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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, July 15, 1918, Image 8

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. sirs Win IS ONLY GREAT
Ilev. \V. T. A. Iln.vnt* Prpaohosj
Striking Sermon to Lorfie Con
gregation i?t SI. James.
Declares Tlint Way Is Being IMr(l
for Groat Missionary KfTort When
Peare Is Declared for Peoples of
the World.
r?cv. \V*i T. A. Haynes. pastor of St.
Jam?.* Methodist Church, spoke to a
large eon proration last night at the
union ser%ice held in the Broadus Me
morial Methodist Church, taking for hi*
subject. - The Kffects of tho War on tho
Church." from ?the seriptuat text. Matt,
xvi. IS, "Cpon tliis rock 1 will build my
church, and tin gates of hell shall not
prevail against it."
In part in said:
There is hut one great theme upon
\* hich th<" people think to-day Kvery
other subject is of interest only as it
is related to the one theme. There is
no toleration in the public mind for
pure academic or philosophic discus
sion. -nd commonplace religious plati
tudes are postively nauseating. N'o
man need expect to he read or he heard
unless he w riies or speaks on the one
theme People sometimes say: "I have
hea-d and rcH?i enough about the war.
and don'i vvn? to hear anything more.
It may he they dor.'t want to hear any
thing more. ar.d devoutly wish there
were nothing more to say or to write:
but they cannot help but think whether
they prefer to do it or not
Tho terrible storm cloud that sudden
ly broke over the heads of startled peo
ple in Flu rope four ve.irs ago has ex
tended over the whole earth and is
:>o\iiing down its torrents of death and
destruction everywhere Its thunders
are making the earth tremble and its
lightnings ;;re striking down millions
of men. women .?t:tl children Not t:Ii
the storm .'loud spends its< a:id
nasses away will it be possible for us
to think long about anythli - else but
the nai. And tor 'on; lone years
after It Is over, so 1 ? - a- :ts crippled
heroes nnd brok 'v-h a~ted ? others
an?l wives and swcelh< artcontinue to
live it will be the horribb nichtmare
that will h.?u::t u: -'i our dreams
C HI U< IIMAN STt im:s Kl'l't'.t T
will wit.i. ii?m: on i?r.i.n.io\
.lust as the bui-tncss man thinks of
the war with reference io . rttnmer -e. i
as the. school man think- ot thr war
with reference to education: as :!><?
statesman thinks of the war with ref
erence to present and future govern
ment; so the churchman must think
of the war with reference to the eliun !i.
Kvery institution of civilization is ir
rrsistably drawn into the terrible
vortex and must be vitally affected by
it. When at last we emerge from tho
fiery trial, much that we thought good
and held de-a- will doubtless be left ]
in ashes. Not atone the countless mil- (
lions of material such as houses, ship-5 :
and tanks and guns and other muni-|
tions: not alone the millionr on mil- i
lions of men whose hones w 11 bleach :
on the battle field or rot beneath the
maddened waves of the restless deep '
but institutions also will bo gone.
The war has driven the church an i
the world to its knees When all goe
well, w? neglect and sometimes for
get to pray There it- nothing special
lo appeal to r?tjr sense uf need, and
we become indifferent and faithless
r.ut when trouble overtakes us and
perils arc near, we lice to the <'loset
nnd begin to call upon tJorl When
these emergencies come. we. like Peter,
feel like exclaiming; "To whom shall
we go? Thou hast the words of eter
nal life*' When the hoys first began
to b.? drafted, there may have been
a wave of indignation that swept over
the hearts of parents whose homes he
?.itne saddened and broken up.
But thai sentiment wn? soon sup
planted by bitter tears and penitent
prayers for tho sons that would prob
ably never soo home again. The hoys
themselves night at tirst have tmii
to the front with curses on their lii>-?
against the enemy, but when thov
; tood for the tirst time in front of tit.
capnon's gaping mouth to .-<??> it belch
forth death and destruction. tln->. ton,
thought of Cod and home and mother.
The head* of the governments en
gaged in the war were po-e- . with
the passion for ac. omplisht ? I ;n
they, too when t:-,e ?asualtic. began
to l>f reported, turned to the (jo<] of
their childhood and r>ave been turiiing
to him ever since
iikhi* jiPJKiTi \ii vrMdopiii:n!?:
... P|<fl> ADO >111.IT A || V (AMI'S
t'ardinnl Mcri'iT thai rinniHii t'atho*
llc saint whoso name .fas on all lips
during the first years of the war, when
his own people .were beinti crushed
under the iron heel of the tyrant. cried
that men lont; unused to prayer w t r.
turning; to t'.cl in th<- camp. on tin
?battle field, in th?: oflic. . in t h. home,
and, in short. i \, ryw h, t-. Harr>
i.auder said that the im.n if!pr?ssi\e
single thti.ir in the trenches just be
fore the beginning of an mcraiir-inonl
was lit'- deop spiritual attnosj.l < that
pervaded the entir* osmp
Mtn would go quietly about t . ir
duties. \\ rit?- tlnir last iih t .
their loved (?not' at home, and in some
instances male their wills, all with a
solemn seriousness w Inch spoke of
? Soil and eternity Perhaps the most
striking single thins that President
Wilson did duntij; the ??arlier stages of
the war last \ear occurred one morn*
ing when entering the Cabinet room he
said to his. associates "U-ntloincti,. I
don't Know whether yic.i all believ> in
prayer or not. hut I do." And follow
ing the example of his sainted Presby
tcrian father, lu knelt down ami
The war has done much to bi ;ng the
faith- of Christendom together I have
sat in a committee with .It-w isis Pabbi,
? 'atholi? priest. Kapti t ICpi ?? puhan.
I 'resby t er ia r? and Method!;!. a :i on the
same coti.r-.on plane, and encag<-i| in
the same effort to foi:nulat< plans to
minister i.f> our bov;< it-, tin- 11>?? ?? ?.? !i? -
ful ways possible l h .\> sat by and
seen ttaptlst. Pr? "-byterian and Meth
odist livt'r. witno.it proto-r the I .;>is
palian's plan to give .< da no- tor the
benefit of *h< sailors \t the ' amps the
Y. M ? ? A arid halls if *ho Knights of
T'olurr.bu'- .ir> n< d w > alike to
Protestant a: 1 < .if ai.d the .lew is
welcomed to both.
