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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, February 19, 1911, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1911-02-19/ed-1/seq-14/

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Hum pbrcys' Seventy-Seven
Breaks up Colds and
"Seventy-seven'' taken
early, shortens the attack.
Be careful during the prevailing
epidemic 61 Grip. Keep your feet
dry and your body warm, and take!
'"Seventy-sevch" at the first sneeze |
ur shiver.
] )> wail until your bones be?
gin i" .n h< ; until the development
ol Influenza, Catarrh, Tains and]
Soreness in the Head and Chest,
Cpugh, Sort Throat, General Pros?
tration and Fever, or the euro may
take longer.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co., corner
William mci Ann Streets. New York.
Danville Social News
[Special to The Tiines-Dtspatchii]
Danville, Vu., February is.?A beau-i
tlful courtesy extehdetl their mothers- j
ln-law was the handsomely appointed j
r*ccpllon tendered by Mi s. P. I". Con-1
iva> ;i.:i<i Mrs .1. Turner Hamlin. at the
lovely home of Mrs. Conway. S:b'> Main1
Street, Monday afternoon, from l until i
?? o'clock, a? an especial compliment j
to Mrs 1. B. Con way, Sr., and Mrs.
Frank M. Hamlin. Sr., both of whom
celebrated their birthdays the past]
week, ami who have passed three-score I
years. The hostesses, pleasantly re- I
mem be red in Richmond as Misses Mug- ?
pie and Mary Brown, daughters of .1.
Thompson Broun, limited the in vita- 1
tion.- to only the trie nils of the guests |
of honor, and during the hours of the
entertainment about 100 of the older
social set called to wish the guests of)
honor many more happy birthdays.
The Conway home, which is suitably |
adapted for entertaining, was beauti?
fully decorated tor the occasion, and
the' interior was tilled with fragrant
spring blossoms. The hall was hand?
somely decorated in palms and flowers,
i-nd here Mrs. 12. It. Waddill and Miss
Barney Hamlin greeted the guests and
ushered t hem into the parlor, where
they were Irltroduced to the receiving
party. The parlor was in red carna?
tions arid redrshaded lights and state?
ly palms, which formed a background
for the guests of honor who received.
Mr.- Ii B. Conway and Mrs. F. M. Ham?
lin, Sr., wore black silk with touches
of real lace. Receiving with them were
Mrs 1'. F. Conway and Mrs. Turner
Hamlin. Stationed at the library door
was Mrs. 0 K. Hughes, who ushered
the guests into the library, which was
In pink, earanatiohs and other potted
plants being much in evidence, where
they were Introduced to Mrs. Turner
More-head. Mis. Laura Patrick and
Mrs. .1. B. Anderson
Mrs. William Holland ushered the]
guests into the beautifully appointed!
dining-room, which was made especial- j
ly attractive by the lavish use of ex- J
quisilc red carnations. The table had j
for its centra) decoration a bunch of '
red carnations, and resting on indi- ;
vidual lace mats e-ncaseel in a circular
spray of sihilax were cut-glass cande?
labra, holding crimson candles, with
red satin shades, under silver filigree.
The soft crimson glow east a pleasing
effect over the surroundings. In the
dining-room were Mrs. L. B. Conway.
dr.. in red crepe de chene, and Miss
Elizabeth Holland, in Nile green liberty
silk, and assisting these were Misses
Sarah Hughes. Mary Overbey, Miss
Margaret Conway and Miss IClizabeth
Waddill. During the hours of the re?
ception music was furnished from be?
hind a recess of palms in the hall. Mrs.
Hamlin and Mrs. Conway were the re?
cipient of many flowers from rela?
tives and friends.
The women of the Church of the
liplphany held a delightful Valentine
lea Tuesday afternoon at the residence
of .Mr.-. Borer James, on Main Street.
Tl f house was prolfusely decorated with j
red hearts, orchids and red car.nations.
The- cards wore received by Misses An?
nie .lames and Mary Blair Mattry, while
Welcotnlnga were extended in the ball
by Mrs. .lohn Fuller, Mrs .lohn Spencer
and Mrs. Deeatur Holcombe. Receiving
in til- parlor were Mrs. .). Cleveland
Hall. Mrs Henry Vass, Mrs. William
Leigh, Mrs. I-:. K. Jones, Mrs. Borer
Jaines, Mr?. Lewis 1". Harvie and Mrs.
