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uously and heavily but <">n each o-ea
?lon they were rcpuls-Jd with very Mvcro losses. CJKKMANS I.VCRKASi: HIHK ON A JIBHU'A N I'dSITIOXS } IWlTll TUB AMKRB'A.N FORCKS IN X.ORRA1NK. September 1M. ? The Ger mans In the past twenty-four hours; I)4ve increased tlio intensify of their haavy gunfire on the American Lorriiliic ?ront, which, seemingly, denotes the greatest uneasiness on the part of the oncmy. Otherwise, the Gorman activity been confined to raids and patrol ling. J '.Although there nppcarcd to bo 110 set purpose for the vague tire of the uirtnan artillery, which did no dam the enemy spent the entire night in- bombarding the back areas sotith "^"pst of Ku mines, and kept up a bom bardment both north and south of Pont a%Mousson for bourn at a stretch. ? Tlio German lire was a little more iiiiense, but no more effective titan it had been situ.- the Germans retired as tlve lesult of the Amor'cun offensive in the region of St. Mihicl. , 'The German artillery fire seemed di rected aimlessly and purposelessly, for tJic enemy similarly shelled vlciouslv the fields and woods to the cast of Bcnoit. doing no more damage than at the other points. . \ ery unfavorable weather continued to hold the infantry and aviators on both sides fairly inactive, and the cue- , my ventured from his trenches only rarely, and few of his flyers were seen. The Americans carried out a success ful raid south of Villecey after vio lent artillery preparation, which netted nVc prisoners, and patrolling expedi- I tions at various points on the line. A>?I,0>KltKM II A? \t I.T At.Aiwr i;i-:ioia> iiki'k.\m> j AV1T11 Tin: BRITIMi AllMY IN ? . September 21.?Another! Anglo-1- rench assault was delievered | against the German defenses before St. Quentin to-day. Reports received up . to - o'clock this afternoon indicated that the allied attack was meeting with great success. ?On the tight. the French appeared to have possession of 1'Kplne-de-Gal lon, southwest of St. Quentin. a strong position, known as Round Hill, to the i west of the threatened city, and the! hamlet of Francslly-Sclency, while t?> the north the British had" seized the ' high ground west o! Fayet. and cleared the woods east of l-'resnoy of the ene my. and had stormed their way through Porntruet. This place lies only three-quarters of a mile trom the bend 111 the St. Quen tin Canal, which forms a vital part of the llindenburg bulwarks. It was around Pontruet that the British cap tured many hundreds of prisoners. t-'ignting was proceeding this afternoon along- the ridge between l'ontruel ami Gricourt. TUIIUK vili,ai;f.s i aiti ui:d. SAYS PAItlS III: POUTS PARIS, September 24.?Three vil lages iii the immediate vicinity of St. Quentin were captured by the allies to-night, the War Ofliee night com munique shows. ? French and British troops to-night are in Francelly and Selency. both about two miles northwest of St. Qtien tin, and Ballon, two and a half miles southwest ot the great lliiulenourg line bastion. In the face of stubborn German re sistance. the French pushed their line up to the western euge of Giffecourt. about two and a half miles south of St. Quentin. Five hundred prisoners were taken by the French. (Note?This makes 1,300 prisoners ta.ken by the French and British in the St. Quentin region Tuesday.) Many machine guus also foil into French hands. In the Champagne the night com munique stales, the Germans. :n a vio lent attack, gained a foothold in the French advanced positions, but the French later re-established the.; lines, and fifty Germans remained in their hands as prisoners. A l,Ll l-'.l) FOIlt'KS l AP'l ITtKl) i:il, OOO lit \ I'll ISO \ MUS AT Till-: lmiTlSH FRONT. Septem ber 24.?Since August S. the allies and the Americans have captured on the western front 131.000 prisoners and 1. 