Newspaper Page Text
The World b Wearing the
Ifc eighty-four countries of the
earth WALK-OVER is the name
that stands for ahoe stylo and
WALK-OVERS are leaders of shoe
fashion in ail foreign capitals. They
show what shoes ought to be.
Pay ua a visit and see
the new Fail WALK?
OVER models. You
will be well pleaaed
and well fitted.
Here ft* aa nsnuils ec
unusual etyle Unas end
rare quality. Oeeae and
Walk-Over Boot Shop
Cor? Sixth and Broad
By Albert Payeon Terhun*. The
Bobbs-Merrill Company, of Indlanapo
71b, Ind $1.25 net
Every now and again a book in fic?
tion takes the reading public by sur?
prise on acocunt of the dramatic pow?
er with which its ecenes are arranged
and its characters play their parts.
Such a book is "The Woman." Its
?Sea is not especially new or original
and its characters, or similar char?
acters, have been used before. There
is Jim Blake, political boss; Mark Rob?
ertson, former (Governor of New York.
Jim's son-in-law, aspirant for the
pi**Hlnni j through the speakership of
the House in Congress, and other typee
to he found in the number of the
hangers-on of a boss.
There 1? "The Woman'' who. un?
known to Jim Blake, is his daughter.
Standish. leader of the insurgents and
Blake's political opponent; Tom Blake,
an ho/iest young American who doesn't
play the game of politics, to the disap?
pointment of his father. Jim Blake,
and Wanda Kelley, a telephone girl,
with whom Tom Is in love. A Wash?
ington hotel furnishes the background
for the scenes of the story. The time
does not extend over a few hours, but
these hours axe filled with important
The gist of the romance lies In the
.outcome of a strufrgle for leadership
between the forces which Jim Blake
and Standish are championing. If Jim
Blake can discover, the name of "The
Woman'" figurinfr In a former episode
of Standlsh'a life, he stand > to win.
Not knowing that he is tracking his
dearly loved daughter in fulfilling his
purpose, he bends to the laying bare
of the Sftcj-ot and the gaining posses?
sion of the name of "The Woman" all
the energy of which he. Is capable.
And here !s where the ingenuity of
Wanda Kelley, the telephone sTtrl.
comes in. She resists all attempts of
her enemies and Is about to be taken
into custody, when Margaret Robert -
son. not being willing to Impose her
son upon another, tells the all-im?
The book offers every opportunity
for the play which has been built up?
"The gaefj of Esslaad."
By Julia d* W. Addison I* C. Pare
Company, of Boston t;.S? net.
To the ordinary mind there comes a
word ft as to '"the ?pell of Kngland."
until the thoupht awakens that It Is
old Er.jrlar.d which casts the spell and
renders the mear'rg plain.
Even the most cynical m?nd is thrill,
ed by Wf Btmlnst? r and Stratford, hy
the towns ef the CotswoM Hills, the
val>ye Sf the Severn and th- Wye. hv
longer., the university t"wn? and C?fc
add be us'ia! "Vscnptron a wealth
of legerV ass^-'.avd with anc>r.t ab?
beys with Norman castles, the nuted
(V-are* and H?rl?-ch ? a.?tl- amons th. m.
sad the weaving of tre spell lvecorr??
St once apparent
Esr^c'allv by m.-a-s of beaut'f j! Il?
lustration*, amor, c the--. a.fu'.I BSfST
ptstsr* of <vur> Twnrn. WarwicH
f?*:'. . -.all Ken'Iwoe,n
Castle ? , ;-? '--?>?? ,-/t ????.. <str.
bet. th? ? ? ??>- of U?.;r-m>r at
the -orr.-.=.t ^n of Msstd \ ii ?;? h rfs
g'sv.. f - : ? ? v- -V?
!'?:?> ?' ( ? - a
The book cos ere are beautiful snd
Sha bssk. * -?' lei i f .
that . - bsalf ?<?? the lit?
By Ca-i ,:
paay, sf N?? ' |i td ??
