THE ATL.WT \ GE0TK1TAN AND NEWS, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 30. 1013.
M ISS HELEN BARNES, of Macon, who has frequently vis
ited Atlanta, and is now the guest of Miss Margaret
Northen. Miss Barnes is one of the most popular young wom
en of Macon, and is a perfect type of Southern beauty. She
made many friends here last winter as the guest of Mrs. John
! sh !iok*n Payne's marriage to)
I'v. (.'harlc'i Thomas Hopkii% Jr., was j
• ;ie of the most interesting of the
spring, taking place at the Peachtree
Street residence of the bride’s pa-
rentv, Mr. and Mrs. ,1. Carroll Payne,
ir.si evening. The guest list was lim
ited to family connections and a few
intimate friends, and the bridal par
ty included only a matron of honor,
Mrs. Alexander Smith, Jr., and a best
man. Mr. Frank Adair.
The bride and bridegroom, with the
matron of honor and best man, came
down the stairway and across the re
ception apartment into the library,
through an aisle of white tulle,
wreathed in smilax and upheld by
Katherine Dickey and Eloise Robin
son. The ceremony was performed
by Bishop Gunn, of Corinth, Miss. A
buffet supper followed.
The bride was a picture of girlish
charm in her gown of white chiffon
and charmeuse, very plainly fashion
ed, the soft folds of skirt and corsage
caught with tiny wreaths of orange
blossoms. The corsage had a slight
ly low neck, and long sleeves which
fell over the hands. A court train of
white charmeuse embellished with
crystal and lace, with clusters of
orange blossoms, contrasted effective
ly with the simply made gown, and
an air of richness was imparted by
the beautiful veil of point lace, falling
back from the face, from a coiffure
cap of lace adorned with orange blos
soms. The veil of rose point and an
exquisite pearl necklace, the only!
jewel worn by the bride, had bepn
worn by her grandmother, mother
and sister at their weddings. The
bouquet carried with the bridal toilet
was of gardenias and valley lilies.
The matron of honor wore a gown
of t ream net and lace over flesh-col
ored charmeuse, belted with rose-col
ored chiffon, the corsage having a
Medici cellar of lace with a slightly
low neck in front. Her flowers were
of pink sweetpeas.
Mrs. J. Carroll Payne wore a toilet
‘ of flesh-coloreS brocade -charmeuse,
the V neck of the corsage outlined In
small rhinestones and the skirt
draped. She wore a diamond necklace
and Killarney roses as a corsage bou
Mrs. Charles J. Hopkins, the groom's
mother, wore black and white chiffon,
the skirt of white satin draped in
white chiffon and the corsage formed
of white iaow veiled in chiffon. Her
flowers were lavender sweetpeas.
Miss Nancy Hill Hopkins wore pink
charmeuse satin draped with touches
of pink velvet. Her flowers were pink
sweetpeas and valley lilies. The rib
bon bearers wore chiffon and lace
gowns, Miss Robinson’s of pink and
Miss Dickey's of blue chiffon.
The setting for the bridal group
was formed of banked palms and Eas
ter lilies, an arch above the impro
vised altar made of pink hydrangeas.
Fain,* lights gleamed in the thick
mass of palms, and directly under tb&
arch the white satin prie dieu, gar
landed with orange blossoms, was
placed for the bride to kneel upon.
The two arched doorways opening
into this apartment were hung with
smilax and clusters of Easter lilies
and the mantel banked in small
palms and lilies.
The stairway, down which the bri
dal party came, was wreathed with
smilax and on each of the newel posts
were great clusters of Easter lilies,
the white satin streamers falling to
the floor. The landing above was
banked in palms and lilies, the scene
having the appearance of a floral
bower. In the reception hall, a rose
and gray apartment, American Beau
ties filled the large jardiniers and the
same elaborate arrangement of
greenery prevailed. Pink roses were
used in the music room.