The war i:- a!?o breaking down the
harriers thai ex;>t between the nation?
and is paving thr v. a\ f.jr a great mis
sionary effort w hen p? a ? in declared
The golden ai:f may n,,1 ' i f*r a!i?-.t(l
of us. the millennium tnaj be a thou*
sand years in t i < f r ? ,r<. l ?, \ t is. , (,m
in If If the book >if '; ! !.i rue. then
the knowledge ?f l.o:i - ? ,. ulti
mately rover the * *r;h and th<- k:n^
doms of this world ; .. >n.. the
kingdom of our l.ord and II ? ? ?,i -t
linker I m * Itriir Moor.
ALBANY, N. V. July 1-1 .1 /. -
errnan. Albany baser. vloi.iie-i ?; >
ulations of the food admin! t r .i 11 > ? ? i
was ordered to close h ;? d a; t ? t i
ncss temporarily. Zmcr i,: n. to
appearances, did. i??r 11 < 1 I
administrator charge.- he po?t, d < i
only the violation stun in the front
of the store, hut also < boy v. ho dl
rected customers to a t ack door
hUBine?s was .-arrifd on as u-ual.
Here s Solution to
Danville Blaze
Watcjiman Admits Building Fire
to Drive Out Swarm
oj Bees.
{Special to The Times-Dispatch. J
PAN VILLI-:. VA? July H.?The theory
of an attempt to destroy the storage
warehouse of the American Tobacco
Company last Thursday was completely
exploded late last night by the night
watchman. who told Kemper Jackson,
foreman of the plant, that he was re
sponsible for the fire which burned
down the main door of the big build
ing. He said that he discovered a
swarm of bees in a rotten hole in
the door and exterminated the posts
!>y burning them. When he had left.
| the first rekindled and a short while
later the door was found blazing, but i
I it was ut out without further dam
age. The watchman called Jackson
; to come to the warehouse, but said
nothine about the wasp burning, think
?insr that he would be made to suffer
i the consequences. Jackson called in
the police and they made an inquiry.
Seeing the affair given much publicity,
the watchman told the whole story to !
Man Mrpatrlnlril I'rom I'.itulnnd Wrltm
Ml* I'rlonU lie Ilecret* It mid
Warns Him.
LONDON-. July 14.?Germans who are
sent back to Germany after having
been interned in England. are shocked]
at the treatment they receive and at !
conditions prevailing in their Father- !
land. This is shown by letters re- ;
cetved by friends from some of the
prisoners who have been repatriated.
"About 10 o'clock 1 ii the morning." i
\> r!tr-s one. "we left for the good old I
Fatherland. The first stop we made !
was at C.oeh. in Germany, wnere we
wer< kept six days for examination.
From there I was sent to Dortmund,
where 1 was forced by the. military to
work in a munition factory. 1 stuck
it out for three days.
"Well, you know in what condition
I was when 1 left England. 1 had to
handle a hundred pounds of shells and
more. 1 tried my best, but I was not
strong enough for the work, so the
third day I toUl them 1 was weak and
lett the place.
"1 was then ordered to do only gov
ernment work, as otherwise I should
be taken for the army. Well, I thought
this took the rake, after being interned
three and a half years I thought I
would get my liberty in the Father
land. but I really was worse off than
at the F.nglish camp
? | sold all my things as quickly as I
could, and on the night of the I
ilisorted into Holland. It was a foggy
night and a long and dangerous march.
Will, dear friend. I think you would
have done the same.
"I give you a word of advice: what
ever you do, don't apply for repatria
tion You get less to eat in Germany
than where you arc at present. I
a fool t' r going back."
Surpoon In ( licrpc I nblea Hp V. Ill
He Denied I of Arm for
>o\? KiKht Montltn.
OY.STKR BAY. N V.. July It.?Cap
tain Archibald Roosevelt's wounds ap
pear to have been more serious than
at first reported A cablegram receive I
; b> i Tobjnel Roosevelt from the surgeon
attending Captain Archie states that,
his left arm was partly paralyzed as
?i result of the shrapnel wounds and
itha; a second operation has been per
formed. but that he will not regain
the use of the arm for at least eigh*.
i months-.
; "The only thing bothering him," salt
the Colonel to-day. "is the fear that he
may be. sent home* He is afraid thav.
if that happens he may not be sent
hack to the front."
The Colonel said the wounds in the
captain's ankle had healed and that
. there would be no stiffness, as ha l
been feared.
lllile and l.enflier Oft'erinfjn l.lmtted nnd j
>1 nnufnc?urrr* of Foolwenr Hnn
<11inif Orders W 11H t nutIon.
Dun's Review in its current issue
heds sonic new light on the conditions
which affect the shoe buyers. It says: |
That ordinary business in hides and'
leather continues restricted is due only
to the paucity of offerings, as such
iiuantities of these articles as come on
the markets are quickly ubsorhed by
regular buyers at full prices. Not only
r there a Keen demand for all kinds
of leather suitable for war purposes,
btit these requirements are likely to
remain extensive for an indefinite
period am) a majority of the tanneries,
are expected to soon he working at
from <">0 t - SO per cer.t of capacity on
government orders. While footwear
factories are running to the full ex-!
teiit permitted t>y the available supply
of labor, producers are confronted witii
various problems and many interests(
are only accepting contracts with the!
proviso that the Roods will he made I
:t the leather and other materials
i:? ? eded in their manufacture are ob
tainable. Among the wast advances
announced during the week was a vol
untary increase of 10 per cent to sev
eral thousand shoe workers at plants
i ri New 1-"..-IE land.
Price* of <.'?t+?>n 1'ibrlri Itegiil.Kcd.
Richmond dry goods merchants have
been advised that still greater hesita
tion in primary ami secondary channels
has followed the fixitiff of cotton Roods
prices at levels substantially under
those heretofore prevailing. With the.
announcement e.f the definite agree
?cent between trade interests and the
war industries board there came the
gn:li ant statement lh.it "the ('resi
dent alls upon and expects all manu
fac*-jre r.<- of ready-to-wear goods, as
well as dealers in cotton fabrics, to so
regulate their protlts as to insure to
the consumer the full benefit of this
' >rge reduction in prices." Pending
the radical changes, regular operations
are more generally resiri.-ted, and ni< r
h.tn's are much in doubt respectIng
? omm i tments for the far future. Mean
while production costs* are rising
Jtend'.ly through wage advances nt
i. tii woolen and 'ottou mil) centers,
and, with government demands becom
? I.? ;i\ ? r (ach week, the output of
i vilinn supplies is constantly lessen
Tlie miin who nerd* more help In hi*
lni*lne?? rends nnd lines Tlnie?-I)l*j>nteh
1 \\ ant \ d*.