**TntP bo'.v ?? *f.-,rt to ??!??
?rtth onnsid.-? th?
snent of Ersii? ? ? ..
SPtb te th? t m - ? . ?y..
peeeent wo-V * .--es ?rf
the SSI1 St I' art ..? the
Sr*t ASglo-Favee t, ' , .??? ?c
fhe re*n*ti<- etud cs if.. (>. ....
Th* hoofc IS SlT'de* -T", . ?h.. e?-*o
?e-ee aejd cestslne beeide? ? | kp*
graph v and an ?i-> ~-<
ens.deC'd a'e The r*rjie*r X'V-nr*<
%m Essrtlsh PVthon. The 1.sr. f
ties ef rerlerier, r.nskend The r ei,e?
ef Horm** EnaJeod The * ??on ~'
*%* f^Seteent ?? *** riffee-r" <>?>? -
?e* The fVTMr ef the arteenth *?w
?eeestaewrb. <~en ?*?-??>. T>- r-'ef-eaj ?
i Century Fiction; und Twentieth Cen
I tury Fiction.
The book can be recommended to
the reader desiring general informa?
tion on this branch of literature and
for general culture and instruction.
A book of after-dinner stories. H.
V. Caldwell Company, of JTew Tork and
This is a collection of amusing short
stories, verses, funny sayings, and such
like that can be used for smokers,
stag parties, dinners, and club meet?
ings. They are new and fresh in the
main part. and. will oome well and han?
dy to many speakers. They also af?
ford the most interesting reading. Sev?
eral samples will show the class of the
"Johnny, i married your father be?
cause he saved me from drowning."
Til bet that's why pop's always
tellln' me not to go ?wimmln'."
Then the licking came.
Hub. (during a quarrel) Tou talk
like an idiot."
Wifel've got to talk so you can
Bobby?"Make a noise Mge a frog,
Bobby?'"Cause when I ask daddy
for anything he says, "Wait till your
uncle croaks." ?
"l or leave of Mary Ellen."
By Eleanor Hoyt Brainerd Illus?
trated. Harper A Brothers, of New
York and Ixradon. ,V) cents net.
You will have to hunt a long time
to find a more charming and appeal?
ing story than this romance of child?
hood. The character of Susski Ran?
dolph Peyton Carter, the blue-blooded,
pretty-mannered little girl with the
plebeian tastes as to associates and
especially her love for the older Mary
Ellen who allows herself to be adored
by Susan is as touching, sweet and
fkie as you fVfr see. The little read?
ers must love Susan, and they will
! deeply sympathize with Mary teilen in
h?r trouble and with her widowed
The attempt of Susan to raise money
for her little friend will touch every
heart not ??ntirely stone. The little
..one studied out her scheme well and
Iput it in operation without delay. The
rffort is full of pathos and Is not with,
out humor as developed by Kelly, the
policeman, and the judg-- of the Su?
Susan> effort* arc *uci-pssful though
I* not in the way she intend-d and her
friend is saved to he- and i-hc escapes
p>ini*hm> nt or ivn reproof at home.
1 -The V?*re -
I By Margaret ??:.<? Illustrated hp
tV H Ho. rn>r. Harper A Brothers.
I of X<-w York and I<ondon. $1 .n? n?-t.
j This i? a very unn?ua1 and out of
I the ordinary rook The character of
! l~-t\anda-. so ??11 known to many
I T- ader*. play* a very prominent pa-t
j 1n the tilling ?' t'i<- *tory but th? h*ro.
; In?- ta th?- daiichte- <>t an Trving'.t" and
I the hero a voting minister Philippa.
j the heroine, t* a disappointment all
? <1-jr'?ic the e,r-,t chapter She seems j
j without life w'thont color. In the
j second chapter ?he comes to life and
J fulfill* the fwidrst ?-VpeetatTon* Of
I the reader.
