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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, September 09, 1913, Image 5

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Mr. and Mrs. Eppa llunton, Jr., have
returned to the city, after an extonded
abeonco, and uro now at their town
house, 8 ICast Franklin, for the season.
Air. and MrH. llunton and their* small
son, Eppa. llunton, IV., spent most of
the summer at the homo of Mrs. Moses
Green, In Warrenton, and later went
to Beach Haven, N. H? for a stay of
several weeks.
At the ClultM.
The hop at the Country Club on Sat
urday evening drew an unusually In
teresting throng of gucBts. Several
Informal dinner parties preceded the
dance, and the clubhouse was arranged
in golden rod throughout, bowls of
yellow blossoms being used to deco
rate the small tables that dotted the
terraces Just outside the main dining
room. Some of those noted thef-e were:
Miss Kathcrlne Hagan, the Misses Tal_
cott, MIhs Mary Tyler, Bernard Mere
dith, Henry Miller, Miss Mildred L.e
few, Lieutenant It. Lindsay Walker.
United States Navy; A. It. -Hagner.
James Ball, Miss Emily Montague,
Miss Katherlne Gunn, Thomas Ncal,
Fltzhugh White, MIbs Genevieve Lath
rop and others.
The usual weekly tea at the Wom
an's Club was held yesterday after
noon In the club parlors. The tea
tables were arranged with vases of
scarlet flowers, and a large number of
members gathered there for tea be
tween 5 and 7 o'clock.
Invitations have been received in
Richmond from Mr. and Mrs. James
Alexander Carter, of Fauquier County,
for the wedding reception of their
daughter, Mary Wclby, to Robert
Bland Beverley, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Beverley, of "Blandfleld," Essex
County. The ceremony will take place
at "Meadow Grove," the beautiful old
home of the Carters near Marshall, on
the afternoon of Wednesday, Septem
ber 24, at 5 o'clock, and only the im
mediate families will be present. The
reception, which will follow at half
after 5 will be a brilliant affair and
a number of distinguished jjuestH from
all parts of the State will bo in at
MIbs Carter Is a lovely girl, and
comes of a family ?long prominent in
the social and political history nt the
State. Mr. Beverley .Is equally as
prominently related as his bride-to
be, and their marriage this month will
be one of the most important society
events of the early fall season. Mr.
Beverley Is a brother of Carter and
Welby Beverley, both of whom reside
In Richmond.
Ilnrk In Richmond.
Mrs. Edgar G. Gunn and her daugh
ters. Misses Harriet and Katherlne
Gunn. have returned to their home.
304 West Franklin Street, after spend
ing the summer In the North. Mrs.
Gunn and her daughters have been at
Bay Head, N. J.. for the season, as Is
their custom each year.
Miss Elolse Gray Robinson has re
turned to the cltv. after a stay of
several weeks at Hlnton. W. Va. Miss
Robinson has also been at the Green
brier White Sulphur Kprinps for some
Miss Katherlne Hagan has Just re
turned to Richmond, after spending
several weeks with friends at Annapo
lis, Md. Miss Hagan was a member
of an Interesting camping party near
Mills. Hiclittioiicl.V^
"Flowers of Guaranteed
Tel. Madison 630.
New Method Gas Ranges
? AT ?
jHopkins Furniture Co.
7 West Broad St.
Cash or Credit.
Cherry Corporation
of packing household goods and china
for shipment.
J. B. Mosby & Co.
New Fall Suits arriving
birthday rings,
Smith & Webster
805 East Main.
made FROM golu medal flour.
Ladies' Tan Rubber Sole
Oxfords, $2.25.
Corner 5th and Broad
? Same Quality Every 5>?Ti
y: ' Monroe 1SCU
A large va
riety of fine
quality i> o f t
Cow ns, u- i t h
handsome trim
mings of laoe
and embroid
ery; many dif
ferent designs;
some with
trimmed yokes
and fancy
Corner Fourth and Broad Sis.
j Ridgley Melvin, and a number of de
lightful and informal functions were
sriven for the campers during their
stay in that piaee.