C'onvaleseent Building and Nurses'
Host house for Army
I Quarters for Mothers or Relatives of
Desperately 111 Men Similar to
Those Now Provided in iiospitxl
nt Camp Lee.
j _
i Acting on the recommendation of R.
I J5. It. Mitt, acting director of the bu- ;
j reau of military relief of the Potoma * |
i division of the Red Cross, who recently :
(spent two days in Richmond invest!-j
? mating the situation at Wcsthamptoii. .
; two rtcd Cress buildings wilt shortly
j be crecteci at tho United States Army
! ''ase hospital at West ha nipt on. one to;
| he known as the convalescent building j
i and th>- other as the nurses* rest house, j
j 1'he sites for the two buildings were
| assigned by Major Croshie, commander!
I of the base hospital.
I* C. I'lnckney. field director of the!
Red Cross at Camp Lee. who will have !
charge of the construction and opera-'
tion of the buildings at Wasthampton.
has furnished the following descrip-j
tion of the buildings:
' The convalescent building will be
adjacent to the wards where the pa- :
rients sleep." lie said. "It will be in
'he ? nature of a clubhouse, built in!
the form of a Greek cross, carrying i
out the idea of the Red Cross It
will be an attractive building and
will cost in the neighborhood of ?
"00. It will be painted white outsid.? ?
with a red roof, and from the top a :
large Red t'ross flag will be flown.
"Inside, the building will have at I
one end a stage where entertainment.* |
can be giv? n for the soldiers, also '
there win be a moving-picture ma- i
chine so that pictures can be shown i
At times there will he music for the '
men. and If they are well enough the ;
furniture can be moved and a dance <
held Around the walls will he book '
cjises filled with books, and there will
be two large brick chimneys with open ;
fires for the men to congregate around i
In damp or cold weather.
ok i)i;spi:kati:i.v im. mk\
There will be writing-rooms and
a sun parlor. Comfortable furniture
and chairs will be placed evervwhere. i
The interior of the building is to oe
in huff with dark brown trimmings.'
There will be shower baths for use m
hot weather. By no means the leas'
important feature of the building will '
he twelve bedrooms on the second
floor, reserved for the mothers, wives,
or sisters of men who may be desper
ately i!i and who wish to be near them ?
and have nowhere else to j^o.
"It will, perhaps, lake a month to
creet and complete this building, but
work will go forward on it as fast '
as possible A duplicate of this build- '
insr has been erected at the convales- !
cent hospital at the base hospital at
'amp l,ee ft is purposed to have
the one at Camp I we in operation
shortly, and anyone Interested in Rod
?"ross work who \isits Camp I.ee should
take the time to visit this building.
Kirk wood Mitchell, associate field di
rector at <":\mp l,ee. has charge of this
building and will be glad to show It
to anyone interested In tt.
The nurses' house, a duplicate of
which also has been erected at tho
base hospital at Camp l.ro. will pro
vide a place where the nurses cat:
meet for relaxation after their ardu
ous duties in the wards. The main
floor of the building will be suitably '
furnished and there will be a larc?
open fireplace for use in winter. ,\r
the other end of the building will ,? i
an attractive little library, a kitchen
where Impromptu meals can be pre
pared at an\ time, and a place where
the nurses can launder their caps and
other frills, if tlicv so desire
Ririf mo\n woni:\
' ?"hi the second floor an attractive
sewir>g room has been arranged whi -h
we feel will lie of value Tile whole
will be very attractive in appearance
both outside and in and will doubt
less fill a long-felt want in this camp,
as it has in others. Chairman Worth
am has under consideration the for- i
mntion nf various committees < ,
Richmond women to co-operate it>
caring for the men when they visit
the convalescent house. This has been
a most Important matter at other
camps and the women have rendered
invaluable assistance.
"These convalescent houses arc'
greatly appreciated and well patron- !
ized by the men. Tii every camp where
they have been opened they have be-sn ;
crowded every day. In one of the
Northern camps the first day the Hcd
Cross convalescent house was opened :
twenty-five men straggled in at dif
ferent times to se^ what it was lik-:-. f
They soon passed the word a round. i
telline what an attractive place it was j
and. consequently, lie building has been
packed every dny since. The Kcl
i'r?fs furnishes writing paper for th?- '
men. and I am told tl>i<t the mail from
this building alone averages 30O letters
a day."
Hnllron.l \diiiiii|MCriitlon Open* Ip!
Training; Schools to I'rrpnre Wo
men * <> Do Mdi'n Work.
lierause of ibo need for skilled
ticket sellers and the difli tilty of ob
taining enough trained men, the rail-,
r?>ad administration lias opened schools
in several sections of the country for
training women to till these positions, 1
The nearest of these to (Uchmond is in
Washington. but there may be one in
this city before many moons shall
The present force of trained men'
ticket sellers will be retained when
ever possible, because of the expert'
character of their work, but it has'
been found necessary to supplement
?heir activities with women. This is
due partially to the increase of traffic
and partially to the loss of men to the
army and navy.
When thoroughly trained women
ticket sellers will l>e paid the same
salaries as men doing tlie same work.
Already enough applications have been
made to fill the schools for the. present,
but, as intimated, more schools may
soon be started up.
After preliminary training <>f from
one to two months, the women who
show aptitude will be given work of
actual selling the simpler form of
tickets, and gradually will be worked
into the sale of more complicated
.Inrorn Tnkr Snui*h n< l\ni\er.
SAN KitANOISCO, July It.- Deputy
l.'niteo States Marshal Otis l.ohn slip
ped one over o.i the Kaiser >n tlie
rrcent war-nav ings-sta'np drive w! eis
he appeared before <he Federal grand
jury an 1 obtained an indie'ircnt
against the house of I lohenzollern by
getting each of the twenty-three mem
I hers r>f the legal body to sub.-orihe.
It \vm made unanimous wi en the L'nit
; ed States district court clerk put the
I seal of the government en the pledge
I cards.
?usrnr grows great
War Times and l||K|? Cost of Shoes!
