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“Foot Comfort Week” June 18-23, to Be Huge Drive for Better root Uygien.
i Fifteen Thousand Shoe Stores in United States to Take Part in Mover!: _ - \ t ■■■' " " ' 1 ' ~~ Oh rtf! ioO Qati See lU/S Coi-t-eQiqte - Ohe Foot tiilEao of 4no-njE.Q V/few/?N//VC- ^ I -Ho*> To hJalK I GoGQECTLi \ y^> psV -■ CVJ/v 5c S'cc/v c?/y */v/ groeeT <TnKt.es Beginning- ^ TO TuRri ink/ARD titYtf __( ^ 'EfCT'RENfe NiG.fl -f/o»v FuriT foot c&* O's ro^y *1 (?£& TO£//V<S COT, A LITTLE TOO MOCh/ Mian to Bring Foot Health to Attention of Millions— American Public Forgetting How to Walk in Good Old-Fashioned Way, Pays Penalty in Ailing Feet, ’ 'vs Dr. Wm. M. Scholl, Noted Foot Scientist. NEW YORK. . • comprehensive owe k oicnt cvi i organized to teach th» public how to take better care of its feet will reach a climax throughout the United States and Canada during the week of June 18-23, when fifteen thousand dioe stores will officially oh.vru :ta tional foot comfort week, accord ing to an announcement mad< • re today. ••'virjr clly axiu .i.milet In the ” - • MwM t* me i drive for better foot hygiene which it I expected to bring the nation the per sonal InefTciePcy and suffering as •.veil as che staggering losses to in dustry. caused by ailments of The humble foot. Practically every leading shoe store and shoe department in the United States, it was stated has pledged its active support. ! Lecturers ^and demonstrators or. subjects associated with foot hyglen* will be In attendance in leading shos -tores. Millions of leaflets and bn -•res will be distributed Public Paying Penalty. T..e American p tt- fortine to walk in the • t • fa tuo:: atid it Is payrng iht penaltj tor lack ol proper exercise 01 the lee* ; m weakened and ailing pedal extremi ' ties." Dr Wm. M Scholl, noted orthopedist ot Chicago and a leader in the movement, said today "The the ory of evolution shows us. and u you don't oelteve m evolution common ' sense will tell ut that tailure to use : the feet will eventually result in dis torted stubs.' Dt Scholl said A shuffling gait due to broken down arches, turned ankles and tnls-shaper. and weakened leet generally is be coming common on the streets o: nmencan cities he said. •*lt Is almost impossible to Qnd a perfect human foot nowadays.' Dr Ernest Williams ot New York stated I .it a meeting here today “A perfect foot is becoming almost as rare as he extinct dodo. j Children Born With Weak Feet. i “Congenital weak foot is ber'-n **v. frequent in the great cities sa.a Di V M Stafford of New York, wtdelj : known foot specialist. ' ChDdra w* born with weak feel, and i. p';.£*u ! conditions continue 1 predict mat lb : one trundled r.r.d ilfiv yvT.ro we wu , have a race >:t a.t-foova people Ole' Mother Mature sty3* Oo. very wen ll you do not v-ant an arch in you foot 1 will dt.re.op one without Young ooys and girls, in rhe pertoo ol adolescense. and with weak lect crowd into my office, rhey aro not from the slums but well-nourished» When their feet are In repcse they look normal enough, but when weight! is imposed they flatten ••u fh‘ arches are giving wav :n a few months a pair of r m,• ••v: M.cir* can distort the reet o. ■ • nr gtr' ; where complete ossified m i of the bones has uot taken pl.»v*-." Dr Scholl pointed out rji*- ** , animations and mst»tn tic**** •• «**• ture In the public scfnxda •« , cities had acrninpliHr.eo «. -»■— • • work The eflorte »f 'be * , health and school autr»>M’ c- »—■ *• be highly pralxed. ne **'«' , work should b* «•*»• *i<i“ r •*'**'*’ ■ I he culUvmUow mrmwmm (mmtmm the oi)»err*x»*» «r M *lf>i ■■ , begin tn »«• ttorjjjij** m " mOINIA In ttw L»w and Equity! Court oi the City of Richmond, the 5th day of April, 1928. Walter F. Weaver..—Plaintiff Against Hallle Weaver. .Defendant IN CHANCERY The object of this enit is to obtain an absolute divorce from the bond of matrimoay by the plaintiff from the defendant upon the ground of wilful desertion and abandonment for three years and more. And an affidavit having been made and filed that the defendant Hallie Weaver is not a resident of the State of Virginia; it is ordered that she appear here within ten days from the due publication of this order and do what may be necessary to protect her interest in this suit A Copy, i TESTE: , LUTHER LIBBY, Clerk. By E. M. Edwards,e D. C. J. Henry Crutchfield, p. q. . 