900 guns. An oflicial summary, given out at British headquarters at the front to-day, shows these <?tpturos to be divided as follows: the British cap tured 82,500 prisoners and 750 guns, the French captured 33.500 prisoners and S00 guns and the Americans took 15, 000 prisoners and 350 guns. ARTIL.LUHY \<TI\F. AIjO.VG KIIIOM II l'ltOXT I By Ass ?elated Pres*.l PARIS, September .??.?The artillery was active last night on the French ' front below St. Qu-ntin and between the Ailettc and the AiMie, but no infan try action is reported in lolday's War Ofiic<; statement. The statement reads: "In the course <.f the tiipht there was marked activity by th> artillery in the region of St Quentin and between the Ailette and the Aisne. "In the Champagne two raids upon the German trenches iti the region of Perthes and in the direction of the J Butte cUi Mesnil resulted in the taking of forty prisoners, by the French. A M Kit l< A N s IN HAT'h'.I-: WITH 1IULSIIK\ 1KI .Vft A it Alt< HANGKI. 1 liv Associated i'ross. I ARCIIANGKB. Wednesday. September i*S ? In an attack against the American outposts s>>uth of Archangel yesterday the Boisheviki sustained considerable losses. Might dead wore^found in one^ lieap in front of an advanced position' and three other bodies were found in a forest. Most of the Bolshevik dead were Beit;. A wounded Bolshex ik soldier de clared ttint a shell from a llusso-al lied armored train had killed twenty men on a Bolshevik trait:. The Bolshevik artilb-iy bombed the American pos '.ions with shrapnel for several minutes to-day, but did no harm. The fighting In this area is a com- ; bination of trench.and Indian warfare. The trenches are along the railroad, but in the forests lo-mining the tracks trees are the only eve: The Russian railway employees are loyal to the allies. They ire operating trains under shrapnel lire, and even repair tracks in the open unperturbed by bursting shells. SIBERIAN (iO\ IIIt\ MK\T ISM l> 11/i niATI M I'll IIOR\ A'f'H I liv Ass-K'.at. 1 1'rr^ ? HARBIN. M A NCI i I" R1 A. Friday, Sep tember 20.?The Sinerian government in reported to have served an ultima tum on the troops comman.led by Gen eral Horvath to disband or ; >in the forces of General Semvnoff. the nnti BolsheVik leader, in Tram--Ba.kalia. The Siberian government referred to probably is that at <>m.-e. wh-.-h 1. cently declared war on Germany. It is probably that the ultimatum .s an order combining the i .uii^n-Js <>f Hor vath and Semenoff, botii of whom l av. been active against the Boisheviki from bases in Manchuria. SOVIICT liOVKIt.N >1 ?-:.\t AIlllKSTS JIA.W (illllMANS t Mv Assoc titled I'r'-sa I AMSTKRI'AM. September "I.?The German consul-general ai Moscow, ac cording to a Berlin dispatch, has pro tested to the Soviet government against the arrest without apparent reason of a large number of German subjects and persons under German protei 1 Ion. lie urged the immediate release of those against whom ther< are no adequate grounds for suspicion. The consul-general, it is added, em phasized the case Of t v\ O I'oleH who were under the protection of the con sulate, but were executed without proper Identification. CZKCH COM M \ N I)Kit ll\ STItlKK IIV VN \ It AIUTHOI) ? JlV Ad.Virjatrd I'r'HI. I VLADIVOSTOK. Friday. Keptein>>er 