'?'? lliam lv Macglll. Standing at the
doors between the parlor and dining
room were Mrs. R. Bruce James, Mrs.
Leonard Jennings and Mrs. T. P. Kl ti?
li ey. The dining-room was beautifully
decorated in red. carnations and hearts.
The table- h'&d for... it.-- centrepiece a
cluster of*'red* "carnations and ferns,
while dainty bonbon dishes contained
red and while mints. Mrs. Charles
Holland and Mrs. T. .1. Fitzgerald pour?
ed tea, while assisting in serving wore
Miss Christine Miliner, Miss Janle Hur
Vie; Miss Emma Leigh and Miss Vlnna
\VatsotI, Mrs W. ! White greeted the;
guests as the> left the dining-room.
Tin engagement of Miss Lllllc Jen?
nings to Rev; Mr. Meade was .announced
at a beautifully appointed luncheon
given by Mrs John Boswell, at her
home on Main St net. Monday after?
noon The house was attractively
decorated for the event in spring
flowers. Mrs Boswell was gowned
for the occasion in an Imported Brus?
sels lace robe, a.nd Miss Jennings, the
brid?-t?rbe, looked exceptionally well
in a pink chiffon over silk: She wore a
bunch oi violets and lilies of .the val?
ley, punch was served from a beau?
tifully decorated table In the library
by Mrs -N W. Berkeley and Mrs. Bev?
erly Rulnn Prior to the luncheon a
telegram, written on a valentine, was
road by Mrs X r. Ldnitinds, mother of
the hostess, announcing the wedding of
Miss Jennings and Mr. Meade, which
will take place ?'> June-. The bride's. I
table was beautiful in white and green. :
Irjstead of flower.- f-o a centrepiece, a
brldo was substituted The place-cards j
were bi'.'da] Valentine's, tied with white
satin riboon Placed about the table
were baskets 6t white roses and ferns
tied with white tulle and satin-fhaded .
candles, under sirvei filigree, east a!
soft light over the room.
Mifs Kllza Hamlin entertained at
two tables of bridge at her home oh I
Holbrooke Avenue- Monday afternoon
as an especial compliment to Miss Mar
k->g'aret Sodgwiek, of Richmond, Ind.. who
is the attractive house guest of her
.sister. .Mis Henry Patten.
Tuesday at an elegant luncheon in
the private dining-room at the Bur?
ton, given by Mrs Joseph Cdward Tay?
lor, of "Woodbind." the engagement
of Miss Mabel Robinson was announced
to James T. Catiln, Jr., the happy event
to take place In April The dining
room was beautifully decorated with
carnations, spvilax, potted plants and
other floe.ers. The pl;ic< -cards wore
bunches of flowers, and automobiles
propelled by Cupids, (.'overs were laid
fer eighteen, and a ftVosl delicious six
course luncheon was served. As coffee
was being served a messenger bov ap
' pared in the dining-room and passed a
? rncssag'- to each ol ?.. guests, which
told of the approaching wedding of
Miss Robinson and Mr. Catlirt. The
bride-to-be- is a daughter of Dr. W. L
Robinson, and is, ro.f-r. ; . jv popular In
If you suffer from bleeding-, lie!
or protrurtia?- Plies, rend mo youi addres?,
nnd f ?Iii t. ii you fi<jw to cure yourself at
-if>ine by the ne?- abp.orplloirj ireatmont; arid
.vlli ?Uli n r.d i)inr ,,r (hit boon- treatment
'reo for t rift I, with rrferenres from your
ivn Ipcaht; ',. requested. Immediate i-c
lef and p. ! im t\< nt euro assured, send no
"notify, bar '.??U other* #>f_ this orfor. Write
iri-day to Mai, M. ?urutnor?, Box P, Kolit
?>*?a?4' Jed. . . _ .
social circles, while the groom-to-be
Is a popular young business man of
this city. The marriage will bo one
of the brilliant events of the spring
Pinehurst Social News
I Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Pinehurst. X. C February IS.?Tho
week has been one of mldsoasou
merrymaking. interest centred In
Tuesdny evening's St. Valentine
cotillion at the Carolina, ea\lly tho
season's most elaborate dance. Decora?