The rhara phrf rt Mr Robert*, the
: Iti'ii'f *t:d father o' Philippe, a*
??11 dran n anl his handling of the
? d':ir*T, ?ruatton wb'.-h end* the story
. i? worked ot:t in a ma?trrful
fn-. King? add* a rood -leal of ?u'et
; homes to the tear- ? tuaf'one that eom*
I plieste th- r'oi to the delight and
! x- serwsswl at t*i^ reader
The Vntce" n*t or.lv
s. aas? t ?? d ft. rr.t. hut li.ua" 't
?? . s -od ?SOTJ ? erked ont snd
well f-. A
9*1 M.t- I ?.' "I rreemsn ftlna.
?-*?"? Maer.r P^ber*. of New
and Iof1?a sat cent a pet.
Thrts ri mns.e f*abtCO to the es Me.,
?tjre [-J-1 -? 1 - - -rhS-r. It
a f'e* h-tt f>-^ a<* oald?-n tadj a mam.
| I" of a prevtoeety well-to-do aj-d
;^-e.??itTr?wt family Mt?s Tatee. the per"
. .. ~r? ~r i to. itwad I? an old ewlo
? 1 r.M.n - #1 te? herself an-.
?1 >>ed a lore *ITV- tf> her youth.
?? * ~e fat t'ie~.?t .,,? ?meosgsmnte|y
Ml -eweor., a resaneo never gej*.
t~ ??d o- nrd.-w>->od b^ the <r>w*l->e
r rqlertewi of tt?s toerti
oftanv us dps
cuss and to waten tho old eoloatal
hone* and hat nristnss Tho advent
of a. boor oarrta** sets them wild with
curiosity, and their tongues wagging
faster and mere hitter than ever. This
i bahy oarrtadre ia the mystery of the
; story. It will prove a great surprise
I to the reader when the solution Is
The unfortunate have asTair Is given
j renewed life by the return of the old
. lover, who claim* his sweetheart of
past days. Hers ws have another sur?
prise to add Jest to the story. In the
] end everything is straightened out and
i the lovers happily united.
The gtory Is well and Interestingly
! told and the series of surprises holds
j the reader's attention to th? very last
i word. , j
By A. at W. Mason. Charles. Scrlb
ner's Sons, of New York. $1.30 net.
A 'novel with the scenes laid partly
in South America and partly in Eng?
[ a story of a man who in a Chilean
1 earthquake lost wife and child, leav
i Ing the former dead in the ruins of
his home, and the latter In the care
of Roman Catholic conventual Sisters, j
Years were spent by the man in am
asil existence. Then, rinding himself'
not far from the place where he left1
hie child, he began to trace her up with |
a view toward finding out if she miirht
not in some way he useful to him. |
lie found her in a happy home with
wealthy adopted parents. At the first
hint of danger she was taken to Rug
land and put beyond her father'a reach.
Kvcntually his influence penetrated ,
even to her English home. And this
is the mystery In her life that adds
a 'zest to the story, which in the end
"Mrs. Kll sad policy tea.'*
By Florence Olmstead. The Reilly
& Britten Company, of Chicago* $1 on.
This book has the same characters
as "Miss Minerva and William Green
Hill" published some years ago. Mrs.
Eli is one of those delightful charac?
ter creations in line with Miss Mlncrvn
and such like. The story tells of many
amusing things that happen In the
crowded family Mrs. Eli tries to bring
up under circumstances that would ap?
pall a lssa valiant spirit.
Policy Ann?his real name..is Bbli
oiander, because his father ft" a Greek
?is a little boy of the most uncommon
interred; and in order that there may
be something for everyone In this little
book, a charming love story has not
been omitted. Originality, cheerful
philosophy, and real, live humanity
are the character ist! cs of the book.
A play in three acta By Arnold
Bennett and Edward Knoblauch.
Georgs H. Poran Company, of New
Tork. fl.00 net.