Turn Cobbler Simps Into Hoe
liivcs of Industry.
trKes People to Snv0 Leather hv
Mending old Shoes?Docs Same
Himself?Richmond Shops Have,
Ills Contracts Mending Footwear, j
l nitcd States government,
through its ayents and administrators!
us constantly preaching conservation to :
I'eoi.lf. They are advised to save,!
among other things, all the leather1
ihcx possibly can. and to that end |
they are admonished to patch ami mend
their shoes and have them half-soled
just as often as the uppers will bear!
a half-sole. The people of Richmond-'
0 been following this advice ??.
su.h an extent that numerous little
cobbler and patching shops that used
to struggle for existence in the davs
SraoS'ScSr' "*""" d"inK ?
Uncle Sam is in the habit of prae
Loin? .rhV h0 |,roac,les- and he is
^ K 11 strong in the matter of the I
tonserxation o; shoe leather. Th- .so!-!
Heir iVS arC rC.q,,ir011 10 ?ell to!
their shoes and while marching and!
drilling and hiking of the Kind thai
the men in military training :.-e re.
qui red i o do wear away the sol, s of
heir- shoes very rapidly, the uppers do!
ff.i .h WOISu when ?"
,f tha,,1 W |P" worn by farmers and
V, v u ' have to ,)o much walking
It has been found that a pair of -ol
S5f "PPe7 bear ilt l?si i?o
half.soles before they ha e to go to
the scrap pile as junk.
r?,,J.eaitl "n,? Pf ,flc Richmond shoe
repairing and patching shops is just
now doing a big business with Uncle
bum in the half-soling line .This con-,
oe:n has standing contracts with the
miluary authorities at Camp l.ee to
do half-soling by the wholesale. and
the force at work in that establish
ment has been largely increased in
order ,r. keep th- work going or, eon
'.act schedui?. Tho contracts are ecn
? rally made for 20* pairs at a time
a "'I the very bet of sole leather is
required to he used. For the past
several weeks one contract h.is not
hen completed before another was
made, and the result is that a great
deal of teat her of the very best qualitv
required by government regulations is i
being cut up every day in this citv to:
put half-soles on the shoes of the'sol
dier hoys and make their footgear .<<
pood as new.
The shop in mind is probablv not
on'y one in this city that is
reveling in government contracts
r half-soling shoes. and so t>
may he seen that the government
business, when added to the Immense
trade that citizens of Richmond are
carrying to the shoe shops in these war
times, has brought a heretofore in
significant Industry int.,. something
that is really great.
The composition and rubber half
soles are becoming very popular with
the people generally, who have gotten
down to the half-soling and patching
and mending habits, hu! your Uncle
Sam will have none of these leather
substitutes in his lie requires that
the very t.rst of sole leather shall be
used on the footwear of his soldier
hoys, and when he can't get that kind
on the open market, he just walks into
the l.ip tanneries of the countrv and
the storage houses of the importers
and commandeers everything in sight
that comes up to his requirements in
the sole leather line. These be the
reasons why the citizen has to take to
so much half-soling and mending, and'
why they have to make use of rubber
and the other substitutes for leather, j
More l>ollnr* In l.lbrrty llonds Thnn
\dnm Would tie Mlnutrn Old
If Alive To-Day.
Richmond is full of business from
center to circumference, and every man
in the city, and nearly every woman.1
is busy, and yet some people find time I
to do some wonderful figuring, and
then more talking ahout the figuring j
they have done. A well-known .Main
Street business man a few days ago I
took his pencil in hand to do a little
estimating, not over his own business,!
but about national war financing.!
bond selling, etc. When he finished
his huge calculations he startled his
otlice companions by the announce- J
ment that he had figured out that the
United States government had taken
in about four and a half times as
many dollars by the sale of I.ibertv,
bonds for war purposes un there had i
been minutes to pass by since the birth
of Adam.
lie assumed that Adam, had he lived I
until to-day. would he- exactly 5,000 j
years old, arid as there are only .*2r>.
?"?00 minutes in a year, the head of the
human race would be only about 2.62S,- j
000,000 minutes old were he living to-?
day. That enormous figure was multi
plied by four and a half, and something
less than was the result.
The three Liberty loans that have been
successfully floated by Uncle Sam ap
proximate a little less than $12.ftOo.-i
ftOO.OOO. Thar is the way the Main i
Street business man. with a few leisure j
moments at his command, figured the
vvhole thing out.
Nenlhrr Knvnr* Iron nnd Stool.
It is especially fortunate, at a tlmej
of groat pressure of government do- ,
mantis, that weather conditions have,
favored capacity operations in steel and |
iron With nearlv half of July gone. .
the handicap of high temperatures lias j
continued absent, and tlie straining for j
great outputs is illustrated by the sus- i
pension of recent holiday observances <
a' a number of establishments. Howl
the works have responded to the ur
gent call for war supplies is indicated
bv the fact that plates have gone for
ward at ueh a rate as to cause a jam at
some shipyards, and tlie bar iron situa
tion has eased sull'iciently to permit
i certain mills to t ike commercial orders
for delivery in the next quarter. Vol
The Iron Abo states that "this week,
like others has brought fresh warnings
of impenditiB restrictions." and the
; price.fixing movement on steel rails
, and certain other products has not p.'o
1 cooded without accompanying disagree
Metlnod Kntiinaten \ ro Olrtnppoin<Inc.
Tin- lowering by 10.000.000 bushels of
the estimated wheat production is dis
appointing to Richmond millers, mer
chants and bankers, hut by no means'
surprising. That the almost ideal crop!
weather of April and May and the tirst I
half of Juno would continue indefinite-!
ly was not to have been imagined, and ;
wheat has only met with otic of those i
s? thacks that are quite apt to be wit-j
nossed during any growing season. !
? K von as it is. the government's July in- i
dication of sfl.oiio.ooo bushels for win- i
tor and spring wheat combined is fully |
L'40,000,000 bushels above last year's
? ac tual harvest anil lias not been j
| equalled, in fact, since t he billion-!
j bushel crop of 1515. With corn now i
, promising 3.^00.000.000 bushels, which
- would sot a now precedent if realized. I
land with I.t37.000.000 bushels of oats!
i foreshadowed, the aggregate yield of j
j the principal cereals this year may I
I closely approach the 'maximum, if it j
( du^s not exceed it.
Review of Week's
Trade in Richmond I
Hope of Summer Rest Spell \
Abandoned by Manufacturers.