1117 E. Marshall St. Richmond, Va. ' f VIRGINIA: In the Hustings Court, Part II, City of Richmond, April 2, 1928. Isaiah Fields .Plaintiff; vs. In Chancery. Alice Fields .Defendant The object of this suit is to ob tain for the plaintiff an absolute divorce from the defendant upon the ground of wilful desertion and abandonment for more than three years prior to the commencement of this suit. An affidavit having been made and filed that the defendant, Alice Fields, is not a resident of the State of Virginia and whose last known postoffice address was Balti more, Md., General Delivery. It is ordered that she do appear here within ton days after the doe pub lication hereof and do what may be neceaaary to protect her interest. in this rnit. A Copy—Teste: r W. E. DUVAL, Clerk. o. mm ». t. .. i STUMflHT m m MU YOURS IN so MOTRQH ■El MB WOMEN No matter what the color of year hair hi bow— or how many rod or white streaks II shows- no mailer b'-w kinky It kr one application of bin marvelous new iiteration will give you beautiful, lus i' is, straight black hair. This pa ration is not a mere hair dv not merely a straightener; it is a combined hair straightener a.: J hair color restorer. r.oorish STRATE-BLACK ’ made from na u al herbs and v notable extracts one of which ii specially imported fTom the Ji ly Land. IT IS SAFE ft SURE Aosolu ely Harmless. Does Not Burn or Itch the Scalp. l»o not confuse it wih poisonous liquid dyes or so-called “henna’ pr. parations. MOORISH STRATE BLACK’S action a ins antaneous. a)most like magic. The first appli • ..••on produces resula. Your hair Ktomes a beautiful, lustrous, jet buck. And stfll more wonderful it smoothens out, becoming st-ra ghter with each application FRFF ^°r * limited time only rntli I will give away FREE with each purchase of Moorish S rmtoBlack, a sample of my fa mens MOORISH POMADE HAIR DRESSING and also FREE, a vial of my well-known HINDU CHARM PERFUME, which sells regularly at $2 an ounce. Special Introductory Pr ce. 11.50 un I 3 Cans $4; C.O.D. $4.1#. Mailed direct to you in plain en* velope. Money with order $1.50, C O.D. $1.95; Tbrss Oaaa, I#: C. O. D , $4.50. E. F. LECHLER. (Hair Beauty Specialist) . 567 1-2 W. 181st St. N. Y. Modem Girl Must ‘Pay Costs of Courtship; j College ‘Boys Male Gold-Diggers, She Says ) New York, April Are the i American college youth and hie el* j der brother becoming male gold* (diggers? Haa sex equality reached ’ the point where a girl has to pay j more than bar escort far the priv I liege of haring a date ? The answer to both questions ' seems to be “Yea,* in Mine youth* ) fol circles, at least. At Columbia University s groun I of girls have formed an “anti-dutch date" dub whose members are ' pledged not to accept dates on which they must pay naif the cost. And now comes Sidney Ann Stona, . business girt who declares in the May issue of Smart Set magazine i that it is the modern girl, not the man, who carries the bigger part , of the expenM of courtship. Leans Money to Men “Not only do we have to pay in tangibly In pride and self-respect, I aad pay the larger part of our salaries for the smart dresses and > hats that are so necessary, but we •.must pay today for our own din ' eers, our own theater tickets and i taxi fares," she say*. “What’s more, I’d hate to count the times I have loaned money to men, never , to see it again." The % modern youth who wads about the high cost of courtship, asserts Mias 8tone, doesn’t consider the eoat to the girl of the appear ho demands of her. For ex ample, if aha goesogt far eve ning her elothes vrfU coot WO or man, hair-dreeating and other jita to beaaty |6 or mere, a pair ofj •toddngs, good for aaa or tval JvenfaXof dancing, ^ and so "itcoats a girl today often more to I hare a data thaa it coats a man,, and ineideatally, more and morel man are seeing to it that it coats j them very little,” she avert. Men Not All to Hama f Bat aha doesn't bfaune hsr boy} friends entirely. Ths average pop ular boy is spotted hi eotteao bJl girls who axe witting to pay fa hbj company, she admits. «Asto taking a girl to a da why shonffhe whu Jut the that be is prsaantsbls la so to adi»ifc