On the brides’ table in the dining
room, where covers were laid for
twelve, Killarney roses and valley
lilies filled a large central vase and
four smaller vases, all of silver, the
bases resting in a bed of fern. The
doorway was festooned with smilax
and the mantel banked with palms.
At each of the places for guests at
the table white moire satin boxes
held wedding cake for the girls and
monogramed cigarettes for the men.
The white rose embossed bridal cake
was cut, the souvenirs going to Miss
Leone Ladson, Mrs. Frank Adair,
Charle Sk i pie, Jr., and Mr. Milton
The guests at the brides' table were
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Smith. Miss
Nancy Hopkins. Miss Leone Ladson.
Miss May Atkinson, Messsr. Frank
Adair, Dozier Lownde, Clarence
Knowles, Charles Sciple, Milton Dar
I Mrs. Arthur Kellogg and Mrs. Clifton
Drew. After tie* matinee flie> had
| tea at the Piedmont Driving Club.
| Luncheon at Driving Club.
Mr. J. K. Orr and Mr. Samuel In-
J man had as their guests at an infor-
| mal luncheon at the Piedmont Driv-
| Ing Club to-day 125 prominent At-
i lanta women who are interested in
the meeting of the Presbyterian As-
I sembly in the city May 15.
Woman's Relief Corps Meeting.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Woman’s Relief Corps will be
held at the heme of Mrs. Jay Kling,
260 Lake Avenue, Inman Park, to
morrow at 3 p. m. Take Inman Park
car to Lake Avenue.
Luncheon For Visitors.
Mrs. Henry Troutman will give a
I luncheon Tuesday for Miss Hildreth
| Burton-Smith’s guest. Miss Josephine
j McClellan, and for Mrs. G. K. Shel-
i den's guest, Miss Marian Roberts, of
Ctica. and Miss Anne Selrien, of
W. C. T. U. Meeting.
The Atlanta Frances Wiliam Worn,
an a Christian Temperance Union will
meet to-morrow at 3 p. m. in the Sun
day school room of Trinity Church.
The superintendent of Christian citi
zenship will conduct the service in
the interest of that department.
The Sheltering Arms Association
will hold its monthly meeting to-mor
row at 10 a. m. at the home, 161 Wal-
Third Ward Civic C*ub.
The monthly meeting of the Third
Wdrd Civic Club will be held at the
lesidonce of Mrs Lewis, 177 Sidtiey
Street, May 2, at 3:30 p. m. The an
nual election of officers will be held.
Decatur Woman’s Club.
Dr. Frances Bradley will address the
Decatur Woman’s Club on "Social
"Hygiene” at its regular monthly meet
ing to-morrow afternoon in the pub
lic school auditorium. Officers will be
Mrs. Lynch III.
Mrs. Pat Lynch is seriously ill, not
being expected to recover, at the resi
dence of her daughter, Mrs. L. Blg-
gers, 52 West Alexander Street.
Subscription Dance at Brookhaven.
There will be a aunscription dance
at Brookhaven Club to-morrow even
ing. one of a series to be given at this
For Miss Beattey.
Mrs. Henry Troutman will enter
tain 25 young girls at tea Friday
afternoon to meet her guest, Miss
Lillian Beattey, of Columbus, Ohio.
Informal Dinn«r-Dance at Club.
There will be an informal dinner-
dance at the Piedmont Driving Club
Saturday evening. A number of par
ties are being arranged.
Mrs. Dan Denny, of Harrimun.
Tenn., is the guest of Mrs. William
Miss Pearl Norton, of Henderson
ville, N. <\. is the giK^t of Mrs. Na
Mr. and Mrs. \\ . A. Foster w ill en
tertain the Dinner Domino club to
Miss Jane Stamflel has returned
after spending several weeks visiting
Richmond. Baltimore and other cities.