Retailers and Jobbers Busy.
Hero it is the middle of Julv and i
there are as .vet no signs of tho'usual
mid-summer dullness in either the re
tail stores or the jobbing houses of
Richmond. Business was good all of
the past week, the weather conditions!
and all other conditions, apparently, '
being favorable.
All the week the shoppers were out i
in full force and the dry goods and j
shoe men were especially busy. There i
was some falling off In the business !
of the grocery men. but this Is always |
the case when the vegetable and fruit
season is at its height, and this is true :
whether the season be backward or
The jobbers in all lines continue to
have good business, and they also re- !
port good collections. In fact, they
say there is less trouble In collecting
bills from country merchants this year'
than they have known in many years j
past. . I
The manufacturers still have their
hands full. They find some improve-,
inept in shipping conditions, but very
little, if any, in the labor situation,
tlovernment work continues to absorb j
too much of the available labor to i
particularly please the establishments
that require large forces of hands.'
The scarcity of labor and the accumu- ,
latioti of orders will prevent most of
the manufacturers from enjoying any-j
thing like a summer lay-off this year.
?*\ en a short one to give a chance for
pairs ami all the like of that.
Simple Kurni of l'ui??enger llnllTrn*
Tlrket That It Kiprctctl to Ite
lleve the 1'rcnNUrr.
The universal mileage ticket, good
< n any rallwa." line, that there has
l? er. so much talk about is near ui
hand 1 Mrector-CJeneral McAdoo makes
ihf announcement that they wll he
placed on s:\le on or before August 1.
Agents in Richmond have information
which leads them to believe, they will
he selling the unlversals even before
the date namcj It will be called
universal mileage scrip.-' and *-111 be ,
^old at the basic rate of 3 cents per
Kach coupon of the ticket will repre
sent the value of a cents, and can l>e
used tor the payment of sleeping .'tnd
ilin'ng ear charges and transportation
o* excess baggage. as well as trans
portation charges on all trains on rail
r .ad.: under government control.
There arc several obvious advantages
f.ir the traveler in this simple form of i
ticket, but the principal one is it will
relieve the pressure on ticket agencies
in the busy centers like Richmond.
(HKCentltr Story, Scene of W hleh 1* .Not
l.nlri In ItlrHmonil, hut Might
Have Ileen.
The scene of the story below, taken
mm the Railway AK't was ?ot laid in
Richmond, or anywhere in Virginia, but
it is suggestive and contains a lesson
that may well be learned in these parts.
The story reads:
In a campaign which V* ,h? large
railways is conducting to increase car
loading, attention was called recently
to a shipment of perishable products
which would require 1?>0 cars under
the. then-existing methods of loading
nut which rould be carried in 100 car.-*
f loaded to capacity. This was called
?tf. the notice of the shipper who re
plied tha' I? would cost him $5 per
car additional to load in this manner. ,
The railroad officer offered to pay thlr
tadded expense it it actually proved to (
be necessary. After the shipment was
loaded as recommended the consignor
asked for his $500. The railway man
indicated his willingness to pay the
amount, but stated that the shipper
should in all fairness deduct from th<?
additional cost all saving.- which lie :
himself had made throigh using r? '
smaller number of cars. The r.iilroad
tnan th<Mi pointed out that the cost or
icing sixty cars at $S each, or $4S0.
had been eliminated, lie likewise esti
mated the savings in demurrage, in
labor because the shipper had only,
100 Instead of l?-ft cars to move from
his door, etc.; anil the shipper finally
was forced to admit that he actually
saved money through loading the cars
heavier. This experience is worthy f?f
emphasis among shippers in general,
often they load c:\rs heavier only be
cause of their desire to do the patriotic
thiiig under present conditions while
ha.boring the thought that they are
making a sacrifice in so doing, when as
it matter of fact they are themselves
profiting by the expedient. When a
shipper can be brought to realize that
It is to his own selfish interest to load
cars heavier, he will he given the
strongest possible ? incentive to do so.
In approaching shippers on this sub
ject railway men can well afford to
bear this point In mind and to consider
the conditions under which their pa
trons operate sufficiently to he able to
present these savings intelligent ly to i
l.fTorls to near Kgg .Market Failed.
Spring t'hlckenn I.oirer?Menu Hold
ing Kirm?Other Votes.
Cary and Thirteenth Street produce
men. commission merchants and whole- i
sale poultry dealers were fairly busy j
all of last week. They had no coin- j
plaints to make either of receipts of!
good things for them to Kill or of the!
demand for them on the part of rc- '
tailers and market men.
fn the poultry line there was much'
business. The receipts of spring1
chickens continued large, with prices
somewhat lower, while hens held firm
at former quotation?, with somewhat
of an upward tendency. The "bears"
in the egg market attempted a drive
011 all the sectors during the week,
but they signally failed in getting the
prices down to any extent, and towards
the end of the week gave it up as
a bad job. The receipt of eggs were
loo light to encourage the efforts of
the bears. The fact is that very fe.w
eggs are coming in from Virginia and
North Carolina points, and Tennessee
and the Middle West have to be de
pended upon for them. The quota
tions from the Tennessee and Western
centers in no way helped the bears,
and it was ea?ily seen that instead of
lower prices for eggs the bears as
well as the consumers may expect to
pay bigger figures this week.
Fruits and vegetables were in fairly
good receipt and business in this line
was active all of the week.
\pnii of Knr South Cotton Crop.
The government prophets have had to
modify their previous cotton crop esti
mates. much to the confusion of specu
lators and cotton manufacturers. With
the weather map showing a con
tinuance for more than a week past of
extremely high temperatures and lack
of rainfall in Texas, the cotton outlook
| in that great staple growing State has
j become a matter of some anxiety and
1 has prompted speculation in the New
| York, New Orleans and other markets.
I Yet, so the reports go, prospects else
where in tho cotton belt remain p-en- (
orally promising. How tho reported
crop Uolerlorallon In Texas will ulYcct
tho next ofllcial calculation Is a ilcoiUed
ly Important question: in .1 <^y. last
year, the crop hold Its own, but that
more or less declino in condition is
usual during that month the records
for a long series of years demonstrate.
Anyhow Richmond dryuoods dealers,
arc not looking for an advance in prices i
of cotton fabrics on account of the bad |
news front that Slate.
