ham, Chllhowie. Va.; Undrel Stipe, I'ur [ cellville, Va. NAMED TO PREPARE BILLS t'nmmlttff or Four Appointed to l-'OKtrr Rrglatat Inn for Itnnds' AHRooltttIon? Commissioner S. R. Rupton, presi dent of the Good Roads Association ' of Virginia, has named Senator C. j O'Connor Ctoolrick. Highway Commis sioner George I". Coleman. \V. C. Saunders. manager of the Ktate Fair ; Association, and O. R Miol'row, of ? l.ynchburg. as the legislative cotn mittec of the Virginia Good Roads As so' iation to prepare all Mils advocated 1 l>y the association and to present; them lo the General Assembly. ?,om missionei' bupton, himself, is also a member of the committee. ENTERTAIN KIWANIANS Xnnncrr of WhltloeU llrnneh, I*. t.orll Inrd, til>e* I'nrty to 125 Meinbera ' and Whra. Kiwanians reveled I:?st nicht. so to speak. They were entertained at the \\"httlock Uranch, I'. Rorillard, by the manaifcr. J. N. Dart. One hundred , and twenty-five members, with their wives, were there. They danced. they I sang and listened lo the brut music evr trom Whltloek's own jat.t. band. After all. they partook of a buffet luncheon. WELCOME S. L. KELLEY 1\ night* of I'ulumhm Give Heeeptlon for Secretary .Inst Home From France. Annuel R Kelly, who set-veil over with the Knights of Columbus. ( was tendered a reception by that t>r gnnization las. nislu at it* honv on MRS SANDS WAS UNABLE TO DO HER HOUSEWORK Suffered With Rheumatism of Her Hip. P r c s c r i p 1.1 o n C-2223 Ga* e Relief Where Others Had Failed. Mr W. E Sands. Owensbore, Ky . Route ?, writes February 26. 1819. as follows: "My wife hart b?an aufferirnj with rheu matism of the hip for iom? time and after trying a number of remedies without ?uc (???. I aa.w Prescription C-J2I3 advertiaed. and had It recommended to m?. After using one large bottle, my wife Is able to he U(. Hiiii ia now noing h<?r own housework, which she was not able to ?to before taking this medicine. I think Preemption i:-22:!:i n wonderful medicine and want to recom nieiui it to every nn? buffering with rheu tiia'isMi. I vould ba glad to have any una ask ine about it." Prescription C-2223 It Riving relief to hundred* every day. if you auffer with rheumatism. lumbago, rout, lame bark, and similar t'ouhlea. (to to your druggist. today and buy a $1 RO bottla of Prescription C-2-2.1 | and ? box of ^22t f.her Pills, l'our inonoy back if you are not satisfied. Prescription e-zi2d /?/ieuma J/sm ORE THROAT S VlCR's\^ ?VhllO AArwrn a ni or Tonsilitis, gargle with warm salt water, then apply? /APORl_ 'YOUR BODYGUARD"- 30* 60*5f20 I Grace Street. Mr. Kelley related in cidents In h!s experiences in France- ! Tonight Mr. Kelley will speak at h i j smoker in the auditorium uf the Cathedral Hoys' School. The Holy j | Name Society of the Sacred Heart : Cathedral are sponsors for the smoker. ( I A musical program will ho added to I the address of Mr. Kelley. VIRGINIANS 6F29TH ' PASS THROUGH RICHMOND Officer* and 1.50U Troop* Kb lloute to Olx for Dlncliargr Stop Here. I ? ? j Major John McOuIre, of Richmond; 1 Major Jame* Hughos. Captain wise- i man. of Danville, and other Virgin- I [ li:ns were among the 1.500 troops of' the Twenty-ninth Division which ! passed through Main Street Station j yesterday afternoon and last night on 1 their way from Newport Ncwb to I I Camp Dix. in Now Jersey, where they will he discharged aa rapidly as pos sible. j The troops will parade today in | Camden. N'ew Jersey, where they will be welcomed rrith great enthusiasm. The Richmond Hed Cross canteen fur nished the returning doughboys with ! I cigarettes, candy, coffee and cakes at ! the station yesterday. block"day NETS$1,000 Settlement llouae Materially Aided In i Work l>y Contribution* Ite eelved Yesterday. That Block Day contributions Tor ; the Settlement House at 1104 West j t'nry Street will aproximate