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WHITE HOUSE RECEPTION
WAS A CHARM-ING EVENT AN INCIDENT of great interest to the Daughters of the American Revolution was the cordial recep tion accorded them by President and Mrs. Roosevelt on April 19 at which Mrs. Lindsay Patterson, the first vice presi dent general, of North Carolina, who Is also equally well known in Alabama, ; was one of the guests of honor. The following account is taken from the Washington Star: “The White House had been made beau- I tit ul with roses and carnations, lilies and ferns in the vases scattered about the | various rooms. The President was In his happiest humor and Mrs. Roosevelt never ■eemed to be more charming. She wore a pretty new gown of soft blue in severe princess lines. Mrs. Donald McLeaji, president general of the D. A. R., wore a princess gown of white renaissance lace over silk and a large white picture hat with many drooping white plumes. “The attendants at the White House thought there must have been nearly 2000 guests In the two hours which the Pres ident gave to the reception, and it is 6tated that not only is it the largest crowd that has visited the White House this spring, but it is by long odds the largest reception of the society ever held at the White House. “Mrs. McLean stood by the President and presented the members by name and by state to the chief executive. The Presi dent and Mrs. Roosevelt knew a great many of the guests and often stopped a delegation to chat with Its members for a moment. “After being received by the President the ladies wandered around the parlors enjoying the view from the windows and examining the •priceless historical bric-a brac in the basement rooms. The scraps of conversation were as interesting as a Blory book. “When my great-grandfather was on Washington's staff'’ “Oh, yes. this was presented by Lafayette. My grandmother was a tiny girl then and my great-grandmother took her to call on his old commander.” “Yes, right over there is Arlington, the home of my peo ple for generations." “This is the picture the British didn't get because my an cestress, Dolly Madison, cut - i out of the frame and saved it from > *r vandal bauds," and so it went. “In the crowd were women whose an cestors, as officers In the revolutionary days, directed the fortunes of war under v Washington, and many of them dated their ancestors far back beyond that. Among them was Mrs. Lindsay Patterson, who is a descendant of the “fighting Gra hams” of Scotland, of whom the Duke of Montrose Is the head, and of whom tradition says that since the crusades, when they won their title, there has never been a war in which they have not taken part. Her great-grandfather. Francis Patterson, was “out In *98" with Wolf Tone and Robert Emmet, but was Bared from their tragic fate by the time ly assistance of Ills schoolmate, the Duke of Abercorn. who helped him escape to | America. His son. Robert Patterson, fought through three wars—that of 1812, in which he was made captain at 19: the Mexican war, in which he was offered the chief command, but refused on account of his devoted friendship for General ficott, and the civil war. For fifty years he was one of the most notable hosts in Philadelphia. “Elizabeth Patterson of Baltimon* Abo married Jerome Bonaparte, wap 'a dis tant cousin. When (lying she ient In great haste for General Patte.'son. He spent several hours with h^f, but could never be Induced to tell ** hat the conversation was about, and many werp the family \ speculations on the subject. Joseph Bona \part,,fraVa warm friend, and the tall candelabra notv In the blue room of the White House were given by him to Gen eral Patterson, who in turn presented them to the White House when his com rade. General Jackson, was Inaugurated President. “Originally they formed part of the cor onation gifts which Napoleon presented to Joseph when he was made King of Spain. General Patterson also owned the coronation china, but that be kept, using It only for bis most elaborate