Milestones is a play that will oauss
them to sit up and take notice on
account of Its boldness and entire
novelty. A contrast between three gen?
erations, a study in the clash which
is ever in progress between the gen?
erous audacities of youth and the
Jealous caution of old age?it passes
in rapid survey the conquering Ideals
of the last half-century which have
resulted in emancipation from chains
The first milestone Is Act I. I860;
the second. Act II.. 1885; the third. Act
IIL. our own day. The same charac?
ters figure throughout, but as each
milestone is approached they are Joined
and challenged by the visionaries and
rebels of the younger generation.
It might be called a satire or it
might be called a comedy; it is neither
exclusively, for it clings too closely to
life. The urgency of love to possess
what it has claimed, the ferment and
struggle for liberation, the inevitable
tendency for the emancipators of to?
day to become the tyrants sf to-nyerrow
?these are the thoughts which give
It w scoring a conspicuous success in
London and as a 00ihtboration pan be
pronounced s unique piece sf play*
By G. A. Birmingham. George BL
Dnran Company, of flew York. $1.26
A glorious young colleen, a beauty,
a rascal and a torn-boy, has seen un
accauntable strangers in lonely Rosn
acree Bay on the far-off West coast of
Ireland. She at once scents adven?
ture and mystery.
Infesting others with her suspicions,
she bands together her spies sad sets
sail in her little yacht The Tortoise,
to probe the secret to lie depth
Whereupon follow wrecks, nmroontngs,
passionate elopments and dubious com
pacts with wild islanders.
The appeal of this story Is to the
perpetual boy in every man?the boy
who still hopes for highwaymen and
pirates and heroic rescue* of wonder?
fully fair ladies It Is a yachting ad?
venture, full of blustering high spirits
and contagious with the joy of life.
Prisdlla is irresistible because she
is spontaneous. In her Mr. Birming?
ham has created a character the equal
of IsJage and J. J. Meld on in ber capa?
city for mlrthmaking. The sworn ene?
my of propriety and sedsteness. she
whistles across the** page* bke a
riotous young wind, carrying the at
moaphere of health with her. She Is
[ the author's most invigorating hero?
I ?erbe Spell ef Frasce."
Beautifully bound, typed end illus?
trated, this voiame makes s beautiful
edition to the series already issued
r.-aarding other countries.
Miss Mason's charm of style is fully
apparent in chapters dealing with a
tryst kept at Avignon, s week spent
; in A-les. Is. Rose da Mai, old shrine*
1 of Isnguedoc the high Pyrenees and
1 other interesting points.
The book Is written In enough of
' story form to jrlve It admirable con?
nection. The author says tn her fore- |
I "Among the mountains and rivers j
'of old F*emce. among the mighty re-1
mains of an earlie- civilisation, among]
its legend-haunted cant lee. churches
and abbeys, envoi; fields of olive and
vine, and IV roses and nightingales
of Provence among the gieen pastsrc*
; and sweet waters of th? Pyrenees. *n.
.der th? p?Im? *nd pines and orange'
groves, the sky and air of the Mrd:
t> rr?n. an shore, the ?pell was last
Spceiei to The Times rsspstch 1
'iordonsvilie. Vs. October S.?
Mr. Ilenr,- ft FleM. who has been
? most popular goes* at fspringfteld
to- th? last month, returned to Norfolk
Vi** Horns*sell Oven**, of Weeron.
'?'ft fee vine Ran on Saturday, where
sic will teach during the eonrlng ses?
Mrs. J c Wamh 'sell, ef "Chartton '
.p.?? **vrraj lass ihn? w?*h with b?e
da nab t er Sm W. W. Osborne. at
U?'' seringa* ids.**
Mrs. an4 Mise Breesen, sf Le*m?T*e*.
were week-end gsest* *f Mr. and Mrs
M n I owberd. Jr.
ans is' Warn kessle end Mies 'nils
Go'Wlioe Were recent g*e*|s of Mr and
Mes W. W. Osrorn*
a B Cddtn of Sic*wend spent s
tew days at sjusetes Man wash as
to du?State Fair?