J1.000 was thought possible by the workers last ( night, althougli, the contents of all the envelopes had not been counted. The Settlement House his in mind j an enlargement of the present build ing which house* more than 00 ? j children in classes front a district ) which embraces that section of Itich- . moiul between Mnden and Meadow Streets and front Main Street to the j James Hiver. ! An exhibition of the work of the, IS 6 BCLf-ANS Hot wafer Sure Relief RELL-ANS Wfor indigestion THE BROOM SHOP 1 C.A1XS VOL'R ATTENTION ? TO THE j BROOMS AT 34c In FOR 81.00 Now Is Your Time to (let 5 Thetn at ! BROOM SALE s ? 718 Ka.st Broad Street t Next to Colonial Theater Hrhtt amchild Brothers Attractive Gifts For Weddings, Graduation And they are not neces sarily expensive. Appro priate and lasting gifts of quality may he'had at prices ranging from $1.00 upward. The assortments hero are so varied that the selec tion of a pleasing token is quite an easy mattor. Always pleased to show you. Schwarzschild Bros. Richmond's Leading Jewelers, Second and Broad Streets. class** of tlie Settlement House will be Riven tomorrow, afternoon at 5 30 following a meeting of the board of diroctors. WONDER-MIST The Sprayer Polish Cleans and polishes your car in 15 minutes. Simply spray over the dust, mud, or grease, wipe off with cheesecloth dampened with water, then polish with a dry cheesecloth. Also use in the home for ! furniture, woodwork, and j floors. Buy WONDER ? MIST from your Auto Supply. Furnitute, Drug or Hardware Draltr. ! TUB WONDER-MIST MPO. CO. Roiiob, Man, . Th'TarieuCompany New Music For Your Player-Piano Hrcnr: ar? five splendid new selections on full-length, beautifully played Music Rol'.s that every risver-oprner should ha \ e. The word* are printed on the Kolls. Price, tM?c each. < Ity tnall, Rr rxtrn for paitsfr.) I.oneaonie?Thnt'a All Kor .Inknnj and Mf. M nrtelon?(Inf-S t e p. Kentucky Drrnm?TVnIta. I hon*?Ko\ Trot. I.lttlc nirrh Cnnor. Mm a t If u I Ohio?IN nit a. These numbers are a]pr> on the new Victor lij?t for May. f;e; the Record* for your Vlctrola The fa Hey pampang The Houae Thai Made IMckmond Mualcal. BACK LIKE A BOARD? IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS There's no us* suffering from tb* awful sgonj of lsrne back. Don't wait till it "passes off." It only comes back. Kind the cause and atap it Diseased conditions of kidneys are usual)? indi cated by stiff lame barka and ?th?r wrenching pains, which are nature's sic ca!! for nelp! Here'a the remedy. When you feel rlie first twinges of pain or experi ence any of these symptoms, get busy at once. Go to your druggist and get a box of th? pure, original GOLD MKDAL Haarlem Oil'Capsules, im ftorted fresh every month from the r borate rise in Haarlem, Holland. Pleasant and easy to take, they instant ly attack tba poisonous germa clogging jour system and bring quick relief! Kor over two hundred years they hare been helping the aick. Why not try them? Hold ererywhera by re liable druggists in sesled packages. Three sirea. Money back if they do not help you. Ask for "GOLD UEDAL" and be aure the asm* -GOLD MEDAL" ia on tha box. ?Ad v ^OR WHOOPING COUGH PaOMrrLT AND SAFELY RBLIBVSD sr ROCHE'S HERBAL EMBROCATION At.IO IN BRONCHITIS,LUMBAGO,RHEUMATISM V* EDWARDSi SDH /foKeMIcS' ? WHi'i'H. ? ? a ? a, Where Good Slines Are Low Priced. The Season's Most Popular Shoe AT A BARGAIN PRICE MM Black Satin Oxfords See the New Shimmy" Pump $6.50 All Sizes. Covered Louis heels, long, slender vamps, Worth $7.00 turn soles; all sizes. ALL SIZES, IN THE LATEST STYLES Pumps and Oxfords The $5.00 to $12.00 Styles, $3-50 to $8.00 BUCKLES, 25c to $1.50 Small Profits?Quick Sales?Cash Only YOUNG GEIGER CO. Reading, Pa. Richmond, Va. Smart Shoes for Young Women, ? 410 EAST BROAD STREET. Reading, Pa. Richmond, Ya.