\\ frk-Knil limine f'nrty.
Mi.ss Annie K. Wilson entertained a
week-end house party at her home In
\\ akefleld for the past several weeks
and numerous affairs have been given
for hor guests of these occasions. Miss
Wilson's quests have included Missus
; LiUia" Martin and Lucille Grady, of
j .Norfolk; Helen Wilson, of Petersburg;
Mildred \\ ilson, of Petersburg; Clara
. Fenner, of Newport News; Olivia Mor
ris and Mary Clark, of Wakeflc-ld;
l Messrs. Turner Wilson, of Norfolk;
Walter Rogers. Granville Rollins'
Frank Rogers. Robert Rain, Wallace
? 'happell. F. Purcell. Hunter Traylor,
Leonard James and Frank Cannon, ali
of Wakeiield.
Mrs. T. H. Marshall and Miss Wake
j field chaperoned the house parties
t given eacii week.
'? informal Hnuce*.
There will be informal dancing at
the Jefferson Club this evening, invita
tions having been issued by the board
for each week in the month of Sep
tember. These affairs have proved
very attractive, and a large number
of guests will be present to-night.
The usual Tuesday evening hop will
take place at the Country Club of Vir
ginia this evening. Dancing will be
i general, most of the guests motoring
! to the club to attend the event.
In >~ortli enroling.
litis month will find a number of
Richmond people, who have spent the
summer months in the North, in Ashe
ville, N. C., and the Land of the Sky
fot the early fall. Some of those in
Asheville this week are: Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Percivnl. James D. Crump, Dr.
' Armistead C. Crump, Mrs. L. P. Wad
| dill, Miss Km fly Waddill, Mrs. Creigh
I ton Waddill. all of this city; Mr. and
j Mrs. J. N. Victor, of Lynchburg; Mr.
I and Mrs. D. P. Withers, of Danville;
, Mrs. C. W. Rondurant, Miss Hafford
Porter. W. L. Jarnighan, Miss Mamie
McClung, ,of this city; Mr. and Mrs.
W. T. Pace, of Franklin; W. R. Perci
val. of Richmond.
Marriage Announced.
Announcement has been made of the
marriage of Clifford A. Morse, of this
city, and Miss Netta E. Post, of New
Haven, Conn., the ceremony having
taken place on August 2 at Maiden.
Mass. Mr. Morse has been organist
and choir director at the Grace Street
i Presbyterian Church here for the last
j year, and leaves tho last of this month
for Boston, where he will complete his
music studies at the New England
Conservatory of Music.
I CiitMH Reunion.
Mrs. F. D. Hequemhourg held a class
reunion at her studio, 1018 West Grace
Street, 011 Friday afternoon at 5
o'clock. There was a delightful in
formal program and tho studio was
prettily decorated in roses and golden
Theatre Party.
Tho Jolly Junior Social Club #gave
a theatre party at the Lyric Thursday
evening. Supper was served after the
performance, and those present in
cluded: Misses Henrietta Shapiro, Bes
sie Weinberg, Annie Roth, Hannah
Dombrower, Gertrude Nimburger, of
Now York; Sadie Rosenberg, Deanie
Spiget, Rose Lieberwitch, Sara Schorr,
Jeanette Wcinstein, Nettie Marks, Es
ther Goldstein, Fannie Gellman and
Mary Levy; Abe Cohen, Alexander
Sharove, Leo Shapiro, William Joseph
son, Barney Feldman, Henry Spigel,
Morton Marks. M. Levy, Aaron Weiner,
Louis Rosenberg. Dr. Morris Shc-ffer
man, of Washington; Morris Lutto, Dr.
A. I. Wcinstein and Max Barker.
The club was also entertained last
week at tho home of Miss Henrietta
Shapiro, where the weekly meeting
was held. Miss Shapiro read a very in
teresting paper, the subject of which
was "Human Love."