tions in keeping with the occasion,
transformed the music ball, the Patron
Saint being also remembered In tho
program; which was one of novelty and
surprise. The new ligurcs Included tho
? Winter Girl," in which three swains
bearing a fan, a parasol and a novel,
followed humbly, while the object of
their admiration danced with a "haled
rival." Reversed In the "winter man,"
three young women followed a gay
Lothario, offering a cane, a cigarette
or a hat. as a more favored admirer
was whirled about the hall. in the
"Your Answer." a number of young
women held in either band a heart
and a mitten, ami young men guessed,
usually wrong, assisted by sleight of
hand transference; the result a (lance
or a seat. Reversed, the . young wo- j
men drew hearts or spades, the former]
winning a dance and the latter a wall |
flower's chair. There were potato and ;
egg races, a bottle balancing contest, j
a figure in which the men favored the j
men, and the women the women, and
numbers In which huge paper moons,
frogs and ninepins proved to he part- I
hers in disguise. Last, but by no means !
least, "'.?is an elaborately carried out i
Cakewalk, with two cakes for prizes.
The marches, two In number, were
pleasing, the attractive favors lncllld- j
ing floral wads and large sunflowers, j
baton canes and parasols. Gypsy caps
and turbans, auto horns and blowouts. !
valentines and comics. Refreshments j
were served at ihtermissiohi and danc?
ing ''eased at 1 o'clock, the program
concluding with a confetti battle. At i
the fav'T booths were Mrs. Lee H. I
Purs tine, of Xew York; Mrs. J. A
Brown, of Philadelphia; Mrs. F. Sewall, !
of Kansas City; Mrs. Leonard Tufts. J
or Boston: Miss Edith Barnett, of New.
Haven, ? Conn., and Miss Aline Davis.1
of Tonn fly, N. J.*
Justus Kendall, of Worcester, Mass., I
led. being assisted hy Roy S. Dtirstlne,
of New York, and Miss Ruby Sewall. j
of Kansas City, und C. M. Fink and ;
Miss Carolyn Fuller, both of New York. .
Affairs in the open air have been !
numerous, the annual St. Valentino's!
golf tournament for women dividing';
attention with golf, tennis; trap-shoot"
ing, fox hunting and riding: evenings
of wondrous moonlight transforming
night Into day. j
The arrivals have been large and j
house counts are ranging from 25 to
30 per cent. In advance of any year hi
history. Late comers who will remain
some time, include Mr. and Mrs. .1. .1. j
Montague, of Richmond, who return I
for the second visit of the season.
Greensboro Social News
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Greensboro. N. C February IS.?
Mrs. Nancy A. Brown celebrated her
seventy-third birthday on Monday. A
family reunion was held, four genera?
tions being represented at the birthday
Miss Emily .loyner was the hostess
at a delightful Valentine party given
Monday night, in honor of Miss Louise
Fray, of Culpeper, Va.. the house guest
of Miss Julht Make. A unique feature
of the evening was the Valentine con?
test. Each guest was requested to
write a poem appropriate to the day.
These were read amid scenes of merri?
ment, and upon a vote the prizes for
the best productions went to Miss Imo
gene Patterson and Allen Preyer. Miss
Fray, the guest of honor of the even?
ing, was presented with ah exquisite
bouquet of jonquils;
A pretty and enjoyable Valentino
bridge party was given by .Mrs. An?
drew .loyner at her home oh Gas ton ?
Street, on Tuesday afternoon, in honor j
of her daughter, Mrs. W. M. Daugh
tridge, of Rocky Mount. When the
score-cards were reviewed, it was found
that Mrs. Tt. C. Hood had won the
prize, a bouquet of violets, while a
bouquet, of violets was also presented
to Mrs. Daughtridge. the guest of
honor. After the games, a dainty two
course luncheon was served.
Misses Ellen Cutchln and Fannie
Barringer were at home at the Cutchin
home, on West Washington Street, on
Tuesday- night; to quite a number of
their friends. The decorative scheme
was unusually pretty; with the bun-j
dreds of hearts adorning the rooms to- I
gether with the pretty greens used in
decorations. There were five tables;
of bridge and the ardent players did
not waver during the entire play. Fol?
lowing the games a dainty course of
refreshments, consisting of heart
shaped Ices, cakes, mints and almonds
were served.