entertain ments. It was of Sevres, with scenes from Napoleon's brittle* painted on the va rious pieces. The full set pictured every uniform in the French army. “General Patterson married Sara Engle, n Quaker, whose father, when a hoy, ran away from home to Join the revolutionary army. It is through this ancestor that Mrs. Patterson is eligible to be a Daugh ter. “The Interest of Mrs. Patterson's father. Col. William Houston Patterson. In the future of southern literature, particularly that of North Carolina, was so great that after his death his daughter presented to the North Carolina Historical society the William Houston Patterson Memorial Cup. It Is of gold sot with a specimen of every precious stone found In the state, and is given annually to the North Carolinian w'ho during the year shall have produced the best piece of literature. At the expiration of ten years the cup be comes the property of the writer winning It oftenest. The first award was made last October, when the cup was presented POLLOCK-STfcPHENS INSTITUTE. Capitol Parle. BIRMINGHAM. AT.A. Select day and boarding school for girls. Faculty, buildings, location, etc., all first class In every respect. For cat alogue address. MADAME CATHERINE DE8CIIAMP3 ET.FORD, Prlnolpal. Both phones, 386. THE MONEY YOU pay for a Ring, Brooch, Diamond. Watch or any other piece of Jewelry Is never missed when you use otir easy pay plan. Pay by the week or month. J. LOWINSOHN. 1921 Second Avenue. to John Charles McNeill by President Roosevelt, then on his tour through the south. “Mrs. Patterson is a Tennessean by birth, a Philadelphian by residence and a North Carolinian by her marriage to Mr. Lindsay Patterson, who is descended from the older branch of the family that set tled in Lancaster county. Pa., later mov ing down through Virginia and into North Carolina. Their home, “Bramlette,” at Winston-Salem, contains no treasure so valued by its owners as their old fam ily manuscripts, memoirs and letters, none of which have been published.” -■!» A WEDDING RECEPTION. Cards have been issued for a large | evening reception, to be given Thursday j by Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Van Hoose in honor of their son, Mr. Janies McLester Van Hoose. whose marriage to Miss Markham was one of the social events last week. COMPLIMENTARY DINNER. A dinner In honor of Miss Jones of Baltimore and Miss Marjorie Weatherly, who has just returned from a Euro pean tour, was given yesterday by Mr. J. D. Kirkpatrick and his daughter, Miss Mary Kirkpatrick, at the Country club. Mr. Ramson Mabry and Mr. Charles Reed, Jr., were also guests. DANCE AT THE ALLEN SCHOOL. A dance was given last Friday evening at the Allen school at which a large ma jority of the representative younger so cial set of Birmingham was present. The assembly hall of the school was brilliant ly lighted and draped with flags and flowering branches. Those present were: Miss Etoile Ashford and Robert Munger, Miss Louise Howell and Ernest Shoaff. Miss Lucile Davidson and Mt\ Andrews, Miss Elizabeth Mooar and Thomas j Brown, Miss Lillian Moore and Reed | Lawson, Miss Donald Seals and Herbert I Moore, Miss Bertha Slatter and James Andrew’s, Miss Mary Ware and William Clayton. Miss Clara Cronk and Owen Gil lespie, Miss Huff and Howard Kolb, Miss j Norma Chamberlain and William Gar rett. Miss Mary Kirkpatrick and Edward Archibald, Miss Eula May Gaudtn and Mr. Carlisle, Miss Leone Cosby and Chap lain Hodges, Miss Jennie Bridges and O. D. Brown, Miss Lucile Gaston and C. C. j Terry, Miss Josephine McKnight and I Lovie Farley, Miss Nellie Nabers and : Mr. Whatley, Miss Lillian Brooks and ; B. M. Roberts. Miss Linley Graham and j Jack Orrison. Miss Fannie ftfinge Jackson and Erby Angel, Miss Annie Blue of Montgomery and Edward Irwin, Miss I Marjorie Weatherly and Thornton Estes, i Miss Bessie Erwin and Frank Richard- I son. ELLEBERRY-BUELL. A wedding of much interest will/be that of Miss Nannie Elleberry ' and Mr. David Buell, which is tcy take place tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock at the home of the brlde-elept’s uncle. Judge and Mrs. A. C. Howze. Miss Sarah Luckle will be the ot.iy attendant. TWENTIETH CENTURY CLUB. Mrs. fphn London will entertain the Twen*Mh Century club at their closing Tooting of the season next Wednesday. A number of young women, in addition , to the members of the club, will assist in receiving, and a delightful programme is planned. EDGEWOOD CLUB. The Edgewood club had a most enter taining meeting on Friday at the home of Mrs. O. P. Speigel. Papers on the American humorists, Samuel L. Clemens, Bret Harte and John G. Saxe, were read by Mrs. Btinn, Mrs. Griggs and Mrs. J. C. King. GENERAL SUMTER CHAPTER. The General Sumpter Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution will meet on Wednesday at .'t o’clock at tile home of Mrs. T. U. Walters, 80 South Thirtieth street. The W. C. T. I', will have a meeting on Tuesday afternoon at the residence of Mrs. A. M. Ballard, 1105 North Twenty Bfth street. WOMAN’S EXCHANGE. The board of managers of the Woman's Exchange is called to meet Tuesday at 11:30 a. m. A DINNER AT COUNTRY CLUB. A delightful little dinner was given last night at the Country club by Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Simmons, in honor of several of their friends from New York. It is the first evening for weeks that Mrs. Simmons has been able to venture out having been so long confined to her room with rheumatism- So gracious and popu lar a hostess, she has been keenly miss ed and her return to "outdoors” again Is hailed with pleasure by her many friends. CHARMING COTERIE. Quite a charming coterie of visitors are guests at the Hillman tills week. Among them Mr. and Mrs. Goodspeed of Buf falo, N. Y. and Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Weaver, who have Just returned after a visit to Allyncan, Penn. Mr. Chenoweth is also there, but Mrs. Chenoweth left last Wednesday for their country home in the Sapphire country. GERMAN COMEDY. By request, the German department of the High school Utas consented to repeat its popular comedy, “Als Verlobto Em phelen Sich,” which was rendered so suc cessfully several weeks ago. The pro gramme, which will be more extensive and attractive, is to be rendered in the i High school auditorium Tuesday evening, HERE IS A SALE OF GLASS! And it is just one of our regular every day sales, but you’ll notice the prices are much less than those of other so-called “special sales.” O’NEIL’S prices are always the lowest and you can get the goods when you want them. _ Preserve Dishes with cover, cut patterns.1 Do Fruit Dishes, cm patterns.tic Vases, cut patterns, tall.ye Goblets, cut patterns.5c ('ream Pitchers, cut pattern.5e Celery Trays, cut pattern.8e Footed Berry Bowls.10c Water Set, cut pattern, pitcher and six tumblers, set.89c Water Bottles, cut pattern.l!Bc Table Set, cut pattern, sugar, cream, covered butter and spoon holder.45c Large size Water Hitcher, cut pat tern.85c Berry Howl, large sizes, cut pat tern, 15c to.48c Tumblers, cut pattern v4c. Tumblers, thin blown - • -4c 2020 Second Ave. j 2021-3 Third Avenue. TBE FAIR Phone 88 May 8. The proceeds will be applied to the Free Kindergarten and Hign school improvement funds. NOTES AND PERSONALS. Miss Grace Hardie is the guest of her brother at Auburn, and is the most popu lar visitor the little university town has entertained this season. Numbers of de lightful affairs are being given in her honor, luncheons, dinners, drives and pic nics, and she is having a charming week, j Miss Nora Brownell of Sewani e, who I has been for the past three weeks the guest of Mrs. Joseph Yates, left on Fri day for her home. Miss Brownell Is an artist and lias been making quite an ex tended visit south, having had n prolonged and delightful stay In New Orleans. • • • Another charming and talented young woman who has also recently visited the city, is the writer, Miss Virginia Wentz of New York. She is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Jackson and will spend three more w'eeka In Birmingham. Mrs. yuincy Kwing who has been seri ously 111 with pneumonia Is convalescing. • » • Mrs. E. J. Randolph is back from Selma. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lee Koenig who have been touring through the southwest, returned from their bridal trip last week. While In Houston, Tex., they were enter tained by Mrs. Joseph Chew-, formerly Miss Rebecca Donelson of this city. * * • Mrs. R. A. Chadwick is in Memphis w'here she went to attend the Parker Henley wedding on Thursday. • • • Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Munger returned to the city a few days ago after a visit to relatives In Dallas and Austin, Tex. • * * Miss Lucy Dw'yer will arrive in the city on Tuesday and win be the guest of Miss Marianne Hamilton for several weeks. * * • • Miss Lena Coiner is visiting Miss Helen Davis In Albany, Ga. Miss Marlon Jone§ of Baltimore is the guest of Miss Mary Kirkpatrick this week. • • • Mrs. Lovell, and Miss Rose Lovell were guests of Mr. and Mrs. \V. S. Lovell on Thursday of last week. They are now at their summer cottage at Sewanee. • • • Mr. and Mrs. John Jemison returned from their wedding trip through the west, yesterday and will be at home with the groom’s parents at Glen IrliJ park. • • • Mrs. Frank Bell has gone to Chatta nooga for a brief visit to relatives. * * • Mrs. \Vm, llardle's sister, Mrs. Bruff, of New Orleans, who has hern her guest for several weeks, will return to her home on Wednesday. Ms. Bruff makes frequent visits to Birmingham, where she always receives much social attention and cor dial welcome, having so large a circle of friends here. * • * Mr. and Mrs. Griggs T. Sibley and their family are new residents in Birmingham. Mrs. Sibley was Miss Mary Smith of Mo bile, one of the most distinguished fami lies of southern Alabama. Her mother, Mrs. Rosa Foote Smith, Is also with her, and their new home is in the South Highlands, on Eleventh avenue, near Eighteenth street. • • • Miss Mary Trimble will return shortly from Rlelunond, whrre she went last week to attend the wedding of her friend. Miss Grace Cunningham, and Mr. Cope land. at which she* was maid of honor. ■ • • Mrs. Solon Jacobs has a$ her guests for several weeks Mrs. Ripley Beasley and her little daughter, Margaret, of Louis vllle. * • • Mrs. John A. Walker and Jier daughter. Miss Annie Kendrick Walkei*. returned last Tuesday from Eufala, and are now again at their home on Sycamore street. • • • Mr. and Mrs. John T. Fletcher are at home after a brief visit to Atlanta. • • • Mrs. J. C. Carmichael entertained in formally yesterday afternoon In honor of her guest, Mrs. C. R. Dow. • • • Mrs. W. E. Fort 'has returned from Selma. 0 0 • Mrs. A. 8. Besson of New York was the guest of honor at an entertainment given last evening by her host and hostess, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Russell, at their home on Arlington avenue. • • • General Louis V. Clarke and his little daugher, Augusta, returned yesterday from Selma, where they were guests at the wedding of Miss Permllia Jones and Mr. Cadwallader Jones. * * • Miss Annie Williams returned from Montgomery last evening, where she at tended the state Sunday school conven tion. • * • The members of the Little Jokers were entertained at the Country club on Thurs day afternoon by Mrs. Robert Baugh. The guest of honor was Mrs. J. V. Allen’s little niece. • • • Mr. and Mrs. George Smith, who have been visiting Mrs. Hodder on Fifth ave nue. returned to their home in St. Louis yesterday. • • • The May festival, to be given Thursday evening. May 10, by the Wabewawa Tribe of the Vine street Presbyterian church of West End, promises to be a decided suc cess. The royal march and crowning of the May queen ‘ye old tyme” May-pole dance and other festivities'are among the attractions. The festival will be held on the lawn In front of the manse at 7:30 p. ita. The William L*. Yancey Chapter, U. D. C . will meet with Miss Mattie Yancey, 1007 South Twelfth street, on