Meeting To-ilny.
A called meeting of tho board of
managers of tho Baptist Home for
Aged Women will bo held this morning
at tho home, corner of Harvey Street
and Grove Avenue. Business of Im
portance is to be transacted, and all
members of the board are urged to ho
Tho Chesterfield Juniors, United
Daughters of 'the Confederacy, will
meet this afternoon at 4 o'clock In
A Trio of Tuesday
That should attract crowds
of thrifty women.
31.50 Women's Long
Well made, long Kimo
nos, of scrvicef;blo fine
Crepe, dainty floral de
signs, trimmed with satin
bands; full and sheer fit
ting effects.
SI.75 Women's
House Dresses
Women's pretty
House or Porch
Dresses, of good
quality Percale,
Chambray or
Gingham, assort
ed colors. Every
dress is cut full,
well made and a
perfect fit, in all
SI.50 & SI.25 Night Gowns
Forest Hill Park. This 1h a very Im
portant meeting, ami tho director re
quests all members and h11 those Inter
ested in the work of tho chapter to
Ou Motoring Trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Warnock, Jr..
have Just concluded a two weeks' visit
\o Mrs. Warnock's brother, R. H. Wil
liams, Jr., 1719 Park Avenue, lu this
city. They made the trip from their
home at Arlington, New Jersey, in their
automobile, coming by way of Gettys
burg', Pel., and down the Valley of Vir
ginia. Mr. and Mrs. Warnock extended
their trip to Norfolk before returning
1 home.
Moonlight Outing.
The Baraca IIo.vs of Highland Park
Methodist Church will run a moon
light excursion to Dutch Gap Thurs
day night, September 11, at S:30 o'clock.
Tho committee in charge has made ar
rangements to entertain the excursion
with music and refreshments, and a
large number of parties have already
been made up for this outing.
Ju and Out of Town.
Mrs. Arthur Cannon and her chil
dren have returned to Richmond after
spending the summer at Massanetta
Bernard Meredith, who has recently I
returned from Bass Rock, will leavo j
this week for Virginia Military Insti- j
Mils Emily Montague, who has been j
at the Hot Springs for the season, is a
guest of Miss Genevieve Lathrop here
before returning to New York.
Dr. Stuart McGuire arrived in New
York yesterday from Europe, and ex
pects to retturn to Richmond to-day.
Miss Mary Tyler Is the guest of Mr. j
and Mrs. J. Cloyd Kent here, en route i
for Norfolk.
Mrs. A. H. de Jarnettc has returned
to the city after visiting in Atlanta,
Ga., and Chester.
Thomas Neal 1b leaving town this
week to spend some time In New York
Mrs. A. M. Whitefleld and her daugh
ter, Miss Emma Morehead Whltefield,
have returned to the city after spend
ing the summer in the mountains of
North Carolina.
Mrs. H. E. Hadcn, who has been In
the mountains of Virginia all summer,
has returned to her home here.
J. Louis Sullivan has returned to the
city after an extended Western trip,
which included St. Paul. Dubuque and
j Mrs. Walter S. McNeill, who has been
] visiting relatives at the Orkney
, Springs, is back In town.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Knight, of 1101
j Decatur Street, left Saturday for Wash
ington and New York.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Upshur have re
cently moved from 210 West Grace
Street into their new home at 1103
West Franklin Street.
Mrs. George F. Burgess and her
?laughter, Miss Ellen Burgess, of Gal
j veston, Tex., are visiting Mrs. J. J.
jo'Donnell, of 1327 Floyd Avenue.
Mrs. Henry Harris, Mrs. Jacob Levy
j and Miss Henrietta Helen Shapiro left
I Sunday for Baltimore to attend the
j Rodets-Stein wedding.
Mrs T. B. Thackston and her daugh
ter, Virginia, of Spartanburg, S. C., who
'have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. W.