KaiMirt larlted to atake tka Meaby Store
shopping heenquarters while hl ?Ichmoe.a.
Arrange to aaeet your frieada here .ad avail
aslf of a a ehe store privileges aast aasnrealaaoM
Charmeuse, Brocaded Crepes and Satins
Are the Most Fashionable Fabrics of the Season
Months ago we looked into the future and what we saw induced ut to buy largely of
these lovely silks for fall. They're here now in a great variety?pleasing, new, exclusive designs.
40-inch Brocaded Meteor, $1.75 yard.
40-inch Brocaded Crepe de Chine,
40-inch Brocaded Charmeuse, $4.50
and $5.75 yard.
40-inch Crepe Meteor, in black, white
40-inch Charmeuse, in black, white,
pansy, Copenhagen, brown, violet, Nile,
and many other shades, $3.50 yard.
42-inch Charmeuse, in black, white,
ceral. lu.schia. reseda, gold, King's blue,
etc.. $3.50 yard.
and twenty-five beautiful shades, com?
prising many new colorings,$a.oo yard.
40-inch Two-Toned Satin?a soft, lus?
trous and beautiful fabric?Sz.89 yard.
Chiffon Faille, 40 inches wide, in black/
navy, Copenhagen and brown, $3.50
Our imported. Embossed Velvets,
Chiffons and Tinsel Broches
are in exclusive patterns and comprise the most distinctive
novelties of the season
The prices range between $10.00 and $13 50 per yard.
DEWDKOP BORDERED CHIF?
FON*. In white, crealri. Nile and
nosh. 8X.OO yard.
COLORED VELVETEENS. fl.OO
ana gLSd yard.
BLACK VELVETEEN ?. SI .00 to
?3.75 yard, with a special In a' It
inch width at 92.00) fast pile.
shades, slts yard.
navy, chasseur and
We hav ' a superb Uns of black
velvets from SLaa to er.se per
yard In widths from IS to 45 Inches.
STAPLE DRESS GOODS
A Host of Rich Fabrics at Mosb/s
We can just hint at the variety in this advertisement; but
there's a vast array of lightweight woolens for costumes for all
dress occasions besides the heavier weights for suits and coats.
aw lash corded sitting, $lbs
yard, black, navy, brown and ruby.
Se-tarh coatings. In plain ef?
fects, mixtures and plaid backs,
9XSO to ease yard.
M-laeh bedford cord. SXM
yard; black, navy and taupe.
es-lneh golf red coating
serge, extra heavy, pl.00 yard.
oonte and reefers, golf red and golf
preen, si so and s2-OS yard.
black bboadclothb. SI AO to
colored broadcloths. St AO
Si rs. S3.0P and SXeo yard.
EVENING SHADES, fl SO pad
tiful Styles, $19.75
Taupe, navy, brown and black.
Very chic little gowns in various
styles, some with a Robespierre collar
of white lace; others with a flat col?
lar finished with a dainty net rabat.
The front of the dresses trimmed
from collar to hem with small silk
buttons; turn back cuffs; plain or
A very complete assortment of Finns and
Brocaded CHARXRI'SC DRESSES In draped
and accordion plaited effects in nil colors
White Net Waists,
Something new nnd very dainty
Trimmed with a little rabat of green,
certee or Copenhagen, and a row of
crystal buttons down the front'to match,
with rbinestone centres: plaited on the
side; long sleeves, turn back cuff a
aaasS Is a very moderate price for these
charmingly pretty creations.
WOMEN'S AUTUMN SUITS
A complete assortment in styles that brook no rivals.
There is not a fashionable material unrepresented nor a
favored color missing.
Styles have been taken from the best designers of Europe
and the cleverest of America.
The prices are RIGHT from the lowest to the highest.
At tIA 7?C ?Suits of wide
*?l faVl.f J Wale sera-en. che
viots. mixtures and corduroys,
plain tailored. wrth. a b?lt In the
back or with a few fancy touches,
panel back skirts, either plain or
trimmed to match the coat, navy,
brown and taupe.