Miss Emily Groover, of Columbus
who has been visiting Mrs. Kenneth
Goode at East Lake, returned home
Mrs. Robert Jackson, of Nashville,
will remain through this week with
her sister, Mrs. Robert Foster Mad
Governor-elect and Mrs. John M
Slaton will move out to their country
home on Peachtree Road the latter
J part of this week.
| Mrs. James M. Wright will enter
| tain the Matrons-’ Club of West End
j to-morrow* at 3:30 p. m. at her home,
j 29S Gordon Street.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Arnold an-
j nounce the birth of a daughter. Sa-
I rah Ward Arnold, in the Byron
- Apartments, April 25.
Miss Ruth Morris returned to Stone
Mountain to-day. after visiting Miss
Ethel Armistead, who accompanied
her home for several weeks.
j Mrs. Helen Sterret Hersey. of Pat
erson, guest of Mrs. Allen Whittaker,
following a visit to Mrs. John Mar-
I pliall Slaton, will leave to-morrow to
| visit in Knoxville.
i Mrs, Frank Logan will rhaperon a
party abroad this summer. Among
those going will be Miss Sarah Lee
Evans, Miss Nell Waldo and Misses
Nancy and Rena Clarke, of Tarboro.
Parties for Mrs. Hearn.
Mrs. Roscoe Hearn, of Fort Thomas,
Ky., who has spent several weeks
with her sister, Mrs. Thorn Flagler,
has been tendered a series of parties,
among them being a bridge given by
Mrs. Flagler, the guests including
members of two bridge clubs. Fol
lowing the game luncheon was served
at a table elaborately decorated with
pink carnations, arranged in a large
bsket, tied with pink tulle, four
smaller baskets holding • the same
flowers and tiny baskets being Ailed
with mints and almonds.
The guests were Mesdames Roy
Collier. Harry Harman, Jr., Sims
Bray, Wlckliffe Goldsmith, Robert L.
Cooney, S. Y. Tupper, Carleton Smith,
Frank Boland, Misses Bessie Wood
ward and Jennie Mobley.
Miss Bessie Woodward's bowling
party yesterday complimented Mrs.
Hearn, w f ho also was tendered a
bridge party by Mrs. Jack Hayes at
Fort McPherson and a dinner party
by Mr. and Mrs. Julius DeGive. Mrs.
Hearn left ta-day, returning in three
weeks for another visit here.
Hubby’s Suit For $1.00
UWWBWMBBaBl— ■UUHUUMI ■RHH ■■BBMBmOHHR
G IVE your husband a pleasant surprise by having one
oh more of bis Suits STODDARDIZED! When he
then gets them from his wardrobe, they’ll look just like
We Dry Clean and Press Men’s Suits for $1.
A Wagon Jot a Phone ( a'l
We pay Charges (one way) on Out-of-Town Orders of .$2 or more.
q. II I 126 Peachtree Street Dixie's Greatest Dry
ritnaaarci BeiiPh 0n e.ivy43 n
tJlUUUUf IX Atlanta Phone 43 Cleaner and Dye r
For the wedding journey the bride
wore a suit of blue matalesse, with
Columbia, S. C., the guest of Mrs.
The party will include Miss Winn,
Miss Moore, Miss Hildreth Burton-
Smith and her guest, Miss McClellan;
Messrs. Jerome Moore, James Calla
way, Walter Marshburn and John
A supper at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Callaway will follow the
For Miss Wilson.
Miss Helen Dargan’s informal tea
at the Piedmont Driving* Club this
afternoon complimented her guest,
Miss Ruth Wilson, of New York. Tea
was served on the terrace from a ta
ble decorated with spring flow*ers, the
guests being Misses Wilson. Con
stance Knowles, Annie Lee McKen
zie Mary Helen Moody, Jennie I>.
Harris, Sara Rawson, Ruth Stallings,
Marjorie Browm, Harrie Calhoun,
Marion Aehison, Katherine Ellis,
Margaret Hawkins and Mrs. Echols,
of Virginia, Miss Knowles’ guest.
BowTing Party at Club.
