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COLORED RICE VICTIM
' OF GERMAN Oil. IT* Tens of Thousands l)ie<l in South* west Africa Result of Hun Aggression. NO RIGHTS AVKKK RKSPECTKU Statistics Gathered From Captured j Ortlclul Documents Show Horrible ( ?Mistreatment of Wntive I'opula- j tlou?Officials' Words Condemn. , / '?J' a Diplomatic Correspondent.) i last 'lir 13efP,nVer ls?On August 1 should I, . ;iin!,llf, claimed that Africa i^corriint? ? ?! ! the power* ,,f ih/col, r..i r merits as protectors 1 ;tris\v,?P ??, ,? races. lie Mas got his I l>y the statc of things revealed Sr.. Report on the Natives of' i?v VlerTnanv " I* T,hf>lr Treatment I by tl,e ?rltl?h ! 11. M? Gorges *>outhwcst Africa. E. i Whwieh.,'ijtr7Uln ai'cl?lve? captured at ! t)rote rt Win" ?^' ?*"??* *H#t German I remains !L meanl: and no one who ! .norjj h~ .T ?ranl of lh*,n >'uh Any j the futnro !f .'I n^Pr(,RS an opinion on | tV <*?*>? German African colo &iifa saaass tr sx: WSS,-"*?' "? Klf^nSS*lKta5.,.-JS?? a;tr'?fts sk? w.jiiss. w. nan colonics, provided it I... uot r:?r ill a n v* v h "n 1,B lH ^lear'that Gorl iVitro ?ot ?nakc a hell upon earth -v^v^u u. ri"' second Point is that j ? ?rimes it! !?lf J'iK l,;,s ?-?nnnitted i Ihtm r??!? ? i '"l! 'lone by '/? with ,lK" havo n" ,nu,e to mnn ul ? T. 'nsilter ""w than the Get - i ?? " ^' ta ltiea of the Thirty Years' ?|os tn ,l,v kU\ with German brutall The aljf.? I,d th? ,ast I>nUn ls u,ls ne allies have no pow??r to irivc <Ser wf?hM -Ph hCr colonies, evert if they Jraw An/.hiV' ca"- lf ,h">' Hke. "ith . nir^il allow Germany to take her I "lonies again; that Ip all thev can do. IX IT>1I THKV had ksI OFKICIA IiS TO i;t(N) KA ItCKHS rr.1?tU.lhTV5at Africa \waa both over-ad hii anfl badly administered. In I 390 f*V?*'Cr? ??? omclals there to awnrii ' hut the administration, seltlemo*# Dr , K,ohrbach, formerly "Cttlemont commissioner there, was ?ffiii,|S sS and pettifogging; the knew M??rr?fC.u"'8a hut Knew little of the country or the neo "?.hrbach ascribes this to the fact that the colonics ofTered no ca -eer. men only having an oflicial term ,wo to fbree years, ho that the ifliclalH were often a bad type, the ser fin.,r? *, refue? for those who were ? ailures at home. The settlers, too, were a bad tvne .^^i?.Wiere? n>e'l "f Trotha-n armv| J-ompletely brutalized hy his methods ! of massacre, and when the Kaiser i rnU^ IK? creato. a colonial aristocracy, onlj the undesirables went from Ger many. Hut the two worst sources of trouble were the feebleness of succes f'V CovcrnorB. and the behavior of lc,:- The Police.were given ju ?Jicial power, the inoat vicious svstem imaginable, and the powerlessne'ss of Lu. *?vcrn?r to check the abuses which he recognized is well illustrated by the confidential circular of Von is subordinates, dated Mav I Jl, 131. a document which blows to! atone Bemburg's boasted colonial "re forms. h'eitzrecognizes frankly the Increase in the brutal excesses against natives" o> both settlers and police, and the ust-icsHness of the law courts, and de- i dares that such people ought to be < punished; but, though he dreads a' native rising, the only remedy that' of.curs to hirn 1b to hope for a chance , of heart in the community, and to ! threaten that settlers who iil-treat their native servants shall no longer I be supplied with native labor?a threat i or rourne. never carried out. The tta ;?r Kl^eriec,yc,t .wcre co^p^tciy puz . d bj the feebleness of the central administration; and the BonUelswartz > liter, Abraham Kapper. expressed their feelings when ho said: "Every Ger- J man policeman and everv German set tier seems to be the government." ADOPTED PAVOKITK I'ROtiRAM OK "KUTHIESS.NESS" , The German never took the least trouble to understand native ways or to build on existing foundations. He : aimed at oearing the country. The better oflicials. like I.eutwein and Zas trow wl>11e marveling at the way in ? which the British had securcil the con tidence of the natives, admitted that <?er~>ans generally believed that' you < oo only manage natives bv "ruth- t iCK.snesd. ' piey were certainly ruthless enough v\hen t.ermany annexed the countrv there were in it (outside Ovamb.dand I WaS.,nftvcr occupied), well over ! .U-'?.?0 JJ2Uve?: b>' ,an there wore The ghastly storv of the He- I rero massacre is now told in full for oeu U8t u e' and is noteworthy that , Rohrbach, so severe on the German administration, condemns Trot ha be- > cause he massacred, not the llereros. but their cattle. The Germans had to import Cape boys to work the dia- I inond mines; and of the vast herds of cattle owned by the llereros, nut one : remained In 1905. Governor von I.eut weln in summed up the results of German rule; "At a cost of several hundred million marks - and several thousand German soldiers, we have, or the three business assets of the protectorate?mining, farming and na tive labor?destroyed the second en tlreJy and two-thirds of the lasV" nnd Professor Bonn in 1914 said: "We solved the native problem by smash 1 ? C .. aru' creating a scarcity of labor. Germans who still regard a colony and its inhabitants as prop erty could not even manage their prop erty decently; they were like a farmer who should begin farming by killing off the farm laborers and the stock. WAS ITTEIII.V FAITHLESS TO PLEDGED AVOI1D The German does not alter, anc' the report brings out over and over again I his utter fnithlessness to his pledged word. At the Congo conference of 1885 ! Germany pledged herself to preserve the aboriginal races and watch over ! their interests; and she was prominent ! icon Hs '? antislavery conference of 1S.0. in the various "protection agreements made with native chiefs, M ,I>aJ8e!: P,At'eed himself to give his all-highest protection to chief and peo ple. and to see that Europeans re spected the laws, customs and usages of the natives. The result 1 as bfen massacre, even of friondly peoples the break-up of tribal life and its sinc lons, and such a systematic degrada tion of the women that i? took some i time for the British administration to convince them that it was now safe for I sett'lers? reS'Sl th? ,UBtS of lhc t;erma?n Again, after Trotha was recalled ! (.overnor von I.inderjuist issued ? proclamation savintr th->? ??!? .a surrendered would he justU- tVeiYJ'i0 ? that I also personaMy guarantee to you." Those who surrendered nfterlv starved, were at once wnt Vk' ult?rlJ ! and in a short time CO per cent"1 dead. The horriblo? stor?eofCu"fs 'sec? ond massacre Is told by ' several Vhi eye-witnesses. e\erai white i The law itself was prostituted >i. ' Purposes of the German .settlerl Th^ object of the bulk of the lawl T. 0 protectorate might savn t,,!? I srAtt; 1 noticed here, wa?? the nimiJI, hc 1 <11 nance of 1806. German cHmin'aV Hw ! in Germany prescribes with ex rem! jninutenrsR what punishment must hr* given for each ofTense/ while .host I'.urnpean codes leave a wide disc?" tion to the Judge, a system which nre" supposes upright a.d Impartial judgot Phe punishment or<llnance deni^ted from German practice and inr? ? .IS discretion to those who administer^; ir hut these were to be, not the court- ' .save on appeal), but the district chiefs 1 of police, who could delegate their I'^Zihu. l?< lhHr ""'wdl.mtff nn n possibly vicious system. OonscauenUy ' SEEK SOME METHOD TO CURB PROFITEERS Enforcement Division of Federal Food Administration Flooded With Complaints That Prices Began to Jump as Soon as Armistice Was Signed. WASHINGTON. December IS.?Sonic method of cunt inuatlon of goverti rr.enr supervision of retail food prices is being sought to prevent an outbreak of food profiteering: at the conclusion of peace Immediately on the signing of the armistice, it is chaigfU, retailers he Kan to jump prices, feeling that the war was over, and that the decks were again cleared for business as normal, which they are said to have inter preted to mean "all that tho traffic will bear." The enforcement division of the food administration was at once Hooded with complaints. It proceeded to hurry a warning to all State.adminis trators and their assistants that the fair-price lists were to tie continued, and the margins of profit allowed re tailers on staple commodities would not be varied while ili?- administration was in existence. This will ho until thi* 1'resident proclaims peace. The Dual message ->f Herbert Hoover to his eon li (Initial assistants before he left for lCur?