A. t>jQ >jc ?Serges. Zibeltnes.
AI e/eaeT.f?) Diagonals and
fancy mixture., plain tailored or
with the new Robespierre collar In
contrasting colors black, navy,
brown, taupe, amethyst and black.
At tM 75 ?Sult" of ?neu?
nl ?apwbfdl wear serge In navy
and black. Perfectly plain tailored
cutaway coat In quality and style
they're equal to custom made suits
at 145 00
At 135 AA ?H'?T Diagonal
1X1 fW'VV sjrge Suits. Mens
Wear Berg.s and fancy mixtures.
plain tailored and fancy effects_
some with the new Robesplerrs
collar; solid colors of black,
navy, amethyst and hrown: two
tone ?jfTecto In hrown and tan and
hlue and black; also grey and blue
Other very handsome New Tailored Suits in Bedford cords,
Velour de Laine, diagonals and fancy mixtures up to $97.50.
We have about twenty-five Suits carried over from spring
that will go on sale to-morrow for $18.98 each. The former
prices were $23.75 to $50.00.
Whipcords, serges and fancy mixtures. Nearly all sizes.
? ft Blankets, Comforts, Sheets, Etc. S?
The cool weather and the State Fair make a double demand on housekeepers for extra bedding.
Here are some timely specials that measure up to the high standard of Mosby merchandise.
DT T-PC Are Bought Best
1\UUJ When Bought Here
We're not boasting?or at least we nave no such Intention
Simply making n statement we bellevj to be true, based upon our
experience and yoUr experience.
Tbe MOSBY RUG STOCK Is so vnrl.d thst ws can All any requlre
m jnt, whether it be for a small and inexpensive rug or a larger and more
costly floor covering.
Stufford Axmiaster Rigs
XT x 54 In........
2? x 70 In.......
C x S ft.-......
8.3 X 10 ft-....
t x 12ft.
10.6 X 12 ft.
We also carry In stock a full as?
sortment of ?'Sanford" runners In
27 and 36-Inch wldtba and t feet.
10 feet 0 inches and 12 f.-et long.
"ard aha n** rugs?the ameri?
We cannot praise these rugs boo
highly both for beauty of pattern
27 x 3? in_
4.? X 6 6 ft.
S-9 X 9 ? ft.,
9 x 13 feet.
P x 13 ft. BR?SSEL* RIG*,
gl ATS smd gM-rg.
a a 13 ft. WILTON Rl GS. gggjpp
$4 Plaid Blaakets, $2-59 pair
Double bed else. 06x80 Inches:
very soft and warm, in fancy plalda
of blue, tan and grey.
$3 Cosaforts, $2J9
Filled with pure white laminated
cotton and covered both aides with
fancy sUkoline. 72x73 Inches: six
incb border solid color of French
$2 Weite Beel Spreads, $1.39
Wo bought these aprsede direct
from the mill and tbe order was
placed some time ago, else ws
couldn't sell them for SIAS.
Hemmed Crochet Spreads. 34x34)
Inches. Marseille* patterns nnd
79c Bleached Skeets, 59c
Hade of good, heavy round thread
cotton without dressing. Doublt
bed sue. 81x30 Incfase.
17c Pillow Cases, 13c
43x30 Inch esses, with a two-inch
bam. The cotton Is of an extra
good quality and there's no dress
Ing In It
12Hc Ooti-g Clots, *%c
Best standnrd makes. 37 Inches,
an light colors nnd all fast.
5fc All Wael Hanoi, 39c yard
It is our regular SOo quality
All-Wool Wblts Flannel. 32 inches
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. I_ Goodloe,
Mrs. W. I. Este*, of Tbistlewood.
I visited her many friend* and relatives
j at Rapiden last week.