2(i, General Galda. commander of the. Czecho-Slovak forces on the \olga. has ended the strike on the <"blneso 1.ast ern Railway by H\mg the .striking em ployees until f" tin.' morning to resume work under forinei -onditioris. and ab stain from agitation, under threat of death. American troops have established a guard over the So. han coal mines thirty miles northern: of Vladivostok. ]n order to Insure a continuance of the output of the mines, the Russian management baa been retained. On September 1 I'cr t'apitn I'ur cluiscs and Pledges Amounted to Only j'STATK'S TOTAL IS $I7,27J),?0U Iticliinond Subscriptions I'er Inhabi tant, Jj*H.'Vhird Congressional District Pledges .?!,007.SUP?XinM? District Leads AM of Virginia. 1 Thomas 15. McAdams. State director ! for the war savings stamp campaign, has issued his report for the year tii> to September 1. showing that the Third Congressional District has bought a total of S1.607.S2I' worth of savings cer tificates ami stamps, wliile the city of Richmond lias taken Sl.tI*?4.0SO during the eiirht montlis tlie campaign lias been in progress. The per capita show ing for tijc congressional district is while the per capita for the city of Kichmond is $s. | The per capita figure set for the State of Virginia is $20. hut up to September 1 the totals showed but a per capita in pledges and sales of $7.70. The total sales and pledges for the State amount to $17.27;t.i*0;?. while the quota iixed for tlie year is ?tr..tn>0..?<>?!. In the Third Congressional District reports for sales and pledges show as follows: ?*harles Citv, $15,000: Chester field. $.'14.000; Coochland. $?0. Han over. ??.000: Henrico. $Sl.on<j;' Jirtues City, inclusive of Williamsburg. $27, 335: King William. Sin.700; New Kent, $3,259: Uichmond. $1..'!04,JS0. Among- tlie districts, the Ninth leads in the per^ capita sales and pledges, with the Tenth taking second place The Third Congressional District stands tiftM. total sales and pledges and per capita figures for all the districts fol low: Sales and Per ... . Pledges. Capita. !? \ $ 1 405.M7 $5 v> , Second 2,043.935 1 Third Lt>07.J>29 <; J"; 1 Fourth 1,223.-106 ft'37 ! ';Vfth L40t5.4 4 I Sixth J.0?? -?4;t Seventh : l,23l.o.M; Light h 777.104 r. 77 S.s:.7,?;,u lf.lt 11 . . 2.020.61(J 7^ Grand total of con gressional dis tricts 517.270.609 $7.70 5.62 .v. 5 :? AMUSEMENTS Mike "AKin" lloluhr vikl. \t, ',K'\ S;V'ks- 'l,e star of the Marcus Musa.il comedy (Vmpanv, which i? u.v current at the S,r.in,| in'-'oic rooting tor the downfall ,.f th? Hussian ltolsneviki. Nor is it from \\r. M,"ro hystaiuicr's feelincs. either Mike is one of the heirs to the estate 01 one of the largest merchants ;n l\ie\. Itussia. If this had been liquidat Mi) . won! 1"?rmal. Prpwar conditions Mk. would now he giving Uncle Sam .i I . heck each year :n income ;a\es l:1'.li,l;u'rMt alon-. I>om lasire 1 . 1 e roi'f'ixvcl it a pilars that when the various factions ?ot throusrh cutting up m Muscovy there enough left of Mike's heritage to huv ' !????? Of trousers tor ilea. Matinee ?f Mike'S shovv aro t'iven feature. "J,??r ,Jutlcrfl>*" Is the "So l.onti lifltjr," .'?So l.ong Lett y." a Moroseo produc tion and a sensational musical comedv ni-'i"il ^.Ti'V0. nV ?U',(le,ny i?n n ?,.Hs and Saturday matinee begin nig September 2.. will yive us some new tunes to whistle for it is full of ?o|>g let-' with a pbasent swing, grace f ul da tiers. comedians. a comedv chorus, and beautiful costumin? Wirir is more needed to make a successful < oincdj A.! these things arc to be foun.l in so i^ong Let ty," which has Ch .