(iuud Times Aliead for Invratorn Seen
liy Thone W ho Miike Study of
Richmond financiers and Investors i
who have made a close study of con- j
dltions say that expectations for a]
bright business future are encouraged '
by the stupendous scale on which this'
country Is carrying on its shipbuilding'
industry, especially at and about th?i j
Virginia ports. It not only is highly <
encouraging to the conduct of tho war.
but :s eloquent proof that America at
ilie same time is laying the founda-j
lion for a policy which will insure tho i
ot-rritnetcia! supremacy of this nation.'
It means continued prosperity of the'
stc I. eoppcr and equipment industries i
and continued activity for the rail
r >nds of the country. It means con-i
tl'tued aotixit} in all manufacturing I
and mercantile, lines While there are j
nsa:\> | roblcnis in tiio economic sltua-'
*.io:i which require attention from day
to day. yet the businesslike manner In
which thev are being solved can but
g've. encouragement lo the investor.!
according to these observers.
=a I
Standardized anil Indexed tor cjuick
20c a line buniia)
Ac a line Daily
2lc * lino tor <i consecutive insertions
42<: a tine lor 1 conaccuiive inset .Ions
li.-j u line lor JO coraecuiive tiiaerlloua
Minimum of - idci is allowed
Minimum LUatKo i* ifun
Count i wurui lo me tin* unit 11 tines 'o
tile locb
AH advertisement* received up to 10 P. il
t J I*. M. bulurUayni tin; day betore puu
I lea lion. will reveive proper clarslilcalloit
Advertisements rctvlvcJ after tu?i Buur
will be plumed lu l tie "TOO latle to Claaa
Uy" column
1;icphone your Want Ada. to The Tunes- '
Diapatch. Randolph 1. ?ben you tind il
more convenient lu do ao. anil tbey will
be taaen at olhce tales.
fiuies-Dispalt h iirancb Otllcea are main
tained in practically every Druic Store in
tl.e city for the convenience of the public
Want Ads are accepted by tbetn at rsKU
la I ni:ico ratea
Hranch Ultlce Times-i'tspa tea. liOl Hull
Bl. i viv;. 'iMtit: Itaii'i Iitli iiJlil.
Timea-Dlanalcn Hranch. 411 North Second
Street; phone Petersburg 226 ,
i't > Kit A I. i>iiti-:<;Toit>.
I'llAUI'? l.tlwiti Pliaup. runrrm Director and
Kmhilir.i r .': K Main Mai) 121 :un
MBMBKHH "( .loseph K Johnston Catno.
No. 3. Confederal* Vetriunn will muuitti
bl" at W?ath<rfoid .Memorial Mantlet
t'hurrh on Mondav. Jul> tf>. at I' M to
attend the funeral ' "ornrad" II ?i < na!'*
llv ordet < f
J A l.ll'SCOMR.
< "<>in ma B>l'f
LOST AM) KtlllM). 7
MVST Sunday afternoon or Three-i hopt
Itnad. !i'jr old hom"-. bla<U silk lac with
nurse inside containing; mon?-> K-ward
!'hone K? nd^doh in ! 1
TIRKJv- l.ost. 2 tires, tttl 1-2 between Rich
mond and Willia.'iicburK I.teens'- No. lk.3?"l
R> ward W. S Pet tus. rlsmoni Va
l*t.Ri:i.\ I'KUSONAI.. H
FOR adoption, habv bov nn? >s. k old To
responsi ble part>. Address J ?J2. .-are
T un?-.? -1 >isr a t ch
1 will not be responsible for any debt in
curred bv anv oni' except myself
M ItS. JoSIK M 'I'? HVKl.li
ki'irni, Mint i;>. a
PKRMANK.'iT Italr wa\inK <-url. ciuran
teer! six :nonth> Not aflerted by shum
pnotng or sea bathlnir Foil s artb uiart. at ,
Huchcs's Hairdi oaalnj; l'arlor?. JYj North
A t ?ro.Mtum.K.s Hilt .sAi.?:. io j
liOOli ?.?>??! far.-i cftiMp. Svwly painted, i
Ki^hkr Motor Co Kylonri ! Rroacli
DODOK touring. Rood paint ai?<i nx hara\
rendition Mntur C??rpur^th?ii. Jl'j j
W?*i?t Hnad Hi root.
KOHL) lOUIilNO car, ?.ri :i* -? cUn<i coridi* I
fton. w ????<! Hireot, ChelBfa Hill
Kivc*|>it i.?;? tlrai* kai>a
condition 711 Stru kt*?n Stt^t
Kolili Vj\'? roadMrr; drtnoiintanle rim*.
Ilaalrr .-hock r4-. Fonl deliver). '
."".S Nnrth Iiay 1:5>?n Han?lol;?h J07
i**oItlj touring l?odi(.\ new, rontnleie, !
Commercial Motor.-. ls-.O South
f**if!c?*nth. S\ Allison .V.30
\vi:st rirtoAii strkkt.
USKD cars and trii'-k.s at attrartlve prlrrs.
TWo t hrt ? -<|U;?r!? r ton lteputdic^.
I)NK ton Her'iit)ltr.
1 INK ton Denby
MA.WVKI.I,, 13!S. touring This car Is pood
buy Sf il.*- at on' e
KI .INK 1'JlT niodrl. cm..I nt?'-ha nl< a 1 and
paint condition. Capital Motor Cort>ora
T1..11 II Wt-.-il Uroad.
MA KAI ON l-paasenften Otunilier. Bin Sis
U'llrk; now Kline, 6-|ia=teiiK<!r: Cole four:
Chevrolet roadster: Kurd roadster. Scrip o
ItQ"' h rriad.?;?T 21? Norih l.'lchlh Si reet
MAXWKIX HO A DST Kit f..r salt. four-oyT
Inder. Rood condition Vauulin, Rrond
Str? "i r. iraRi'.
MAXWKI.I., t!dS. for .salo; louring car with
? xtran. 2.ifl2 Smart Avenne. _
MAX IVKUr- A real value, latest model ID1S
tourinK Maxwell, In llrsl-c-ia.ss condition.
Pri'e r?:i viiiKbli1 <~nll Moul"vard K.3j-W.
M AX WKM.? l.ook this I over: I91S latest
model tourinK car. Maxwell, in tlrst-<?!.?>.3
condition. Reasonable price. Llotilevard
OVICIlI,AND. r>-p:i?seiiBer. 75. JWi. In tlrst
? ?lass 10ndltion. Harirain. Itoulevard lll'J-.l.