: King in Barton Heights, left last week
; for tSaunton to visit Mrs. A. H. Jones.
Miss Gladys Fleming has returned
| to her home in Pennsylvania, after a
I visit to Miss Blair Whitlock at Tobacco
! vtlle.
Miss Edith Whitlock Js leaving to
day for Danville, where she will be a
student at the Randolph-Macon Insti
Mrs. John Lyons, of West Franklin
Pitiful State in Which Mrs. May
Found. Herself, and How
She Escaped
Opp, Ala.?In a letter from this
1 town, Mtb. Carrie May writes as fol
? lows: "About two months after I ma
' rled I began to have very bad weak
i spells, and terrible headaches. I felt
j miserable all the time, and soon got
; to where I couldn't hardly stay up.
i After the third month I got down
I was young, had never been sick
before, and I just didn't know what
to do. I thought I would die.
My husband, at last, got me a bot
| tie of Cardui, the woman's tonic, and
it helped me so he got another bottle.
When I had taken the second bottle
I was well.
I wish that every woman, suffering
from womanly trouble, would give
Cardui a trial. It is the best medi
cine on earth for womanly weak
Are you weak, tired, worn-out? Do
yot\ suffer from any of the pains pe
culiar to weak women? If so, take
As a remedy for women's ills Car
dui has been most successful. It is
\ purely vegetable, composed of ingre
l dients which have been found to build
up the vitality and strengthen the
womanly constitution, as well as pre
vent or relieve those terrible pains
from which weak women suffer.
Cardui i's worth trying. Judging
from the experience of a million other
women who have beon benefited by
this remedy, it should surely do you
N. B.?Write to: Chattanooga Medi
cine Co., Ladies' Advisory Dept., Chat
tanooga. Tenn., for Special Instructions
on your caso and 64-page book, "Home
Treatment for Women, sent In plain
201 Knst Broad.
Wanted, a Saleslady as assistant In
tho Corset and Muslin Underwear
Sections. Apply to A. G. Hoover,
Two Specials
From Our Third Floor
$0.50 Trunks, $5.00.
Canvas-Covered Trunks, full
cut, large tray, size 32 inches; de
pendable offering.
$7.00 Cowhide Suit Cases and
Bags, $5.00.
Brown, Tan and Russet Suit
Cases, linen lined.
Let Us Estimate
on Your Shades
Phone message or postal will
bring our representative with full
line of samples.
Phones Madison 1214, 1215.
Street, Is spending: some tline at the
Maple Shade Inn at Pulaski.
Miss Helen Hume, of Chapel Hill. N.
C. was the guest of Mrs. E. L. Boiling
at her home here last week.
Mrs. Elizabeth F. Huntley and her
grandson," Walter L. Bradley, Jr., of
this city, are visiting relatives in
Charlottesville and Staunton.
Miss Louise Weldenfeld, of Barton
Heights, who has been visiting In New
York, Pennsylvania and Ned Jersey for
July and August, will return to the
city thl3 week.
Judson Robertson, of Albemarle
County, Is the guest of Winston Boiling
In this city.
Miss Ruby Blunt and Ann Drever
have returned to their homo heTe, after
spending some time at Virginia Beach.
Miss L G. Roper, of 12 East Cary
Street, left yesterday for a short visit
to friends In New York City.
Major and Mrs. J. Booten Hill have
returned to Richmond, and are now at
112 East Franklin Street. '
Madame Nellls Foster has returned
to her apartment at the Hanover, after
spending July and August in'' the
Thousand Islands and Canada.
Miss Esther Brooking, of Washing
ton, and Miss Anna Carter, of Atlanta,
are visiting Colonel and Mrs. W. H.
Chapman, of 107 South Third Street.
Miss Carter will leave to-morrow for
Fredericksburg, where she will enter
the State Normal School.
Miss Alice Elizabeth Gary is ill at
her home, 2501 Grove Avenue.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Fredericksburg, Va-. September S.?