^S,?r?n2 in,.N,,v Vork. Uoston. Tu K 1 an I-rancisco. f?lnJ-onK I.etty" would fuinish the basis for the suco-ss of ai.y 1 oniecly. Two couples conclude r"r? v."? ir\",Uid swap Of husbands and \\ i\es wou.d make evei v!?odi han J-X n}*ans b>' which temporary x. ...1 ,.?e Is made, .the week end trial and the final return to original mates k-Tiwf8 fgreat ttJ'l'oriunity for the best k.ad ot comedy and the authors have kl..', ?f :l? ?surticient to tJ.. audience in roars of lauuiit.-r from the beginning to the end ??The Thirteenth < hair." inent's U"'i.'"' i*1 -nnounce >r, . local 111.1 nageiii.' M will be able to make to ih,-at.-rg..?M - dur e the entir.- season, is the news of the comint: of "The Thirteenth ?:hair" to the Academy to-morrow night ? i'he Thirteenth Chair"' was not onlv the 111 ost sensational i- ,c<-ss New \ork where it ran for .-,-i entire ; , l"; '" 0r 1 >'-Kigli:h'rfstree?. Tl.ea te? but?it was the gr. utcial succ.s.s made .t, the theatri a. world during the past ti\.? ve.,r- *orta Written by Bavard Veiller who had Already won a place of undying fame for himself as the author <>? ? u -hi the Law.' -The Thirrt-nrh (il< ' x'' '?>, what critics believed w..u'd le v. f be possible?exceeded even i>].' !? 1 - ehs of the author's former maste: J-iecc. Y. M. C. A. CAMPAIGNERS ? ADD 166 TO ENROLLMENT White 1)11 Ihioii. I ndfr Itrlfirtd I.endH All Otherw In <;ettloR Aen Memberx. Ve ;".day was unotlier big dav U-r ? "i '.he red. white ar.d blue fall \'i !' ' "TA l ut '-"?"ntr.tl "V ourig ; li '-hrlaiian loii S:\tv r>* w''rc reported 'ttie ' ,Wurr- bringing- the t-.tal for the two da;. - t.. al l;. >u?j ?!'" \\ hit. W . !... - 1 ,.f imnt. rep..rt;,.g twenty-s.x. ov-,,.',^ } ' K V " 'i' l1' Which the J'.eds f '. "" takiiig t:.e ???>. a narrow ..rgm of t|-.re< -.viii, a total of flfty-nine. For the two days .... Leds irpotud tlfty-six and the V ' ' , L? 11.-st two d ,vs -.. \?J'r?VK.n"',s , Senteir.bei only FIX LIBERTY LOAN MINIMUM AT SIX BILLION DOLLARS _ <> v.m | Krom First Page.) ?"?-????". "'mes again.** Kvefy any 01.. ,io''v -*? than t.v K... t t , * i " ? ? U ,x r - I /''. 111 (? (' of ,ts enormous .-i, i,i, ? wnen 1.or 11.a; cond. 1 :? 11. :. i ? ?t ored w '? " ' '".tin .. . .... ? v Press upon people w, |. ,.a rV'v bonds that it h the very . i p. Post Toast? es -?A corn food will help you to do your brfc -towards wheat-s^^^. (Qcr&ty triotio duty to keep tliein to tho utmost .1'? ?I'*?''" tiIti111y to Jo so. "Wo must provide the machinery iiiui the nivalis through which those who have to sell their bonds may do so ami Kct the highest possible price for them, while at the same time lUutcctiiiK the innoi -cut Investor against swindlers and unscrnpu Soutt ami unpatriotic people, who contrary to the earnest request of the Treasury I >epartmen:, have in duced holder;! of l.iberty bonds to ex change them for stocks or investmeitt.s yf doubtful value. The effect of these operations is to force the Treasury-to buy the Idberty bomls which those un scrupulous or u npatriot ic people ac jiulre and tl.row upon the uiarKet. The Treasury, therefore, must take a part of the money it has borrowed from the American people, after so much dllh oult and patriotic work on the pari of bankers and liberty loan nisiuni/.at ions and buy baek these l.iiiertj bonds in order to protect the market and the ? redit of the government. I have re peatedly said that no object on could or should be raised to the sale of l.ib erty lioiuls where Imperative necessity or adversity make such sales unavoid able. but