Quite a delightful bridge party, for
which Mrs. Harry Livingston Lee. was
hostess, was given Monday afternoon,
it being one of a series of parties given
by Mrs. Lee this week. There were two j
tables, and for each table a prize was
offered?one, a handsome silver por?
trait case, was presented to Mrs. John
N. Wilson, while an exquisite French
etching, went to Mrs. (Catherine ?
Palmer. A delicious course of refresh- j
men t s. consisting of orange parfait, '
cake, candy, ginger and cherry brandy, j
were served.
On Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Lee was
again hostess at bridge. The after?
noon's play was highly entertaining,
and the contest for the lovely prizes
offered by Mrs. Lee were spirited. At
the end It was found that Mrs. Samuel
Bbdy had made the highest' score, cud
she was presented with the first prizes
a mahogany bookrack, inlaid with
light wood. The second prize, a bowl
of blooming narcissus, went to Airs.
'1 homas Grabtree.
Mtss Mabel Stern, of Norfolk, the
house guest of Mrs. E, Sternbei'ger.
was the guest of honor for a delight?
ful bridge party given hy Miss Sadie
Rbyster, at the lovely home of h?T
pi rents, Mr. and Mrs. tl. H. Royster, on
Church Street. Wednesday night, !'he
beautiful decorations were made of fes;
tociis "f hearts, spring flowers and
fens the whole Mending into in ar?
tistic effect. Pretty little heart-shaped
cards signified the places of the play?
ers that made up live tables of play.
\..hile a lie?rt-shaped card, embossed
with Cupid and arrows, made an at
iratftlyc ally sheet. During the game
punch was served by Mrs. A. A. Fisher, j
Dainty nhd tempting refreshments were
served, consisting of little ice cream j
baskets, tilled with whipped cream hi d
strawberries, assorted cakes, almond 1
sandwiches and mints.
fine of tlu prettiest affairs of the I
season was a bridge party, given in]
the handsome Elks Club rooms. Wed-'
nesday afternoon, for which Mrs. E. <"?
Deal was hostess. For the event, the
'. large reception room, library and par?
lor of the club w6re used, and the ar?
tistic decorations made the scene one
of heauty. In the pretty little alcoves
of the reception rind cosy corners of
tin library, there were large palms, set
in ;i bank of trailing smilax and real
gray moss These formed a splendid
background for a pretty arrangement
pi potted plants, ferns and pink car
: nations. Beneath the boughs of an
I immense palm lit the library was
|?1 ced tlu punch-bowl, and from this
Ml - M irguerlte Halllday and Mrs ll. r-|
j bei t Leak graciously served the ??unch.
I There were seven tables of bridge. Upon i
? examination ?>? the score-cards. It was i
found tlirtt Mrs. E. Sternberger was
I entitled to the prize; a pretty cut-glass
: powder box; for the second best play
] Mrs. l. M. Humphrey was awarded ;\
\ pair .of tjlk hose, and a third prize, an
I exquisite French etchihgi was pre?
senter! to Mis L C. Fritz.
Malvern Hill Social News
I Special to The Times-Dispatch, l
I Malvern Hill. Va., February is.?
M ? S A (.'lark, of ??Hardens," spent
Tuesday and Wednesday in Richmond
Mrs M K. Cell and Mrs. If. S. Saund
' eis, "i Upper Shirley, have been the
:? i.st.s of friends at "North Rend" and
'Bel .Mi." this week.
The Reading Club was entertained
Mis Ann/! ftuffln at her home.
" Weyaribk?," on Tuesday afternoon.
Among tin- guests present were Mes
dames T W Willc?xj T. W Hewitt. T.
?Gordon Strachau, Edmund Ruftln, M E
I Bell, |jf, S. Saunders. Misses Katharine
I LouA'r.at and Anne ?vifll.U.
Pictorial Review rmtfrm, lOc nnd
ir>et by mail, -? extra.
The Mosby Store is a quality store,
but not a high price store.
AND what a variety there is in our Dress Goods Department. French
Serges, Storm Serges, Cheviot Serges, Soft Finish Serges and Wide
Wale Serges from 36 to 56 inches wide.