David Nathaniel Davidson, of Appo
mattox, and MIhs Bess Faulconer,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James W.
Faulconer, of Orange County, were
married .Saturday evening at the Bap
tist Church at Rhoa/iesville, Rev. M.
G. Leaman performing the ceremony.
Th? church was handsomely decorated.
The bride was given away by her
father. Miss Loula Faulconer was
maid of honor, and Joseph Brunei", of
Richmond, acted as bes.t man. . The
ushers were J. B. Duva.ll. Linwood
Faulconer. Gratton Payne and LaFay
ette Young. Mrs. Luclen Davis played
the wedding music. Many guests from
a distance were present. After a wed
ding trip North the couple will reside
at Whltestone, In Lancaster County,
whe,re the groom Is principal of the
High School.
Chicago Official's Campaign for
Fewer Auto Fatalities
Shows Results.
Chicago, September S.?Coroner
Hoffmann's campaign to remedy con
ditions which have been responsible
for 110 persons being killed by auto
mobiles In this city this year, already
is meeting with results. Despite the
fact that Sunday was fair and warm,
ajid 'housaaids of a-utomoblleg sped
over the boulevards, the casualty list
was the lightest of any Sabbath dur
ing the summer. Only four persons
were injured and none seriously.
The coroner asserted he believed pe
destrians were more careful in cross
ing the streets, and that automobilists
were showing more regard for the
rights of those who walk.
The personnel of his "safety first
council" of twenty-four representa
tives of citizens wa<? announced to
day. The committee is expected to
supervise and educate out of the in
creasing number of local automobile
owners carelessness and the mania for
high speed.
Republican Portugal Holds Up
Wedding Present From Lis
bon to Its "King."
London, September 8.?It is reported
from Lisbon- that the Portuguese cus
toms authorities are Still holding up
a case containing a wedding present
for the deposed King Manuel, who was
married to Princess Augustine Vic
toria of Hohenzollcrn in Germany last
The customs authorities have .been
awaiting some one to bring a key to
open the case, as should It prove
truo the inscription on the print
reads "from the city of Lisbon to Its
King," tho municipal chamber, as tho
representatives of a republican city,
will refuse to allow the presont to
liwwe Lisbon unless the inscription Is
Duke of Mecklenburg-Schwerin!
to Resign Regency of
Brunswick Shortly."
11 v i. v MAiKii'isn i)i: fo.vtkxoy,
burg-Schwcrin. ltegent or
Biunswlck since the (Icatli or
his predecessor in that o 111 tie, l'rince
Albert of Prussia, in l'J07, lias given
notice to all the members of his house
hold " at Brunswick, to the oltteers or !
his staff, and to his army of domestic |
servants there, that he will not re- j
quire their services after the end or
this month.
; This is generally taken at Uruns
i xvick. at Merlin, and elsewhere
| throughout Germany, to mean that by
I the 1st of October he will have re
| signed the regency of Hrunswick.
j making way for tne Kaiser's only son
in-law, young Duke Ernest Augustus
of Brunswick, whose marriage to
Princess Victoria L.outse of Prussia,
took place at Uerlln in the presence
of the Czar of Russia and or King
George of Great Britain, with much
pomp and ceremony last spring.
It was asserted at the time that the j
bridegroom was destined to take f/os
session of the throne of the sovereign J
duchy of Brunswick ere long, his rattier,
Duke Ernest of Brunswick, more gen- i
erally known as the Duke of Cum
berland, and former Crown Prince or j
Hanover, having surrendered his own j
rights to the crown to his only sur- |
' viving son. The Duke or Cumberland
has been de jure, though not de fact<T.