we should constantly appeal to the intelligent self-interest and pa triotism of these who bu> l<tl>erty bonds to keep them to the utmost limit of their ability as one of the sacred duties they have to perform in tiiis war. "We must not be content with a sub scription merely of our own allotments. No district must lie content wish that. We muM. from one * ml of the country to the other, make it a point to sur pass our allotments. it is necessary to tin that because some sections of the country liavo suffered grievously from drought and other causes and may not -be able to reach their lull quota in this loan. iitcmc is tiik AtuiotKvr I'Olt KIH It Tit lilt; I,OA X j "I was asked not long ago what ar gument could be made for the fourth I.iberty loan. 1 replied immediately: 'Pershing and our heroes in France." No other argument is necessary. The America ti people know ami f/'el the need of those men and are prepared to go the limit to supply that need. "idemocracy in America is pregnant everywhere, and the discipline of de mocracy and the orsit nissatIon of de mocracy as exemplified by America, have been an example to an amazed world. Hut more than all. the sons of democracy upon the liold of battle have vindicated the noblest traditions of our country anil the highest ideals of our nation. "Who is not thrilled by what Persh-I ing ami his glorious men have done! already upon the tiehl of battle" Those I untrained freemen of democracy have met the veteran lighters and the best trained soldiers of autocracy and have vanquished them, not by foul means, but by fair fighting Tliey have al ready'demonstrated that the power of righteousness and of democracy Is Ir resistible; that the doom of autocracy is sealed and the day of reckoning near at hand. What we must do in America is to keep the pressure high. Now that we have the Kaiser and his brutal hordes on the run. let us not relax effort, but intensify effort. Keep hitting high and smashing harder. That* is the way to win surely and quickly. That is the way to eliminate the Rhine; that is the "way to open the way for an \meriean parade on I'nter den linden." USED RESiOL FOR" BAD SKIN TROUBLE t'on-itlers ltcrovery Kcmurkablc. Urooklyn, N. Y.. Aug. 11.?"For al most six years 1 suffered from a severe oa.se of skin trouble, which began with swelling and intense pain in my knee. Then my leg became inflamed I ami sores broke out. which itched and ; burned terribly day and night. 1 tried many remedies, but gained no relief. | l' even spent six months in tho hos I pital, and the doctors wanted to am ! putate my leg. At last I trieilfltesi 1 nol Ointment and Jlesiuol Soap and ob tained relief from the lirst application. My knee is now well, and 1 consider tlie cure remarkable, as my trouble was very serious." t.Signed) Mrs. Ilenri Mauer. lit! Hooper Street, All druggists sell Kesinol Ointment and Kesinol Soap.?Adv. The Best Costs No More Than the Rest In phonographs there is a BEST, so different and better' than the ordinary talking machine that, once you hear it, you'll realize the tremendous ? superi ority. Tho New Edison? the musical instrument for war homes?110 needles to * change; no nasal tone. Have you heard the New Edison ? C. B. HAYNES &<?> I^OAO AT CtCONO t> (i (S^fuxwufc 1,17 EA# MAIN SfREET ^ANE AS HimpNAL BANKS "Not as Large as Some, But as Strong as Any' This is the plan on which w have built up our bii.- tiie.