Tuesday afternoon at 4 o’clock. m m n Miss Jessie May Perkins of Selma will arrive Tuesday to visit her aunt, Mrs. J. C. Carmichael, to attend the New York Symphony concert. Mrs. Carmichael will entertain for her on Tuesday evening at an informal musicale. • • • Prof. J. C. Weiasner. who has returned from Montgomery, will leave next week on his summer trip. He will visit in Bal timore and Wilmington, Del., and In New York will be a guest at the annual Duryea hall at the Hotel San Reno. In Boston he will be one of eighteen chosen from the United States and Canada to lead the cotillon at the Winthrop Yacht ing club. Hater he will attend the Ameri can National Association of Dancing Masters of the United States and Canada, and later will spend the summer In Maine. • • • Miss Flora Emond will entertain the Roper-Jones wedding party after the re hearsal Tuesday evening. • * • General Sumpter chapter. D. A. R.. will meet witti Mrs. T. T\ Walter, 830 South Thirtieth street, Wednesday at 3 o’clock. • • • Miss Sadie Jernigan Is seriously ill at lier home on South Twelfth street. • • • Mrs. Robert Me Host or, w'lio has been ill for several w'eoks. was taken to the Hillman hospital yesterday. ♦ * * The Yancey Litemry society held its ; weekly meeting yesterday. In. Carl Fox, J Call on Seales, the florist, for artistic floral work, and fresh cut flowers. Will give all work personal attention Doster-Northington’s Drug Store, both phones 920. JOSEPHINE GLOETZNER, THE FAMOUS YOUNG ARTIST. ..... FROM MY BALCONY Studies of Red Mountain BY ETHEL ARME8. 1HAVE a little white balcony entirely my own. It is quite remote from the rest of the house—and the world, too. 1 have only to step out of my bedroom window and here I am * • • miles away. It is but a tiny little place, fifteen feet by eleven. And there is nothing on it to speak of—one camp chair, a footstool and five small plants. Some time, perhaps. I shall have a garden up here, but I feel too lazy these days to do anything more than just dream about it, and then my five plants and the fields and the hillside are enough for happiness. I have ferns, one sweet allyssum, and daisies—daisies because they are so clean and white, and at the heart golden, ns the old joyous comrades. Then, ton, they carry nie back to Maryland. They were among the first flowers of the fields that I learned to love. I have a dim, vague sense of having once been lost in a vast field of daisies when I was very, very little, years ago in Maryland—dripping w'et from summer rains they were, npd sweeping white like foam in a sea of tall grasses. I was grown a little homesick I think. Here in this part of Alabama they do not grow wild it seems. I have found asters, of the smaller sort, in clusters, on the road edges and on Rpd moun tain, but my two plants on the balcony are come from a florist. But just so. with the old white sweet ness In very finger’s touch. I lean back in my camp chair and breathe in the cool, clean air, and half closing my eyes, feel the sense of the green hillside possessing me. Over me is the wide, wdiite sky, ever changing, ever dreaming. Across the luminous red clay of the road in front of me, St. Charles street, lies my field, fresh and tender green, all sunlit, and. rising, just beyond is my wooded hillside like a. high wall of deeper, richer green, so dense are the trees, so aloft their branches, leaf-laden, green-winged, beat ing at the heart the purple deeps. Often when a cloud shadow Is brooding over the hill it turns dark and ominous, quiv ering as a mighty wave about to hurl itself upon the broad field, its white, low lying beach, sun-burnished and glisten ing. but swiftly the shadow flies farther to ea,st and leaves me my hillside fresh and young and sweet again. A tinkling chime of bells echoes out of the hidden deeps, some witch-like ut terance of the trees ft seems, for the cows cannot be seen, though they roam at pasture here from dawn till milking time, poor grazing though it is. T hear bird notes and the rustling leaves