sovereign of Brunswick by right or
inheritance ever since the death or
the late Duko William of Brunswick
in 188-1, but was not permitted by the
confederation of sovereign states com
prised In the German empire to take
possession of his throne, owing to his
refusal to renounce his rights to his
father's kingdom of Hanover, which
j since the war of 1S66 has been con
verted into a province of Prussia. He
was pledged by a deathbed oath to his
father not to abandon his rights to
His son, young Duke Ernest Augus
tus, was bound by no such promise, and,
having given his official recognition
to the German empire as now consti
tuted, that is to say, with Hanover as
a Prussian province, and having more
over married a Prussian princess,
namelv, the Kaiser's daughter, and
having given the oath exacted of all
Prussian officers, when he accepted the
commission of captain of the Prussian
Hussar Regiment in which he Is now
serving at Rathenow, there Is no rea
son any longer to prevent him Trom
assuming the reins of government
of the duchy of Brunswick.
The Kaiser laid stress upon this
eventuality when in his speech at the
wedding breakfast at Berlin last
spring, he reminded his new son-in
law and his daughter of the heavy
responsibilities that awaited them in
the near future as guardians of the
destinies and of the welfare of a peo
General Francois de Ncgrler, who
died suddenly last week at Hammer
fest, during a Scandinavian tour on
board tho steamship King Harold, was
the most picturesque figure of tho
German army, especially slnco the de
mise of General tho Marquis de Galll
fet. The character of tho man Is
shown by his duel with General Andre
about a couple of years aftor the lat
ter had been ousted from his post of
Minister of War.
The combat took plaeo In the garden
of Prince Murat's great mansion in
the Park Monceau, in Paris. At the
word of command. General Andre fired
and missed, but General de Negrier
declined to return the fire, handed his
pistol back to his seconds, telling them
to take care of it, since it was still
loaded, and then, turning his bacK
squarely on his adversary, left the so
called Held of honor without the cus
tomary ?econcillation.
The reason for Ue Negrier's refusal
to lire, after having duly exposed him
self to the shot of his adversary, was
the profound contempt which he felt
for Andre, and which was shared by
almost every other wearer of epau
lettes in the French army and navy.
Me had publicly denounced Andre as
a liar, and therefore felt It necessary
to accept his cartel and to submit to
his fire, but would not honor him by
returning tho fire.
The twenty-third Earl of Crawford
acted in a similar fashion when called
'upon to give satisfaction to Benedict
Arnold. George 111. had Introduced
the earl to Arnold at St. James's Pal
ace. Crawford, who had received
thirteen American bullets through his
coat at the battle of Tlconderoga, re
marked, "Alit the traitor!" and put his
hand behind his back. Arnold chal
lenged him thereupon to a duel, and
the encounter took place. Arnold fired
and missed. Lord Crawford, who "had
refrained from firing, thereupon walk
ed away.
"Why don't you fire?" cried out Ar
"At you1" exclaimed Lord Crawford
over his shoulder. "No, sir! I leave you
to the hangman!"
Aa in the ca?e of Do Galllfet. there
are so many stories about Do Negrior
that it is dillcult to know where to
begin anil how much to tell. He came
of a family of soldiers. His grand
father secured the Cross of the Legion
of Honor from the hands of the First
Napoleon, on the battlefield of Fried
land, where at the age of only twenty
three he also received promotion to
the rank of colonel. He was badly
wounded at Waterloo, and killed In the
revolution of 1R4S. The father of the
Francois de Negrier who has just died
was that General de Negrier who car
ried the cemetery of Solferlno, at the
battle of Magenta, at the point of the
bayonet, in IS59.
Francois de Negrier was the captain
of a line regiment when the war with
Germany broke out, and was wounded
at the head of his company in the bat
tle of St. Privat. He was still in hos
pital when Metz surrendered, and a
few days later ho made his escape.
Stopped by a patrol of two German
Lancers, who demanded his papers, as
lie was in civilian attire, he presented
his hospital permit, and. as the lancer
stopped to read It, he snatched a ro
Fashion Show Will Demonstrate
That Richmond Is Best Shoe
Market on Map.
The reta.il shoe dealers, of which
there are many hi Richmond, are go
ing to be very much to the front in
the days of Fashion Show week, be
ginning September 23 and continuing
to and through September 26.