Every wanted color will be' found in the assortment, such as grays,
blues, greens, black, cream, old rose, light blue, wisteria, tan and brown.
Every yard in the house is a splendid value selected from the pick
of the market.
Persian Stripe Silks, 59c Yard
One of the Newest Weaves This Season
For waists and dresses it is one of the
prettiest fabrics of the season : 19 inches
wide, in navy. Copenhagen, cadet, reseda,
brown, cream, black, grey, etc.
The color combinations blend perfectly
and .make a charming effect.
Messalines Are Among Fashion's Favor?
ites This Spring
A highly finished, soft, clinging silk, in
navy. Copenhagen, old blue, pink, old rose,
lilac, brown, white, cream, black and other
beautiful shades.
To fully appreciate the beauty and rich?
ness of these silks you'll have to see them.
Fashion says "straight short coats for
spring," and Fashion this year helps to give
the average woman a decidedly youthful ap?
More style, better materials and finer finish
in these Suits than anything we have ever had
at the price.
English Tweeds, Shepherd's Checks and
plain Serges?all favored materials?in navy
and black.
23-inch plain tailored coats, lined with Pea?
de Cygnc; plain gored skirts.
Something New From Across the Seas
Embroidered Marquisettes, $1.50 yard
A finely mercerized fabric, 31 inches wide, for women's
waists and dresses.
W hite and tinted grounds with, colored embroidery ; all
The above is simply a bald statement of facts, but if you'd
see the daintiest, prettiest and newest cotton stuffs for
summer wear that your eyes have looked on tor many a
day. see ihese Marquisettes.
Special Values in the Linen Department
$3 &$3.50 Napkins, $2.59 doz.
Monday Only
All Linen Napkins, extra
lieayy weight. 22x22 inches.
W e've cut the price for
one dav only.
$2 Lunch Cloths, $1.29
Silver Bleach. German
Linen Hemstitched Lunch
Cloths, 6oxSo inches: nice
range of patterns. Quite a
decided reduction in price.
Sheets: Bolster Cases
Two Specials ?Monday Only
Sheets, 71c
Good, heavy, round thread
Bleached Sheeting, 2 1-4x2 1-2
Bolster Cases, 29c
Same quality cloth to match
sheets, 42X 72 inches. Regular
price, 35c.
Continuation of the
Galatea Cloth, 16 2-3c yd
"Samson" and "Hydegrade"?
the Best Makes.
27 inches wide, in stripes,
checks, dots and solid colors.
Beautiful patterns, service?
able weaves, for women's skirts
and boys' suits.
We have made arrangements with the
La Grecque. Corset Company to continue
their demonstration another week.
The demonstration is in charge of
Madame La Burt, one of the most ex?
pert corsetierres in the country.
Madame La Burt will give you expert
advice how to improve and bring out the
shapeliest lines of your figure, as well as
giving you perfect comfort.
This will be her last week with us, so
don't delay. Come to-morrow if possi?
Seven Under-Price
On the Fourth Floor
20c and 25c Printed
Scrims, 12 1-2C yard.
30c and 35c Figured Cre?
tonnes, 22c yard.
15c and 20c Burlaps, all
colors, 12 i-2c yard.
25c and 35c Denims, all
colors, 18c yard.
75c and 98c Tapestry
,.^iies, all colors. 59c each.
5c Ball Fringes, 3c yard.
Handsome Silk Petticoats, $4.79
They're Worth $5.98
Persian effects in taffeta and messaline;
tucked flounce, with bands of solid color;
under-dust ruffle.
Unusually heavy quality silk; well made.
The colors arc navy, green and black. \Yc
bought these petticoats at a special price.
Kimonos and Short Dressing Sacques
6gc, were $1.00.
98c, were $1.19.
$1.19, were Si .75.
$1.48, were S2.00 and S200.
Flannelette and Crepon. in belted and kimono styles.
Pretty patterns in old rose, red, grey, navy and tan; all
It's a clean-up of our winter stock.
Imported White Batiste, 25c
It's our own importation, else the retail price would be 35c
45 inches wide, very sheer and fine ; recommended especially
for childrn's dresses.