Mr. Prince Webster entertained at
a bowling party at the Piedmont
Driving Club last evening for Miss
Josephine McClellan, the guest jof
Miss Hildreth Burton-Smith. Miss
Lula Dean Jones won the prize and
Miss McClellan was presented with a
a black hat, faced with blue and trim- , rose Jar inlaid with mock-jewels
■ ■. i_ 1.1 _ i. t > mu t mi Tin,:
med with black Paradise.
Announcement is made of the wed
ding of Miss Mignonette Oxenham to
Mr. William A. St. Claire in New York
City April 16.
Fer Miss Wilson.
Miss Katherine Ellis will entertain
eight friends at luncheon to-morrow
for Miss Ruth Wilson, of New York,
who is visiting Miss Helen Dargan.
All Saints Lawn Fete.
The Junior Auxiliary of All Saints
has planned a Japanese lawn festival
to be held on the church lawn to
morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock. Mem
bers will wear Japanese costumes.
Week-End Dance at Segadlo's.
A dance will be given at Segadlo's
on Saturday evening from 9 to 12
o’clock for the members of the young
er set, Miss Lillon Viola Moseley
Box Party at Forsyth.
Mr. Frank Callaway will give a box
party at the Forsyth this evening for
Miss Elizabeth Winn, of Richmond.
Va., who is visiting Mrs. Hugh Lo-
key, and for Miss Pamela Moore, of
The guests were Misses Hildreth
Burton-Smith, Josephine McClellan,
Lula Dean Jones, Carolyn King, Nan
cy Prince and Mattie Lamb, Messrs.
Moultrie Hitt, Saunders Jones, A1
Thomwell, Hugh Scott and Clarence
Trippe. Supper was served in the
U. D. C. Meeting.
The U. D. C. will meet to-morrow
afternoon at the Woman’s Club, with
an unusually interesting program.
After tho business meeting there will
be an address by Mr. J. F. Sharp, of
Virginia, a piano selection by Miss
Mary King, and a recitation by Helen
Frankell. The Confederate Veterans
and the alumnae of the University of
Virginia are cordially invited to at
tend the exercises, which begin at
3:30 o’clock. The executive board will
meet at 3 o’clock.
M. Rich & Bros. Co. WMANMMMgg
Guests for Dances.
Miss Lilian Viola Mosely an
nounces that the lisi of young wom
en who hold Invitations to her Tqes-
day evening dances at Segadlo’s caff
be seen at the Peachtree Pharmacy,
care Dr. Wise. Only girls folding
cards attend these dances.
For Miss Rowland.
Mrs. W. D. Christie gave a box pac=.
ty at the Forsyth this afternoon for
Miss Helen Rowland, of Savannah,
who is visiting Mrs. Clifton Drew.
Her guests were Miss Willie Calhoun,
Miss Rowland, Mrs. Frank Bethune,
RHEUMATISM COMES FROM COM
But Local Applications on the
Skin Can Not Get at the
Cause of Your Suffering.
Just a bilious attack and a slight
deposit of uric acid. Now. calomel
and similar mercurial purgatives do
not dissolve and expel the uric acid
sediment that forms from undigested,
fermenting foods, and when this poi
sonous acid is not expelled it accu
mulates quickly, thickens the blood
and settles in the joints and muscles.
The joints and muscles then become
An attempt to cure this rheuma
tism must be directed toward remov
ing uric acid from blood and tissues,
breaking up the crystalline urates al
ready formed and preventing new de
JACOBS' LIVER SALT is remark
ably successful in the treatment of
rheumatism. It dissolves uric acid
out of the tissues, holds it in solu
tion and expels it in the urine. It
thoroughly cleanses the system of
fermentation and purifies the blood. It
will give prompt relief in all cases
of rheumatism resulting from uric
If you are suffering with rheuma
tism, try JACOBS’ LIVER SALT im-
mediately. It will relieve you more i
promptly and surely than anything
else. Don't take an inferior substi- <
tute; soma closely Imitate the name, t
hut none produces the same result. >
Insist on the genuine JACOBS’ LIV- <
LU SAL'!’, 25c. If your druggist can S
not supply you. full size Jar mailed )
upon receipt of price, postage free. 1
.'lade and guaranteed by Jacobs’ t
Pharmacy Company, Atlanta.
| Pumps and Oxfords
Sjj Nearly fifty
^5 choice styles of Egl a a ■
igj up-to-date $4.00 ^L/
'pm and $5.00 low
yja shoes, at a very
Patent, Gun Metal, Tan Calf,
Vici and Suede
.Plain Pumps and Colonial Pumps. Button and
All sizes. Every pair guaranteed.