H. Carl Boschen, who has a twenti
eth century retail shoe house on Broad
Street, is the chairman of the shoe
men's committee of the Retail Mer
chants' Association, and in his official
capacity he is looking after the shoe
end of the big exposition. When called
upon yesterday the chairman was dis
posed 'to be a little reticent, and it
was hard to pump any information out
of him. It Anally developed, however,
that the retail shoe dealers have been
reading up about the efforts of the
dry goods men and the clothiers and
the millenery people, and getting post
ed about the movement whereby each
class of retailers Is trying to get at
the top of the ladder in the Fashion
Show business. The shoe men are not
saying much, but all the same they
are doing a lot of thinking and a whole
lot of work. All that could be got
ten from Mr. Boschen yesterday was
an admission that the shoe people are
going*to spring a surprise on the other
classes for Fashion Show week, and
if they do not put up a better and more
elaborate show than many of their
brethren In 'the retail world they will
be mightily disappointed.
next Slioen on lOnrtb.
They are reticent as to their plans,
because, as one of them expressed it:
"if the other fellows find out what we
have up our sleeves they may rob us
of some of our best features, and
out-do us at our own game."
One thing leaked out, however. The
snoe men, perhaps more than any
other class of retailors, have suffered
from that unexplahiable disposition
on the part of some people to believe
they can do be'ttcr for themselves In
another market or bigger markets to
the north of us. "It would surprise
you," said a shoe dealer to the news
paper man yesterday, "to know the
number of Richmond people who have
their foot measures In shoe houses to
the north of Richmond, and this la
because of an old fogy Idea that they
can do better, get better fitted and get
shoes cheaper away from home than
at home. We^are going to take ad
vantage of Fashion Show week to
knock this Idea into a cocked hat if
we can."
From Information gathered here and
there, it was learned that tho leading
feature of the shoe men's displays
during the Fashion Show week will be
along thia line, and they will come
mighty near to convincing all Rich
mond people and all Virginia people
that they can buy shoes in Richmond
to greater advantage -than ;in tmy
market to the north or to the east or
toward anywhere else.
Just what efforts arc going to be
put forward to make greater displays
and put forth more novel ideas than
any other class of retailers remains to
be seen, but the shoe dealers have put
their heads together, and they are
plotting against the natives in a way
that will make tho jewelers and the
dry goods people and the millenery
stores and the hardware and furni
ture folks and all the balance of the
retailers sit up and take notice when
Fashion Show week comes, and even
before then. Tho shoe men are liuet
ling to make Fashion Show week a big
ger thing for Richmond than State
Fair week.
"One Picture Thnt CiofH on n Circled
PflR? lloil Me >V?rrlrd to I)entl?."
Contestants have welcomed the An
swer Book circles announcement with
a shout.
"I've been wondering what those
circles could mean," ono contestant
writes, "and it Is a welcome and de
lightful relief to discover that they
pointed out the ten pictures that the
ten starreil titles fit."
"Ono picture in this contest has
simply had me worried to death trying
to solve," another contestant declares.
"You can imagine my Joy to discover
through your announcement of the
Answer Book circles that this picture
Is actually one of those that the ten
starred titles fit. Of course, it was
dead eaBy to find the starred tltlo that
the picture represents. And so my
The safest hot
weather drink.
troubles are over, unless some of the
pictures yet to appear will stump me.
But I really think that the pictures
which go on the circled Answer Book
page3 are the hardest of the series,
so you can imagine that I am pleased
to find that their titles are told us."
Ten of the 5,000 titles in the contest
catalogue, you see, have stars printed
opposite them. And these ten starred
titles are ten of the. seventy-seven
correct titles!
And ten of the seventy-seven pages
in the Answer Book have circles print
ed on them. And the ten pictures
which go on these ten circled pages
are the pictures which represent the
ten starred titles.