Embroidered White Swiss, 25c yard
Yerv sheer and Inc white Swiss, beautifully embroidered in
fine pin dots?another 35c fabric that we can sell for less than
it's worth.
$1.25 Linen Sheeting, 89c
An all pure linen sheeting, with a good, heavy round thread
It's 90 inches wide, and been selling for 31.25 yard.
To close out this lot we've marked it 89c. Splendidly good
fabric for women's suits-daimdcrf beautifully.
Galax Social News
f Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Galax. Va., February is ?Miss Lillle
Spurlin, who has been visiting relatives
at Eunice, X. C, returned to her home
Professor F. R. Fitzpatrick, of Roan
oko, wjll conduct the State summer
normal here this year.
G. F. Cart*, secretary Galax Fair As?
sociation, left Thursday for Bristol, to
her W. J. Bryan.
Appomattox Social News
I Special to The Tlmos-Dispatch.]
Appomattox, Va.. February IS.?Miss
Mary Paris iE on a visit to her sister,
Mrs. t rews at Mo.Kenney.
Miss Wlll'e Stanley visited her
brother, Ray, in Martinsvllle, this
w eel'..
Miss Margaret Reeks, of Lynchburg,
visited her sister. Miss Lena, this week.
Mis. P. X. Twynuin and children re?
turned home to-day frorn a long vis>t
to Mr.-. Twyinnn's parents in Kinston,
X. G.
Miss Mary Carrington, of Farmyille,
spent Sunday with her grandfather.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Crawley entertained
the senior class of the High School
this week
The boys of the agricultural school
gave a popular entertainment at the
High School auditorium last week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Taylor, of New?
port Xews. are spending several days
wit It Mrs. Ben Caldwell.
Mrs. .1. D. Morton is visiting friends
and relatives in Farmvllie.
Miss Kate O'Conher. who has been
visiting her sister in Roanoke, has re?
turned home.
A Good Shampoo
For Only One Cent
"It is hardly believable that women will
pay a dollar for a shampoo/' says Mae
Martyn in the San Francisco Chronicle.
"when they ran give themselves a hetter
one at home for about one cent. Yet such
\- true, and invariably women paying the
j exorbitant price have thin, stragly hair.
j ''Every Vornan ran have tine, glossy
hair if she will carefully dissolve a tea
spoonful of canthrox in a teacup of hot
i water. This should ho [mured over the
I scalp and rubbed until it lathers well, tiien
lite hair rinsed thoroughly,
\ "Yon will find this canthrox shampoo
not only restores natural lustre to the
hair, but makes the head feel good and
banishes itrhiness of the scalp. lie sure
to get an original package of canthrox."
West Point Social News
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
West Point. Va., February is.?Mr.
pud Mrs. George K. Hundley and
family are guests at. the Ridgway
House, and have bought a home in
West Point. Mr. Hundley was horn in
King and Queen county, near Bruing
ton, and left there about fifty years
ago. He came here from Oxford, N. C
Mrs. Charles Harham, of Nashville,
is the guest of her mdther, Mrs. Jano
Invitations have been issued for a
i german to be given at the Terminal
I Hotel next Tuesday, February 21, by
the young people of the town.
Mrs. H. I. Lewis, after a delightful
visit to relatives in Norfolk, has *re
turned to her home here. Miss Mattie
Lewis is still in Norfolk.
Miss Kate Martin, of Richmond, has
been the guest of the Misses Major.
Edwin Hoopes has returned from
Baltimore, where he was called by
the sudden death of his father, a few
days ago.
Mr. and Mrs W. W. Rountree, of
Richmond, have been down in this sec?
tion looking a/tor their summer home,
I "Canterberry." and making arrangc
| rne.nts for the spring and summer.
Miss Maxie Vaughan, of King and
Queen, recently visited in the home of
Mr. and Mrs Beau regard Turner, at
William Hi Bell. E. L. Smlther and
Robert Hart attended the Grand Lodge
of Miisons this past week in Rich?
Harrisonburg Social News
I Special ?o The Times-Dispatch,]
Harrisonburg, Va., February IS.?I.
W. Lihewcaver, of Amistead, New Mex?
ico, is the guest of his father, Jacob
Line weaver, in West Rockingbam.
Mrs. .John Robson and daughter, Miss
Halite, of Mossy Creek, are visiting
relatives in Jeromevllle; O.