J Mr. and Mrs. Jam<? P. Flewellen
spent several days with Mm. Flewel
I Ion's parents at Chsrlton last week,
j Mrs. I. P. May. of New York. Is a
I guest at "fiprlngflelds.*'
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Stratton have
taken possession of their now home
in West Gordonavllle
< hartes F Russell, of Charlotteevillc.
spent a few days Isst week at Montr
hell*, tne honte of Mrs. K. L? Brent.
I James W. Andrews, of Somerset, wss
j a Richmond visitor Isst week.
Mr. Handley. of Chicago, waa a re?
cent guest of hie brother at their
brantltui home " Annanoai "
Dr. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Mil
i ler h*v? r< n??d their farm Midway"
! and moved to ?'harlottesvUle. where
I they will spend the winter with Mrs
Miller* rather, Mr. Minor.
W. F Grans, of Barhonsvi1>. and
R. RentUy ?ioodloe virr Sunday visi?
tors at 'Kpringnelds."
B?n Air. Vs.. October S.?The annual
fate Ming of the Haxen Memorial
library was held last Thursday night
at th* home of th/ secret* rv. Miss
jOarrle Moor*. The following .?oVer%
Were elected President. Folk Miller.
'Vie*.President. Or C M Hasen. Cor
i re* ponding Secretary. Miss Maude
?filler. Recording becretarv. Mis*
? *rr?? Moor* TT *ej*js*r*T. Mia* Edith
Hssen. Uhr arten. Miss Wr%mnr*
J M?* **sn>U Barbel 4 closed bet
home heee this week for tb* winter
months end moved to Rl~ho?.?nd
Miss Man- Talcott. of Wssbtnsrton.
?* visiting h*r peeetrm. Csii*b?l T. bt
Mr* Chart** By land. Nan Gortrsde
?viand and M ae Agne* GrSgp who
bavs hern UM gwests iMIshTj of Mr.
sad Mrs R a Christian, have r; turned
Mlss Ella Cocks has been visiting
Mkes Harriet Cocke.
Miss Aase Kerass Is visiting friends
Is Lynchburg and Roanofc*.
Mr. and Mrs. K 8- Kosher and sap
left the town this weak for thair home
Mr. and Mrs Richard Messer left on
Tuesday for Atlantic City and) ithsr
J. H. Newell left on Wednmdsp far
his home in Pittsburgh
Miss Use Christian has been the
recent guest of Miss Deltas Lew SB
Mrs. & P. Coke ht visiting her son.
Pr -ston Cocke. at Chstbsni.
Miss Jeasis TaJoett was the guest
Isst wceh of Mess E R Cocke In Rich?
M'ss Hermine Moors at sssiiillag
two weeks with Miss Lucy Mason Is
Miss Julia Pswera return** frees
Amelia Courteous* on Monday.
Mh*s Nellie McClsre left on Mnsany
for Lynchburg. shsie she will spesd
Mrs a R TaJcott Mhm Jsliet Tsl
ott and Ml** Edith ScofBa hart closed
their home at aonthampto* for the
winter and left for Richmond the past
(Pperlal to The Times-TMspstch.J
Heathsrille. Vs.. Octoh-r a?Pro?
fessor H Mason fbrsnt. who has been
the gwest ?ff his father. Rsissi'Sh
Stlth Sir* n?. for eereesl weeks, ha*
gores to N*w Tork City t* tsh* chsrg*
of hts scheel.
MJss HMergsed* Reasseep wss a re?
cent visitor In Pairfields
Otis PMsseee. of Philadelphia, is
rlsttinsj hie fath-r her*.
Numbers sr? rrorng free* her* ?e th*
mm hm*sd Fsle tmess tsem
Bett? sad Lea* Rica, John L Bren and
Featoa Jacobe, of GordonsviUs, ia
visiting his sister. Mrs. L. R. Combs. .
Chinquapin hunting Is th* present!
amusement la HeatnsviUe. and nearly j
every afternoon parties form and go,
to the woods for that purpose, meeting'
with glowing sneosss. ss the nuts arc)
most abundant this season
'".pedal to The Times-Dispatch.]