of the oak grove at my left. The distant rushing of the trains is like the sound of far waterfalls, and the wailing whistles of the locomotives, sad voices in sloop ; over sobbing, aver lost in the purple hoi- j low's. Nothing happens from day to day. and yet everything happens. One afternoon n tiny darky, no bigger than a wood gnome, and dressed in fad ed red and blue, drove a spotted cow across the field. The cow did not want to go. and she had to drive her Inch by inch. About G o'clock every evening a few of the miners come from out of the red caverns on the hill, and one by one down the winding path over the field yonder into town, a leading, swinging stride, their dinner buckets clanging, the lamps on their caps burned out their faces, hands, clothes a sodden red from the iron ore. Did they not move they would appear like the red rocks on the hill top. My balcony faces the east a little by south. Sometimes ihe early mornings are soft and quiet and white, the sky a faint, pale blue beyond the misty veil and the hillside is quiet as a babe at sleep. But a breeze comes leaping; the shep herd's crook twirls. The veil is swept away and the mists rounded off Into fleecy groups, then scattered to graze In the heavenlv blue. Then other days the clouds take the forms of great birds, grav and whtte-WInged. They fly over my hillside to where f cannot tell, and so quickly I cannot count their silent shadows. In the early forenoon usually my hill is in shadow and the field sun-swept. The clay bank Is a narrow, dark-tinged ribbon-bound with the fringe of sunlit grass. But before noon if the day be keen. It is glittering red and Ihe light, sharp ns gunfire strikes the bill, making wide gaps and breaches in the trees and carving knife edged shadows. Tn the lale afternoon the reflection of our house roof falls across St. Charles street, and, little by little, is hutlded up the red clay bank a perfect pyramid. Soon that picture goes and other shadows glide swiftly to the pyramid's base, climb the bank, too, and peep over Into the field, then land bath feet there nnd go fairly running up to kiss and capture the hill side. Only n few more seconds and it is lost in the shadow’s arms. I cannot see the sunset at all from IIIV balcony, for it goes down beyond Olen Tris back of our house, hut many times I wander off for the brief twilight skies and return to my balcony to meet the stars. T have made a great discovers'-. I have found the sleeping place of the stars. It i:i ill Shade's valley, just over my hill side, down, way down into depths of green eternal. By day the waves of the trees cover (hem, but at night they steal forth and wonder slowly up the steep climb to the crest of Red mountain, and here they rest a space in the tree tops. T sec-them, so 1 know. They are gathering breath for the far journey tip into tlie dark heavens, for ihe long highway to the west, glowing, quivering, valiant little travelers, ever to the west, and not afraid of the celestial trail! As you and I! Even had we crowns and light to start. n graduate of the High school, spoke to the hoys along the line of athletics. The programme consisted of a debate, ‘‘Re solved. That the 1'nited States should dispose, of the Philippines." Charles Estes and Joseph Wier successfully ar gued the affirmative, and Robert Brad ley and Claude Estes were on the nega tive side. • • • Miss Elisabeth Jemlson. who is visiting Miss Rollne Clarke in Atlanta, was the guest of honor at a bridge party given yesterday afternoon by Miss Julia Carter. • • • Mrs. Haynes Watts of Franklin. Tenn., arrived yesterday for a short visit. Mrs. Watts is a cousin by marriage of Mr. John C. Henley of this city, ^nd acted at his wedding last Thursday as matron of honor. • • • The members or the graduating class of the Allen school left yesterday for a brief outing on Shades mountain, where a house party Is being held In the pic turesque Wheelock cottage. A picnic In the woods Is planned for today. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wheelock and Mr. and Mrs. A Revelation to the Coffee Lover! MAXWELL HOUSE BLEND Be Sure YOU GET IT. tjA f* At CHEEK- NEAL COFFEE CO. NAJHVIVU* V HOUSTON Algernon Nelson are chaperoning the party among whom are Miss Grace An drews, l^lss Mabel tVheclock, Miss Lu cile Gaston. Miss Ethel Gaines. Miss Mary Myrtis Cook and their invited guests. Mr. James Martin. Mr. Frank Becker, Mr. Ceril Gaston, Mr. Charles Marks and Mr. Sherman. • * * On next Thursday evening at 8 o'clock the third class of the Birmingham High school will give their annual entertain ment, nncl the proceeds will be given to the School Improvement association. The class has procured Betsy Hamilton, tho most popular author-reader of the south, for their entertainment, and her recita tions will be given In dialect and In cos tume. The regular High school bazar will he held afterward in the gymnasium. The different booths will be candy booth, art booth, country store, refreshment booth, fortune-telling booth and many others. * • • Miss Rose Dickinson, of Little Roek, Ark., is visiting Mrs. \V. M. Byrd. * * * Mr. and Mrs. R. M. McConnell an nounce the engagement of their daughter, Virgil Richards Terry, to Mr. Eugene Reynolds Lyde, the wedding to lake place June 12. « * * Miss Rosa Born of this city and Mr. Max Morris of Atlanta will be married at the home of the bride's parents, No. 815 North Nineteenth street, this evening at 8:30 o'clock. * * • Mrs. Jack B. Hayes who has been sick at St. Vincent's hospital for the past two weeks is improving fast, and wilt be moved to her sister's home on South Sixteenth street and Eleventh avenue next week. « m • Miss B. Rothschilds and daughter. Miss Rosa of Columbus, Ga.. Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Barnardt of Selma, Ala., and Mrs. Masterstern of Atlanta are In the city to attend the Morris-Born marriage this afternoon. • mm Miss Rosebud Lynch of Chattanooga. Tenn. is at the Morris, the guest of Mrs. Clarence Lynch, and will also visit other relatives In the city. Birmingham’s heading Cloak, Suit and Waist House. WE DIQECT YOUR SPECIAL ATTENTION TO A VERY | Important Sale | STARTING MONDAY, OF TAILORED SUITS FOR SUMMER At Reduced Prices. SWAGGER TAILOR-MADE SUITS. ETON SUITS—Late model, tropical gray mixtures; coats, all silk lined and choicely tailored; $30 ya aa values .iU.UU WHITE SERGE SUITS—Plain tailored coat effect, collar and cuffs black silk .trimmed; $30.00 2Q QQ SILK TAFFETA SUITS—Eton and pony coat model, several models, black and colors; $35.00 'te AA values. SUMMES DRESSES AND LINEN SUITS. LINEN SHIRT WAIST DRESSES—Embroidery trim- n pa med; value $15.00.. CANVASS BOX COAT SUITS—Choicely tailored; fr aa value $20.00;. lU.UU FRENCH LINEN BOLERO SUITS—Elaborately trim- -iff aa med; value $30.00. GRADUATION SILK DRESSES—Val. lace trimmed; 'll; aa value $35.00...,. Z0.UU LINGERIE WAISTS FOR SUMMER. LINGERIE WAISTS—Fine Batiste, embroidered, j pa short sleeves; value $3.00. L»d\) LINGERIE WAISTS-Handkerchief linen, allover / pa embroidery; value $8.50. 0»«)U W FFRFR ft RFRk ~e. Girl Graduate. ILULSl Oil ULIIIV Fads i Fancies You are missing volumes of satisfaction if you are not using ORRIS FLOUR (THE BEST THAT MONEY CAN BUY.) MRS. ROSA F. MONNISH, M. D. Specialty, Diseases of Women. Graduate of German and American Hospitals and Colleges. Twenty-five years successful experience. Strictly first-class. First-class ac commodations can be furnished during treatment to a select number of lady pa tients. Offices at residence, 349 Peachtree street, Atlanta, Ga. Both phones. ORIGIN OF FAMILIAR SEA TERMS. Some Far-Fetched and Most of Them Ancient. There is hardly a language which has not been called upon to provide at least one of the curious sea terms which are in constant use and whose origin is so obscure. For instance, says the Marine Jour nal, the word "admiral” is not of Eng lish origin, but is from the' Arabic Emil el Bagh," or Lord of the Sea. Captain comes from the Latin caput, but male is from Icelandic, and means a