-s. .lust now w ?' try to help tho Oovernmeiit. Subscribe to I.iberty Honds. liny War Sav ings Stamps. We send money to t be boys "Over There." No charge for .service. An> tiling that will help in thin terrible world v. .? r I'nited States OepoBl tary for Postal Savings I'm nds. Thirty year.-;' h.ueccss fui business. The Weather (Kurnl?h*d oy f). M. H>*t|ifr (I'fdrral Summer Time Fore cant i Virginia ?Kali: "\Vednenday. vrnrmer nrnl por tion t Thursday lu rrrntilns eloiidlnew*. North Cnroltntt? Knlr WrdntRdajr and Thuridny. I.oenl Trmprrnlarr Yculcrduy. 12 noon temperature 68 3 f. M. temperature 7.*! 8 P. M. temperuturc 67 Mtt vim tint temperature lo S I'. M.. 71 Minimum temperature I?> S I'. M.. 10 Mean temperature yesterduy 62 Nortrial temperature for \hls dale. 03. Deficiency yesterday 0 Deficiency wince March l 193 Deficiency since January 1 110 liOcnl Itainfnll. Painfull laHt twelve hours N'oiiiv Jlainfall last twenty-four l?our?..None Kxeess since March 1 1.29 Hxecss since January 1., 2.00 I.oral Olmervatlnn* at S I*. >1. Temperature. (57: humidity. 02; wind, direction, east; wind, velocity, U miles; weather, partly cloudy. CONDITION' SI N1MPOIIT\NT C1TIKS. Temperature. Place. 8 1*. M. High. Luw Ashevlllc 01 71 12 Atlanta Atlantic City., fit Boston 58 Buffalo 68 Charleston ... 70 Chicago 62 Denver 64 Galveston .... 7C llatteras 62 Havre 64 Jacksonville .. 76 Kansas City... 7 4 Montgomery .. 76 New Orleans.. 78 New York 02 Norfolk 64 Oklahoma .... 78 Pittsburgh ... .18 Halelgh 70 St. Lou is 72 San Francisco. Savannah 66 70 Tampa 78 Washington Wytheville 62 02 ?G 74 6 J 62 76 64 6* SO 7 2 80 75 8ti 82 66 74 82 liS 76 78 84 74 70 ;.s 6 4 52 6 it 66 4 S 58 4 8 68 6? 62 66 64 68 60 r.o 66 66 On 60 6o 38 . Weather. Clear ?'I ear ?Moudy Clear i Meat* Clear Cloudy v Moody I*. cloudy < 'Iear Cloudy I', cloudy I'. cloudy < 'leal Clear P. cloudy TV cloudy Clear < Moudy P. cloudy P. cloudy Clear Clear ?Moudy < Moudy Clear . MINIATCH10 A I.>IA NA <\ September 2S. IMS. HIGH TIDK: Sun rises. ...?.7:01 Morning 4:26 Sun sets 7:0.1 Kvening 4; 12 DISTRICT'S QUOTA IS $280,000,000 <Continued From First Page.) .Mrs. J. Cordon Smith. president; Mrs. Frank Christian, chairman. St. John's Circle, King's* Daughters. Mrs. It. D. Ciarcin. president and chair man. Nurses' Settlement. Mrs. \V. M. Hab liston, president; Kirs. K. A. 1'ulmei*. chairman. Instructive Visiting: Nurses' Associa tion. Mrs. XV. \\\ Morton, president and chairman. Kii-hmond Chapter, Daughters of the tConfederacy, Mrs. N. V. Randolph, yres ident; Mrs. Randolph WatklnB, cTialr man. Federation of Mothers' Clubs. Mrs. .1. H. Spiers president; Mrs. John Fitz gerald. chairman. Cirls' t'lub, Mrs. Robert C'abell. pres ident: Mrs. Stuart llume, chairman. St. Hilda's liulld. Miss Salllc llobson. president and chairman. Heth Ahabah Auxiliary, Mrs. Meyer Kirsh, president; Mrs. I. J. Marcuse, i ' i halrman. i I'ouncil of Jewish -Women, Mrs. Leon I Wallerstein, president; Mrs. \V. 11. | Sell warzsehild. chairman. Woman's Club of Itarton Heights, i Mrs. K. W. Miller, president; Mrs. \V. j c. Illakey, chairman. V. W. C. A., Miss Katherlne 11 awes, president: Mrs. T. A. Cary. chairman. l,ee Chapter, Daughters of t'onfed I acy. Mrs. A J. Montague, president; i.Mrs. Austin Martensteln, chairman. | Society of Kastern Star, Mrs. S. C. ; Meredith, president and chairman. ! Stenographers' Association. Miss' Frances, Woodson, president and chulr inun. Itebekah Assembly. I. O. O. I<\, Mrs. Jane l.cvcnsoliu, president and chair man. Ucgreo of Pocahontas. Mrs. Jane Bev ensohn, president ana chairman. Woman's lionet!t Association of Mao caliees. Mrs. J. \V. Klaus. president and chairman. Bocomotivc Kngineera' Wives, Mrs. Garnet ltowdeu, president and chair man. ?