AshevUie. X. C. October a,?One of i
the most enjoyable affairs of the see-;
sea was the breakfast which was given,
Ssturday morning by Mrs. Dunn he-:
Kee. at her home la Victoria, to a:
number of her friends of this city. The'
tshies were placed on the veranda
and at each were four guests Kll- j
lsrney roses were need Is the decors
Mona In the. sftemoon Mrs. Oennal-'
ly-Cox* was the hostess to the gu??ts
, of Mrs McKee. eras motored to Dul? ,
: Spring* for dinner The guests a' the
two events were Dr. and Mrs Rodney
Risk hei.ee, Mr* Thomas settle. Mm.
Chsrles I? Miner. Mrs Thomas P.
One?buriinsrh. Mr* Tesche C Cove.
Mr. and Mrs R F Rsvenal. Mr and,
Mrs Charles R WsddelL Mr and Mrs ?
Will ist* V. Brows. Or and Mrs <~ha* ,
R Jordan. Mr. and Mrs O C W*dd*ll.
Jr, Mr. and Mrs Clarence Hobart. Mr.
sad Mrs Alfred ? Rsrnsrd. Mis* Rtt*
Rees, th* Misses Reeve*. Thomas Wad -
ley R***1. Or Thomsons Frssrr. Or.
Wirtiam F. Herbert, F-nd?eton Kins.:
Herbert Brews sad Dr Psnl H Rlnser.
Dr and Mrs CwarVse * J or das awd
,*fr. ssd Mrs WITRsm Tsnr* Brown.
I who salt within s few days for Fn- i
I rep*, where tb*T WTI spend the win?
ter entertained * summer of their,
friends st the elsbheej** rsf rhe Ashe?
vUie CwsnttT Crw? shtwrday night
The riehkusss was srttst'rallr dee**-. ,
a ted for the iiwcssuen sad the event
iseeewg one ef the most *w?er*h?* of
Ith* ssssen' _
1 Mr. and Mrs Fh?n> S H-nrv whs'
her* ?VWt the simmer In F.nroee. **
pect hp retnrs to ashiisTIs 11 Mhhs a
??irr short time a od will rename pee |
session of their home at Zelaadla.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Howard, of More,
pan ton. who were married at that
place recently, spent their honeymoon
at tr.ie city. They l*ft during- the lat?
ter part of the week for Novla Scotia*
where tliey will make their future*
Mra. Connally-Coxe entertsined JUS?
Marjorie Pearson. Miss Xncy Minor*
Miss Kmlly Campbell. E. Bradley and
Robert Harris, of Dillsboro. at her
bungalow at Black Mountain during*,
the early part of the week.
At the home of the bride's parents,.
Mr. and Mm James E. Ftl rare raid.
Thursday evening. Miss Mary FTtx
s-erald was married to Robert Dtret
bitaa. the ceremony being performed
by Ree. W. A. JteweU. the pastor of
the Hay wood Street Methodist Church.,
The FJtsgerstd hdme was handsomely
decorsted for the oirasten nnd the
r-n.nnr wna an tmpressnTug awe.
Mi?* Alice Chandler, of Baltimore,,
who has been an attract few AsbevtTsej
visitor for the past several days, was
the aur?t of honor at a sat/ dellght
'?'l bridge party srtven by Vre. Junlun
<). Adams. Thursday c?ening. at her
home on Cnllowbee Street. A numbot
of the friends of Mrs. Adams wore
haodsomely entertained, the games
n*ing spirited and Interesting. After
the plsylng. dettclons refreshment*
nr and Mrs. Hewer Harrison Bi Iggn.
who have occupied their summer house.
"Oow's Nest," at Swnnnnnoa daring:
the summer, have r?sumsd pims'sgfun
of their handsome residence on ffay
wood Street Mrs, Charles MalSBSJ
Platt has returned to Anhevllle auf
t? oceupytng the m ihelenther hums. ow>
r-hurcb Prreet after spending the sum?
mer months st her out of town rant i
deuce. Bushse Hail._