Mrs. C. C. (Mine, of Woodstock, is the
guest of her cousin. Mrs. L. C. Myers.
Miss Lucy Brooke, of Charleston, W.
Va., is the guest of Miss Reha Sipe.
Miss Prudence Points is visiting rela?
tives in Baltimore.
Mrs. Annie Ritenour. of New York,
Is the guest of Mrs. .1. R. Lupton.
Mrs. Albert Ney Is visiting her
mother. Mrs. L Frank, in Baltimore.
Mrs. Isadore Isoman. of Staunton. is
the gues.t of her mother, Mrs. B. Ney.
Mrs. Robert Bowman, of Chicago,
and Mrs. Alma Joel, or Charlotte, N.
C. are ?uosts of their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. I. Hollander.
Mrs. Funkhouser, wife of Rev. A. P.
Funkhouser, P. D.. has returned from
?a visit to New York and the Middle
Miss Mamie Sprlnkel has returned to
Swot tbriar < ollege". after a visit of sev?
eral weeks to her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Walter n. Sprlnkel.
A. \V Pullinm, of Culpeper, visited
1 his daughters, Misses .lane and Lucio,
at, .the State Normal SpJi&pi this week*
Cascade Social News
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Cascade, Va., February IS.?Mrs. J.
N. Scales, who has been visiting Mrs.
A. B. Carrington, of Danville, for sev?
eral days, has returned home.
Miss Sal lie W. Daniel, of Stokesland,
is visiting the Misses Starling.
Miss J. Starling; is visiting friends
in Pelham, N. C.
George Taylor, of Omaha, Neb., Is
visiting his pttrents here.
Dr. Augustus C. Orr, of Petersburg,
was in town this week.
Kama Sakaturna. a Japanese divinity
student of Boston. who has been
stopping with Rev. L D. Staples, at
the parsonage for several days, left
Monday evening.
The young men of Cascade are talk?
ing of organizing a lodge of Odd-Kol?
lows here. They already have a flour
, ishing branch of the Jr. O. (J. A. M. at
I nrosvillo, a short distance from Cas
i cade;
A numerously signed petition has
been forwarded to the First Assistant
Postmaster-General, asking him to re?
store the name of Cascade to the post
office at Byrdvllle.
State Normal School Social News
[Special to The Times-Dispatch."!
State Normal School, Farinville. Va.,
February IS.?Mrs. A. D. Wright, of
Richmond, formerly Miss Nannie Rowe,
class of Juno, OS, spent several days
recently with her sister. Miss Louise
Rowe. of the junior class.
Miss Nellie Mundy, class of January,
'02, was a visitor at school soveral
djiys early in the week.
Misses Imogen Mutter, Beverly An
Paint Without Oil
Remarkable Discovery That Cuts Down
the Cost of Paint Seventy-Five
Per Cent.
A Free Trial Package Is Mailed to Every?
one Who Writes.
A. L. Rico, a prominent, manufacturer of
Adams, N. Y., has discovered a process of
making a new Idnd of paint without tho use
of oil. H"o calls it Powderpaint. It comes in
tho form of a dry powder and all that is ro
qinre.d is cold water to mako a paint weather?
proof, fire-proof and as durable as oil paint
It adheres to any surface, wood, stono ov
brick, npreads and looks like oil paint and
costs about one-fourth as much.
Wrlto to Mr. A. I.. Rice. Manufr, ,127
: North St. Adams, N. Y.. and ho will sond you
j a freo trial paekaRO, also color card and full
? Information showing you how you can save
drews and Mary Horner, class of Juno,
'08, now teaching in Lynchburg, wer-?
recent week-end guests of alma mater.
Miss Geraldine Fitzgerald, class of
June, *0f?, a primary teacher in the
Danville city schools, was the guest of
Miss Martha Coulling, for two days.
Mrs. Robert L. Lyons, of Buffalo
Junction, made a short visit last week
to her daughter. Miss Magruder Yan
Miss Annie Bidgood, class of June.
'Ofv now teacher of manual training in
the New London Academy, is spending
the few days between terms observ?
ing the manual training In Mr. Mat
toon's department.