VIM Tltt'i'K for sale, one-half ton <apacit>.
In A-I mechanics; am! paint condition. K
."17. I'jjf Tim"*-I>lsr*;?trh
Al'TOMOHl I.B?ISIS 7-pitssen?;er car. flrst
( la.MH fonditiorc Can be seen at 021 Nor'.h
T went iet h Street^
Ocean view; capacity 350: private hatha.
runnlliK water In rooms, elevator, etc.;
niUHic: $3 up daily special weekly. Amer
ican plan. Open all year. Hooklet.
(2./SO np Dsll'.f 1 2.KO no W1t|j, A m. Plan
& Fireiiroof A1111 rx. Tennessee A v. nr. Ha eh.
Cap. <00. Central: open BurrotindinKs:opp Catr.o
lie and Protestant Churches. Private baths.
Excellent trble: fresh vajretablea. Windows
screened. Whiteservice. Booklet. R. 8. IUDY. M. 0.
C y?y ^
0pm tWugkout tiic ~year\
F. W. Hemsfey & Son. jg?
landepjoy the delights of the
IWorlcls Seaside Metropolis I
lC?paciU)600 Mlir?PJ.jBtfZ?y\
in sixkss KKiuirKs m-TKBBn.
VI'KUIAIa Uarnulns ?Kpr?l Hftlutli Hm* <> I
sis electric llclils mill ntHrlcr. dotno.j.J
able rliiin. oversize tiros Kuril tourliiK 1,
overhauled. hi e xcv I |e u t condition \\ J
i'I'i I".."1!" order. Owens Motor
I list libutorn (Quality Trucks. Little , , '
licitv.v duty. Collier IlKhl duly. kif.i \V
^'V.1 Miullmm 12'M.
?iH.i i:m k?u'ti> ToridMi iTAifiT'iVi
v i.i r ri.i;. hkviihai, Sx- n
I'OllH IHIAIiS'l Kli. .ll'ST OVKRIIAMi b
>_ l( _? M.l.Klt. rinx wkst ititQAti 8Tn?S
ST I: DUMA K Kit 25. Illf.. tourltiR.
STI' UK 11A K Kit. 1917. 7-puaseiiRer.
M WWKI.l. 25. If IK. tourliiK.
MAXWKI.I. 20. I?Hi. tourliiK.
31X Wc?l Hrngil Street.
7 -paaaeiiKer, 1316 Hudson J7(
llft'utllc l-lon truck |d
au?ci truck chassis. two totia
Model 30. 7-pa?aen?cer l'ackard tjl
One Hupiiioblle Demonstrator. 1917 r vjl
On?i li>l" Maxwell TourlnR jjl
One 1917 Overland 'I'ourlnK i;|
(Randolph 4261.)
K'K Mupmoblle. Rood mechanical i-oTuTf' ~c(
Capitol Motor Corporation, ?19 Weal UroJ
S! r?'.i
A I .i? M I'I'I.IKS AXI> UKPAIIta...
W.ft Itrouil SU..-I Randolph J7\
AUTO Urea and lull..- \V aRena an.] roi
merclal auto bodies,. Richardson Hto
61.'.' Itro.-k .V . enue. Mu'llson 1407
AUTUMOIill.H I'aTNTi NfTol quality?" l'T"c
riKht. The Illclliiioiid SI.op. lOUi \V.
t?t I'tionwp nun. 12(>1-Ulvd. "97.
IJltOKKN parts of pvr.rj description
together. I. Kl'-inlng. M* West jLin
CHI It' II III LI. MOTOR <?<> . Twenty I
aii.l itroad. Repairing dono by -kl'il
mccliai)lcn at |iHcc conahtent with -r<
v.ml;in.in-h11> I
Foil and itooii wurHmanahip. on> I
for topa. scat cover*, curtain*. curtal
.iKhts a nil general repair InK. National Agl
lo'i Company, inc.. iio Meat iiroad sjtr.. I
l'..i ml? ? I nh i7ar> |
i. j1 .vitAN'l M.li ser.H'i: >?'i :. ei . I !i .r. ^
nerd for your cai l.inlhRer-AI?op
li.i Autif SupplK ?? MriiiU.
IIAVK \ou seen the Kin>: "Safety
Mailt? For vale by Tit I man Auto vj|
j.l'. i "n In' _
J t. h i reCelveU carl 'ail of boilie* tor r;
one-ton ttu?'ke Tlies** ooilte* rmov
d? ii ior? and can be fui .1 , .;r.
giv .n ti':?dquarierr tot foro inil:ei
Nlfyer'y S'i':i? i-i 1 Easi_ ' ^'v S;r I
I.KT us till inur lr:iiiMin.<?i ii .iipI tS?ff. f,
till I StU-l !>? rvlee VOU W--.lt k',
? ils .iti'l at - .. 's I'arn ?? I-..*. Ji W
Hri .hi >it** ; .Xladlaon ?'>" ?
.-.i ? (.uiK tures < r l.lo>vioi:i .?.tn I.ee '.it
y .v S. Auto : uppi>. I ii'
Ol.D I'rrs trin'!' n?'?e I;. Two lit <
'lyre i.'u Vi0 WeM Uroad
.- A \ I tlliili'.. "ti > our auloinotillr |i^rt>
havlnR Wilbur !? iJii-'.t., Mlirook .v
rue. duplicate the "i<i pnrtn for you 1
aloo h.??" all klloli <<f i..iKii'in, ||im,
6-4-2-J; Klimau. Mi*a and Hplltdorf All
; .ir1' for Snlndorfw. I
-. i. 1 ,i r' I.t an> I'l.-I. .? .'I
t'iiiblb . K rnu:i? Auic ??"r'" k i>? c aii'l Met|
I'm '<?' Main Si reel Mmlliuin 22
Vol' vuur.if lf ? ii, pr ih.it . i'lr: |
I'olnt U-rf Snark I'liiBi"' n-onoinlcal
aiitiafaction-cl vine ctaiina .ir.- facta Mai
fv A Co 21 | .\nrtli A'It 111.?; I'honr R?f
do'lph ?K'7
ACIDS (or hire < at>i!rfl Aut"
North Ninth. Itandolph <? ' .