All of our Boys’ Blucher
Oxfords, sizes 1 to 51-2,
in Patent $^.45
and Gun Metal, /
Little Gents’ Oxfords.
Little Boys’ Blucher Ox
fords. sizes 8 to 13 1-2, in
Patent and $1.95
Gun Metal, all j
$2.50 values, for...
Patent, Gun Metal, White
Canvas and Buckskin
Ankle-Strap Pumps, sizes
$2 values, |
White Canvas and White
Buckskin, Patent and Gun
Metal Ankle-Strap Pumps,
sizes 11 1-2 $195
to 2. $2.50 jj
M. Rich & Bros. Co. I
Gpecial Cable to The Atlanta Georgian.
PARIS, April 30.—one of tho most
brilliant American weddings over
held In Europe to-day united in mar
riage Francis T. A. J unkin. a rich
lawyer of New York an l Chicago, to
Mrs. R. T. Crane, of Chicago, widow
of the multi-millionaire ironmaster.
Mrs. Crane was married under her
maiden name. Miss Emily Hutchin
The civil ceremony took place in thp
office of the Mayor of the eighth nr-
rondissement and the religious cere
mony was held in Holy Trinity
The religious rites were witnessed
by a throng of well-known persons,
including the most prominent mem
bers of the American colony.
After a brief honeymoon, the bride
and bridegroom will return to the
United States, going to Kenyon Col
lege at Gambier, Ohio.
Miss Hutchinson was married to R.
T. Crane in Chicago in 1908. At that
time the bridegroom wan 70 years old
and the bride was 34. Instead of set
tling a dower upon his wife, Mr. Crane
gave his bride a wedding prevent of
$1,000,000. Mr. Crane died laet year.
Mr. Junkin was born in Virginia in
1864. For a number of years he was
chief counsel for the Atchison, Topeka
and Santa Fe Railroad.
BLUE RIDGE RAILWAY
ANDERSON, S. <’„ April 3(1.—The
dream of upper South Carolina is.
nUout to bo readied In the extension |
ol" thu Blue Ridge Railway Into the
A. H. Andrews, vice president of the
Southern and president of the Blue
Ridge road, Is iiuotiil by .1. D. Ham
mett as saying the work would be
taken up as soen a', the money mar
ket becomes stronger.
The toad operates between Belton
and VValhulla. via Anderson and Sen
eca. It Is a Southern Railway prop
GALLAGHER GATHERS DATA
FOR BASEBALL INQUIRY
WASHINGTON. April 30.— Repre
sentative Gallagher, of Illinois, au
thor of a resolution in the House to
investigate the baseball trust, an-J
nounced to-day he had received cop-j
F*s of the contnu ts used in the Class
D baseball leagues and that he ex
pected to receive copies of tho con
tracts used in the other 1< agues. Gal
lagher is gathering evidence to be
submitted to the House.
MEXICAN GENERAL, OJEDA,
RELEASED BY U. S. ARMY
SAN DIEGO, CAL., April 30.—Gen
eral Ojeda, the Mexican general held
with his staff at Fort Rosecrans, has
been released by Major General Wil
liam C. Davis by orders received front
Proximity of Locker Club Cause,
Work of Organization Will Be
Resumed Next Fall.
Convinced that a locker club on tho
third floor of the building occupied by
the Y. W. A. is detrimental to the
work of the organization, women in
charge of the Y. W. C\ A. to-day
formally, closed the quarters of the
association in the Emory-Steiner
building, Peachtree and Viaduct Place.