companion or equal. Coxswain is a word whose derivation would never be guessed. The coxswain was originally ; the man who pulled the after oar in the captain’s boat, which was known as the cockboat. This in turn Is a cor ruption of the word coracle, a Binall round boat used on the Wye and Usk rivers. So coxswain comes to us from the Welsh. Commodore is not bo difficult to trace to its beginning. It is simply the Italian commandatore, meaning commander. No such person as Davy Jones ever existed, though we often hear of him and his locker. One should Bpeak of "Duffy Jonah’s locker,” for that was the original. Duffy is the ' West Indian name for spirit or ghost, wu.ie Jonah refers, of course, to the prophet. Another curious case of a term grad ually corrupted out of Its original form is the dog watch. It was originally the “dodge watch,” because it lasted only two hours instead of four, and thus makes it possible that the same men shall not bi on duty every day during the same fours. Then there is the "sheet anchor," the name given to the largest anchor carried by a vessel. It is really “shote ar cher,” and 14 e-o called because of IT great weight, wu’fh maL-s if easy to shoot out in case of emergency. Instead of the terms “port’’ tun! "starboard,” wMch arc used nowadays they used to iaik of "larboard” end “starboard.” Starboard has nothing in common with stars, but is really the Anglo-Saxton "steor board" for “steer side,” because in all galleys which were steered by an oar the oar was fixed somewhat to the right hand side of the stern, and the helmsman held the inboard portion in his right hand. "Larboard" wTas probably a corruption of lower board, the larboard side be ing inferior to the other. The "jury mast” has nothing in com mon with a jury except its derivation from the same word, “jour,” the French word meaning day. The jury mast is one Which is put up tempor arily—for a day—just as a jury In its legal term meant a tribunal summoned for a short period only. liiwUMLkU^' W Ji.mLiL 11,14.— !±... l-..J,gg The Yount* Writers In Fiction. From Harper’s Magazine. In fiction, the young writer, with spon taneous imaginative creation, whose taste relishes the concrete world of nature and humanity about him—all the beauty, mirth, and pathos of it—more than the im ages of the world conveyed through lit erary tokens, has from the first an ad vantage, in that he makes upon his read ers’ minds a wholly native impression. He makes himself known directly by showing us the lineaments of his spiritual face, tfre charm of feature, mood, and temper which makes an impression, at our first reading, like that of first-seen faces in our real human contracts. Such writ ers are vita! personalities in our litera ture. They do not need to wait. They may come to us as children come, as soon as they can speak, having only to break with Infancy; in their books they grow up before us, giving us plain notic’d of their adolescence and maturity. Infantile Affection. From the Chicago News. “Our baby," says Newpop. with a deep sigh, “is very much attached to me." •More so than to your wife?" asked the visitor. “You bet," answered Newpop. “Why, ho refuses to let* any one but me walk the floor with him at night.” Greatest Blessing to Women (Having FrecKles or Pimples! MRS. 1T. SULLIVAN writes: j JACKSON, TENN., Sept. 5, 1905. i ' “For years I was sorely afflicted with pimples, freckles and splotches. I triad doctors, specialists, blood and liver medicines, and dieted myself for weeks, but the pimples aofc worse. I then used two packages ol Nadinola and one of Egyptian Cream, just as 'directed, and now haven't. pimple or freckle on my face. I consider Nadinola the greatest blessing that could coma to a freckled oj pimpled face woman.” Gratefully, NADINOLA i> endorsed by thousands ■ ■ ■ - ■ of other ladies who know U will remove freckles or pimples and beau tify the complexion in ten to twenty days, j Price 50 cents and $1.00, always at tbs drug store. Prepared by the iNational Toilet Co.. Paris,Tend.