> Homo Club for Girls. Mrs. C. 11. Ma son. president and chairman. Musicians' Club, Mrs. F. I). Williams, president; Mrs. J. K. Bowman, chair man. Woman's texchangr. Mrs. II. T. Wlck hani president ami chairman. Social Service Federation, Mrs. .1. T. Jobson. president; .Miss l.ouise lOlly Non, chairman. Richmond Nurses' Club, Miss Baylor, president; Miss Florence Black, chair man. Southern Association College Wom en, Mrs. Howard Tilghman. president; Mrs. Itobert Beverly, chairman. s <;Irl Scouts. Misses 10va Hewitt, Ha zel Shaokleford an?l Hannah ten gel berg:, leaders; Miss Carrie Berkley, chajrman. Business Woman's Club. Miss Minnie Jones, president and chairman. Think lOdKf Will Win H?cr. TKKNTON*. N. J. September 1!4.?Gov ?riior Walter K. Kilge was regarded late to-night as the almost certain winner of the Republican nomination fur the long-term United Stales sena torship in (lie New Jersey primary elec tion. Governor Kdge had two rivals, Kdward W. tiray and George 1>. Iteeord, SPECIALISTS IN CHRONIC DISEASES RHEUMATISM KIDNEY PARALYSIS LUMUAGO LIVER l!llj.,tS, X10RVOL'S DISEASES ECZEMA CAt!\i'kH ^STOMACH ' D HOI'S Y ASTHMA ELECTRICAL AND MEDICAL TREATMENT. CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE. TERMS FOR TREATMENT WITHIN THE REACH Ol?' ALL. New Location, 10th and Clay Sts. Oeorso A. l.ii Monte was regarded ?? tho winner of tlio lonK-terin JDomocratlt nomination, ulthouKh tic wan oppose?' by three cumlitluleu fur tho nominee tlun. For Fall weather here are the clothes you'll want. Medium weight Fall suits and light weight overcoats $25 up. Soft felt hats, $3 up. Comfortable caps that will stay with you?$1 to $3.25 (Heath). Gloves, American made, of course, none better?$2.50 up. Robes?Cravenette Coats, etc. Horry Coats for misses and la dies?$25 to $GS. Chauffeur's Livery. The Motor Truck Is Essential ' I 'HE continued manufacture of motor trucks, to be used in the transportation of materials for direct or indirect war work or to be used in work of national civilian importance, is an essential. ^ While motor trucks are of great importance in relieving transportation problems, their manufacture cannot be out of proportion to other transportation necessities, such as railroads and steamships. A grave responsibility has been placed not only upon the manufacturer of motor trucks, but upon the present owners of such vehicles. We must all do our part to the limit of our ability. The situation is this: FIRST. Motor trucks are to be sold only for necessary work, either directly for war work or to facilitate the transportation of such essentials as food, fuel, etc., or for important construction work. SECOND. Motor truck owners must sec to it that their trucks are operated so as to require the minimum of spare parts and repair work. ??THIRD. No truck must be discarded (if it can be rebuilt so as to operate efficiently.' FOURTH. Every truck in use must be routed to carry as many tons a day as is economically possible. Empty runs must be cut to a minimum. Owners of trucks and new purchasers should investigate the manufacturers' standing and service facilities which will make it possible for the .owner to do his proper share in the re sponsibility of owning a motor truck. -iin ivridt'rirliir1 As manufacturers of THE AUTOCAR MOTOR TRUCK, we are going to live up to our full responsibility and duty as recommended by the War Industries Board. THE AUTOCAR COMPANY Ardmore, Pa. July 24, 191S Established 1897 Terminal Motor Company STATE DISTRIBUTORS.