Rev. Mr. Logan, a missionary of
Tokoshlma. Japan, spoke to the stu?
dents at opening e:xerclse Thursday
morning, concerning American wo?
men's work as teachers and mission?
aries in Japan.
Rev. Mr. King-, of Hampdcn-Sidney,
was a caller at school on Thursday.
At the last business meeting of the
Young Women's Christian Association,
the following officers were elected for
the ensuing year: Miss Ruth Hunt, pres?
ident; Miss Ruth Dabney. vice-pres?
ident: Miss Let a Christian, recorellng
secretary; Miss Leila Robertson, cor?
responding secretary; Mis;; Pearl Mat?
thews, treasurer: Miss Bessie Wynne,
Scottsville Social News
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.1
Scottsville. Yn? February IS.?Master
Edwin Ralne and Miss Sue Ralne de?
lightfully entertained some of their
friends at a Valentine party at their
home. "Hatton," on Tueselay evening.
The parlors were beautifully decorated
and various appropriate and amusing
games were played.
Miss Clara Pitts spent several days
In Richmond this week.
Misses Lucio Powers and Susie Blair
were in Richmond this week, visiting
relatives on Park Avenue.
J. B. Miller, of Hownrdsvllle, was
in town several elays ago.
Charles R. Dorrier spent several days
In Richmond this week.
Howell Lewis, of Howardsvllle, was a
recent visitor to town.
Edloe Wingfield, of Esmont, was here
several days ago. \
D. A. Langhornc Is spending several
days at his country home, "Scotland."
C. B. Harris was in Charloticsville
this week.
Jake Baker, of Richmond, was here
several days ago.
A. G. Bell, of Altavista, spent several
days this week with his family, at
"The Terrace."
Montvale Social News
fSpecial to The Tlmes-Dlspatch. 1
Montvale, Va., February IS.?R, A.
Gilliam, F. L. Mattox, Miss Nellie
Alwooel and Miss Eliza Otey spent Sat?
urday and Sunday at Buchanan.
L Jwnca iBuforej. returned homo, on^
Saturday. .She was accompanied by
her niece. Mrs. T. E. Slmmerman, of
Miss Elizabeth Ruff, of Penick, who
was the guest of Dr. and Mrs. S. H.
Price last week, has returned home.
Mrs. R. I* Phillips is leading the
Shakespeare class. The lesson for Sat?
urday, February 11, was the first act
of "Cymbellne."
Louisa Social News
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.1
Louisa, Va., February IS.?Mrs. Gar
ret. of Hewlets. was in Louisa Mon?
John Summers left for Alexandria
The women of the Baptist Church
held a Valentine party in the Hughes
Hat Tuesday night for the new organ
Mrs. Ernest Edwards and children,
of King William county, are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Dennett Winston.
F. Mi Bealo spent Tuesday in Wash?
George Black, of St. Louis, Mo., was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Porter
Miss Rosabel Hunter is spending this
week with her sister, Mrs. Francisco.
Senator T. W. Sims, A. B. Woodward,
W. c. Wright and J. F.. Hester are at?
tending the meeting of ilio Grand
Lodge of Masons of Virginia in Rich?
Miss Ellent Kent has returned from
a trip to Richmond.
Mrs. Isabel Goss, of Charlottesville,
is visiting her sister, Miss Ellen Kent.
"I have demonstrated that
deafness can be cured."?
Dr. Guy Clifford Powell.
Tho secret of bow to use tho mysterious
and invisible nature forces for the cure of
Deafness and Mead Noises has at last been
discovered by the famous Physician-Scien?
tist, Dr. Guy Clifford Powell. Deafness and
I Head Noises disappear as If by magic under
'the use of this new and wonderful discov?
ery. He will send all who suffer from Deaf?
ness and Head Noises full Information how
thoy may bo cured, absolutely free, no mat?
ter how long: thoy have been deaf, or what
.caused . their deafness. This marvelous
Treatmont Is so simple, natural and vortaln
that you will wonder why tt was not dis?
covered before. Investigators marvel at tiny
quick results. Any deaf person can have
full Information how t ?> bo cured quickly
and cured to stay cured ai home without
investing a cent. Write to-day to Dr. Guy
Clifford Powell. 706S tlank Building, Pe0rla.
III., and get full Information of this new
ana woudorful discovery, absolutely free,

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