Mm to almost any oeou-j taste affair without cost?” her Smart Set article asks. The sun4 ply of partners is at low ebb at the debutante affairs and good-looking youths axe is demand. Almost an* weD appearing mas can gain ad , mittanee to even th* supposed# exclusive affairs. If ha ean’t maivj age it openly Oars srs usual* other ways. Qato-eraahing is m common pastime. At any rate he arrives.". Music Banditti of Bur ope’s Stage j Rob American Girls Seeking Fame i American girls who go abroad for operatic debuts are made the victims of Europe’s dollar-grabblng "opera pirates,” declares Dorothy Speare. •young American writer who has re cently added operatic success to her .literary career. Young Americans with beautiful .voices are backing Italian singers off the stage And jealous Italian opera house owners. Impresarios and other agents are making Americans pay dearly for this success, she deolares In a revelation of this traffic in sing* 'era. published in gearst’s Interna tional Cosmopolitan magazine for i May. “The only people who know the truth about the operatic career will (not tell It.” writes Miss Speare. “It remains shrouded in mystery, almost .as If there were a tacit conspiracy 'surrounding it. The successful slBg ers will not tell, because the truth >would detract from their prestige." Basing her conclusions on condi tions as she found them in Italy. ’miss Speare charges that American debuts In Italian opera houses are , obtained by Americans only upon payment ol liberal fees. “There are four thousand Amer icans and hundreds of other foreign ers studying for opera In Milan.” Miss (Speare states. “Rome. Florence. Pal ermo, and many other cities in Italy also have their quota. “The Italian producers and agents were not slow to take advantage of this wholesale flocking. If the Italian theater was to be used as a training Ischoo. lot foreigners, the foreigners would have to pay for the privilege -- DOROTHY SHEARS And so started the remarkable com merce of buying operatic appear ances at prices that vary according tri the personal prosperity of the as plrant," Mian Speare reveals her own activi ties In gaining musical education and experience In Europe. DO YOU KNOW HIM? In Re Alexander Taliaferro, AL. Tyler, Colored. Richmond, Va. Dear Chief: Ifa. ... Wash ng'Jon, February 24, 1928. To the Cnief of Police, On the 15th of February, 1911, we transferred the above Alexander Taliaferro, als. Alexander Tyler, a colored man, who was insane, from the St. Elizabeth’s Hospital, this city, to your office where he was taken charge of by you or your pre decessor, Major Werner. We have just learned from the ! above St. Elizabeth Hospital, this city, where the patient was at the time of his being returned to your city, that this patient left at the hos pital a watch and fob, which the hospital forgot to give us at the time of his transfer, and they are anxious to locate this patient if possible, so his belongings can be returned to him or his relatives. Do you think there is any chance in your locating the above patient or his friends (we believe his relatives were dead at the time), so the above watch and fob could be returned to him. GEO. S. WILSON. EDW. STEWART 203 S SECOND STREET DEALBR IN FANCY GROCERIES. FRESH MEATS, VEGETABLES, FISH AND OYSTERS. Rlchmonu, Va. PHONE MAD..1617 AN ANNOUNCEMENT. _• ' 1 The Goodwin Baptist Church, 419 N Monroe Street la a new uinlt to the Baptist Church, with a very broad program. Rev. W. R Ball, pastor invitee the public and bfe many Mead* to worMUjp Bun day. May 6. 11:89 A. M. aad 8:99 P. M. Communion let Sundays, 2:79 P. M Sunday School. ld:9f A, M. Special mutfa. All an iavttat OTHER PEOPLE JUDGE YOU NOW BY YOUR FURNITURE i I When yon can get FTJRN1TUR1 and J I RUG8 from an Old Established Hons* j ' like JURGENS—that's known to sell i the best quality goods, just as reason- j • able as elsewhere—why not give your friends a good Impression. It will give us the greatest pleasure to shoe i yon our wonderful stock of bome : making, comfort giving FURNITURB and RUGS and—don’t fall te ask out Salesmen about our BANKING PLAN i which gives you i, 10 or 15 month* 1 feu which to pay for any purchase MUMS! ESTABLISHED 1880. 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