So you have ten of the correct titles
told you, and then have the ten pic
tures these titles fit tohl you.
Look into your catalogue ami pick out
the ten starred titles. Then look In your
Answer Book and see the numbers of
tho ten pages which have circles print
ed on them. The ten pictures which go
oil these pages are tho ten pictures
which represent the ten starred titles.
The ten starred titles are tho correct
titles to tho ten pictures.
Get all the back pictures free with
the catalogue and Answer Book, and
start aftor that first award?tho {300
in gold.
AiinrverN to Unerle*.
If you have made two or moro an
swers to pictures which appear on clr-'
cled pages, and now want to do away
with them and put down one of tho
ten starred titles, just Tub out tho an
swers you wish to eliminate or paste a
strip of white paper over them.
Q. I havo made one answer to some
of the pictures that I now want to
do away with. In this permissible?
A. Rub out tho answers you wish to
eliminate and paste a strip of white
paper over tljem.
Rothert & CO
"The Diamond Merchant,
Jeircler and Optician.
Seventh nnd Main Streets.
ana Players?
makers' prices.
tha finest made,
The beautiful furniture shown in the
window display is attracting- tho care
ful attention of men and women who
pass the store of
91.50 to 9XOo.
y l'air CJua ran teed.
Third and Flroad.
old niCKoitv nnvrrcnn
Diamond Rings
Un?serfeCt qUn,Uy and ?^nt ??N
Oui Diamond Department lx th*
most extensive In the South
Richmond'a Leading Je^ler* 1
Second .,.,1 Urond
sCe:/r0? th0 PrU8ata"*? holstor ana
hot him dead, the whole thing being:
time to wornm theP,dUy ^ h? h*d
r .* ,r
TJT"'- ???? %
'?? horses and leading the other'"
h?' e?"o"?" ?t and ?,anaK?u to ,j?
General Fa.dherbc's army |n the north.
t W Wh.lo in A,KerIa some yeara
ater, ln command Qf ^
na.V corps known as the Foreign
ate ch' Wh/Ch 13 Composo,i of desper
ate characters from all parts of tha
or . including America, that he won
the news th-I- u,p. Arab scout brought
ed l>\- >r, thej- had been surround
wouS bA0n ?;sh?,m,,n? forc?- ??
longer. Colonel n t out muoh
ately urivti nr,i . ?? r>,ee,''er Immedl
from 7he ' gene^"'';^^^6^ ^"5
grier -i i i ?*c,a'med Colonel do Ne
hnv#'t? nar -he orderly, "will
?rt?r s?"rn.r??t0, with th,"
before. So ",X t"""'?"' but
f? ^'Kht'iibout-facc '' \v<fh
hc"d T,"'"Ce" " tho
sr."' ^
??f:n march1 oTXSTLV. *?o
just in ti'mA decimated by the enemy
from niasgacre 3:'V', th" """?"<>?
? , ,ne ranic of ereneral nr?ri
memeqbUyewi,nyn1h? JUSUflecl a*'an "e
Tonkin numero?? victories in
in "hl'cli h? memorable defoat
Lkng-Son h? 3 conccrne? there, at
rV'f, s?n--??a was not In chler com
e atoned In the eyes jjf his
wh|nc ?nH. th? personal heroism
as win displayed on that occasion.
h? n AS y th0 fact that ho was
hl IimU l?r the fourth time In
nis military career.
d?cJum"t!" on >ve" *"??
lallitet. They were too much alike
In every respect not to be rivals and
r?ei\r?G pa,lifet Minister of War.
riio * erio'' as in spec tor-general of
the army, rendered himself guilty o?
GamrefTn insubor'J'nation that Do
allifet had no alternative but to re
lieve him of his onice and to place him
on tho retired list. Subsequently ho
pe"mltted0tnd t0 th? aCt'Ve ,,8t- and
peimitted to serve until the legal age
'limit for retirement.
(Copyright, 10U. by the Brentwood

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