With the closing it was’ announced
that the activities of the organization
would be suspended until fall, when
new and more suitable quarters will
be opened y *
The abandoned quarter^ have been
occupied by the Y. W. C. A. for sev
$20,000 SAWMILL BURNS.
SUMTER, S. C„ April 30. The
sawmill plant of the Penn-Sumter
Lumber Company, one of the largest
in this section, was destroyed by tire
last night. The loss is $20,000, partly
covered by insurance.
IN HUMID REGION ASKED
WASHINGTON. April 30.—A bill to
appropriate $30,000 to investigate and
make experiments in irrigation of tho
so-calle ! "humid region” of tho
Unft“d States, has been introduced
in the House by Representative
Blackmon, of Alabama.
The resolution went to the appro
Department of Famous Shoes.
Unusual Economy Opportu
nities in the Wash Goods
50-iuch two-toned Ratines—special
for to-morrow at $1.75 yard.
45-inch Novelty Ratines in cadet,
Copenhagen, old rose, tan and pink;
Tootal’s color-woven Crepes and
Cleopatra Crepes—popular dress fab
rics—colored stripes or black-and-
white effects; 25e yard. *
27-inch Ratines in pretty, soft tones,
rose, blue, lavender, gray—two-tone
effects; 25c yard.
Silk-mixed Crepes-—one of the most
popular dress fabrics; in these wanted
shades: Nell rose, sky, Copenhagen,
cadet, old rose, pink, silver, lavender,
apricot, cream, black and white; only
I2V2C Percales at 8%c yard—some
of them are slightly imperfect in print
—others are perfect—but all have been
reduced; 36 inches wide; light colors,
striped and figured effects.
White Goods and Linens
White cotton Crepes with embroid
ered dots and figures; 25c yard—
36-inch width; 50c yard.
40-inch width; 75c yard.
45-inch width; $1.00 yard.
52-inch width; $1.25 yard.
54-inch width; $1.50 yard.
36-inch brown Blouse Linens, all
pure flax; very special value at 15c
44-inch Ramie Linen Suiting in the
popular colors at 40c yard.
Muminie Linen Suiting, pink, cadet,
gray and lavender; 47 inches wide;
Indian Sweet Grass Baskets for gloves, handkerchiefs and
sewing—39c to $2.50.
Sheffield Silver Sandwich Trays—very unusual value at
First Aids to Beauty
A woman is wise in choosing carefully the creams, powders, and skin foods
for her complexion and for facial massage. These accessories are very differ
ent in character, but pAcaution reveals the products that enhance and pre
serve those gifts which nature has bestowed.
We have here, sueh as discriminating women have proclaimed lasting fa
Riker’s Celebrated Toilet Goods
An expert Demonstrator will show and tell you about them in our Toilet
Among others these:
Riker’s Violet Cerate, a very fine face cream, delicately semted with violets,
and very pure; 50c jar.
Excelsis Face Powder; 50c.
Dresden Face Powder; 25c.
Cold Creams; 25c and 50c.
Riker’s Famous Rouge; 25c.
Vanity Box Rouge; 35c.
Riker’s Tooth Powder; 15c.
See Miss Hyman this week. She has a little vanity box to give you, and
many interesting things to tell you about “beauty helps.’’
Gloves That Women
16-button washable doeskin Gloves;
$3 and $3.50 pair.
16-button lisle or chamoisette Gloves,
white or natural color; $1.00 pair.
16-button double-tipped silk Gloves;
black, white, navy and pongee; $1.00
and $1.50 pair.
16-button embroidered silk Gloves,
black and white; very dressy; $1.75
Women’s silk-boot Hose in out-sizesj
black, tan and white; 50c pair.
Men’s “Gordon’’ silk-plated half
hose; double toe, high-spliced heel;
black, navy, tan and gray; 25c pair.
Men’s two-toned, silk-plated half
hose; lavender, tan and red. Three
pairs for $1.00—regular 50c value.
Infants’ and children’s white sil^
Socks at 25c pair.