Al'liiS f..r hir". !l r.n j.r hour Mayo ,\u|
Supply Co.. Madison "005. I
CK.N1 I: A I. (i.M.Ai il.. io-S W. ,.t llroad. lu]
Kf ] Fireproof far. iro A I via v- open
GAKAok witn ?i? Bpacea tor rent ni
r? nt a* h whjle or to prlvato parttii
Hear 412 tVeal M a r a hall I
ROOMV car* for pleasure or ahoppinic. >l
} i>t imnt Itan 113b-J
OPIIN or ??loseil ear*. 15.id and 12 00
hour Sevin-pawntir ears IJ.oO
hour. I'hone liouleval'l 227-910-J.
?MO rum \ ( I.i:s a .n'i> iincvcxiis.
Sl-.i ii.N'D'HANt> IIM'Vi'bK 1'ir hali Ir r
condition, cheap w North Twenty"
enth street ,
A 1 1 bicyciea. tir?-a tnn aundri
bO* ^ eat Uroad Handoloh 20J1.
',V !iKK l"* y< I" repatrln* *"nd hlrliil
1312 Ij'ii: M-i'!i!"mi _r,va> |
\va.\'I'i:ij?a i. 1 ?>.tniuii.fc:?.
AI.T*jMOHII.KS wanTcd* l.lrfht ni* roadntrl
Mijft be tn Kood condition and price
srin^lii^ ' all 11 ri u I ? ?? a r. I 1'.13- \V
itl M.\K>s si:It \ i?j:_ iiKKKHBD.
UNAlllilihiU window letters arid lljrurc
warranteil to May. Smith. Randolph M>M
Kl.l.is it a v risiiKH. o. o. i:vKSii;n
sfkciai.ist m:oo.vi> and cjuai
si?ti:i:rs mahi.-dn 4:.^
I'AUK INO?Kurnlture, china mo wtddli)]
i f'jenl.i I 'H tii'd and .hipped with nr
."tovln^ and lirfu.lr.b dono i/y Jacou UinlAul
I'hone ii.-.il
... , '-.*M 1 t"|J, L'l Hoi.si>;rino l'o..
?>06 to Klc Hl.lxj 1 ? J1 IJ.N t; M A U 11
.-iiu iiii ???111/: liairuri joli?
Farial Ma?*age Manicurlm
North Third .Mr?ret.
AUK your pipe* and boilers covtred? If ao
you ar. wh? t Mi k fuei. huuihcrn A?be.\U
Mantifa'turiiiK ? 'nimmny.
SPKC 1A1, i 1 ul Miarpenlny razor olauea ?,
ail Kinds anu ..11 Kln<l of lawn mow<fti
? hnrs ?,nc<J. A. Reeves liarLcr Supply i-'f.'
1! \Ve<t Broad Street.
JAKKN ?i HHu.S.. Jt a tiers, 'Jl- Ka.-t Ma}
Street. Uuy, sell exchange and KKMUL'N
O.d Bold and allvcr always taken in ?**.'
tharg> _
Jilts. WAKKACK- llemslltehinK done a!
North Sixth Street
PI.CM ni.lNO, heating. tlnnini;. repairing ?<
lleited 6 North Thirteenth Street. I "vr
rfoi lh iftll.
MO\ imT/Yiv I I. 1 N t.. MO 11A MO. -
SMITH .v HIOKS. Transfer anil Storaf
Distributors White truika, 1J -11 - X t> Nr.
Fifteenth Madl?on &71-2-3. ___
SEK A."Timv 1 e* fr.r hayrtdee and inovinc ?
nil. kinds 1'houe day Randolph 2.91
niMht. Kh^IoIpIi 16U3-J. _
\S A.N I'liu, to clean and mure jour t ??
timlor a KUaruntcc aKainst nioihs. l"
Fred Richardson Security Storape Compan:
Ine . Fireproof Storage for Household Gcd
Main and Hcl vldero Street.0. Randolph _>'}
Wli.i. move you t<> any part of city ??
country any day. any 11 inc. very rrat ttr
able. l.ei mo li-ure on iob. Call Rande ' '
6742-.K or Madison 4S83. Ilay rides a s: '
flatly. Fine 'rue;.
J. GltAOH. hou
a speelalty i 1 1
F. J. GltACK. house :.nd msn tiaintinK; *?<t>
Kast Franklin. Mad. f|
BUV your priming iroiu Hie business build
rrs. t'oltrell A Coclte Handolpl) US.
1,i?a> bu.sine.~s ears, |1.7i>. positively th
I2.S1 Hind. Kcake Printing Co., 26 Nort
Seventh Street.
GKASSKS?Thomas K. Rowling. eye. apeclai
1st. Only colored optometrist In city." 53
North Second. Han. 31 S3 Byes tested.
FURS' ITCRK?Old furniture repaired an
upholstered ti. S. Snead. Randolph 12?>t
HATS ?We ci-ran ih^in like new Verra Ha
Works, ill North First Street. Ki.t-1-nol
OKU baby earrianes made new. King's Fur
ninire Hospllal, HV. North First. Itan. 2?T>/
I'lANu tuning. repairs or all kinds. BopD
l'lano llnspltal. First and Main Streets,
SIIOK repairing. Hest material and work
m:inshlp. I'roinpt service. W. A. Pror.!
12.1 Kasl Malti. Ma<llson 4836.
WATCH UKI'AIKIN(??Kxpert walch repair
iiiK. Been at it sine a 1SG7. Schaaf Bros.
4"'i Kasl Itroad Street.
WATCH It UI'A I It INtI?Kxpert watch r?
pairing; inoderato charges. Terroll Bros
fi'.'.l West Broad.
TO my friends anil the public. I do not d<
shoe reiialrinc for shoe stores. If you wan
me to do your work, please send it dlriic
or cal! Randolph 6JSG. J. O. Keland, SA
North Fifth Str??'.-t
TIIK brM piacn in town to have your shoe
repaired. I.adles" shoc-shlnlng pariui,
ticket.x for 'JSc.
708 K. Main. COMPANY. Mad. 2IM
J. ii. NOWUN,
UpholsterlnK and rtdlnishinR. Satisfacr'.oi
Bttaranteed. ?ill West Main Street. Bon
Uuowl 9I30
A'JIIKK'S Trunk and Repair Shop: trunk#
Huitcases and bass repaired. Work sen
for and delivered. Satiafaction guaranteed
Phone Randolph 4056.

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