>p?? contained a warning to them of the necessity of activities against profiteering: "We should at cnee begin to relax the regulation and control measures of the food adminis tration at every point where they do not open a possibility of profiteering and speculation. This we cannot and will not permit, so far as our abilities extend, until the last day that we have authority under the law." I'lans understood to have received approval at the White House before the President went abroad looked to wards an extension of the Federal Trade Commission s activities and its assumption of the fair-price ac tivities of the food administration, and its enforcement division. No steps have taken towards such a transfer, however, and W. H. Colver, chairman of the commission, points out the con stitutional difliculty. CAN X OT ItBACII ItKTAU.KH UXUKK CON5TITLT10N 'fhe Constitution authorizes the Fed eral government to regulate interstate commerce, but the business of the average grocer or butcher is not only j intrastate, but usually intracity. Suggestions that these activities be j transferred to the Department of Labor. which for years has maintained, I through its statistical department, a i force of trained examiners to report the rise and fall of the cost of living (usually rise), meets with the objec tion from the department that the value of this reporting service li^r. en tirely In its being absolutely divorced ! from any administrative functions ; w hich might color its judicial atti- j tude. In any case, the same constitutional : limitation would affect the Labor Dc- j partment and also the Bureau of Mar kets of the Department of Commerce. ! which is another place to which the ) activities might be transferred. Members of the food administration j point out. however, that the adminis- | tration was successful through public 1 opinion in enforcing its rulings be the natl\e vis absolutely in the hands of the police. I'KOVIUKI) I'lNISH MIOXTS UNKNOWN IN OEHHAW The ordinanco provided three pun ishments unknown to German law, flog- J glng, imprisonment with hard labor | and imprisonment in cnains. XTany of the chains have been found and aro barbarous in the extreme. Flog ging was the usual penalty for idle ness or refusal to work. It is uni versally recognized that corporal pun ishment is necessary for the African native, but there is no relation between the cane so sparingly used in the Union and the rhinoceros-hide sjambok of Southwest Africa, which easily inflicts permanent mutilation or death. A pe culiarly bad feature of the ordinance was the notorious P. 1", which per mitted the police to flog as a "dis ciplinary measure," i. e., on suspicion. But the matter did not end with police floggings, usually given without any invesigation of the circumstances. Set tlers exercised a right called "paternal chastisement,'.' i. e., they used the sjambok at their pleasure. Southwest Africa was known to the atives of the Union as "the land of the twenty five lashes"; there is not one native | hi ten who is not s??arred. Lastly, in the case of murder, Ger- | man law distinguishes between Mord i (murder with intention ami delibera tion) and Tetschlag (murder with in-] tentlon only), and only permits the death penalty for the former. Conse- j uucntly a German could llc>g a native > to death for a nominal penalty of three . years' imprisonment, most of which was I usually remitted. Leutwein complained that natives never could be got to i understand why flogging to death was not "murder." and one of the difficul ties of (lie British courts is that, hav ing meanwhile to adminiser German law, they cannot inflict the death pen alty for offences which, just across the border, would he punishable with death. ?Copyright, 1918. PLANNED GREAT AIR RAID German* Prepared Glenntle Kffort Looking to Dentruetion of Pa rid. (By Assocl?ted Press. 1 I'AHTS. December 18.?Information of a plan which it says the Germans had for a terrific air attnek on Paris is printed by the Figaro. Their purpose, sayfc the newspaper, was to use thirty five airplanes which were to drop 5.000 i incendiary bombs containing chemicals which would cause fires of such a na- I I fore Us definition of prolltccriue was accopttMl as a lawful dictum. It be ]Iovch that a continuation <>f its cum i in unity fair-price boards. under smmt ! other authority, would for>-e retailors to | accept their ;>rIo<; basis, for consumers [ would refuse to trade with such as exceeded these. j A slogan of the food administration ! would lie the rullnu regulation s\m? I which all others wo/.iti d<*;>ei?'?. it is: I "For tin- farmer, a reasonaole re [ turn; foi the dealer, a living prolit: | for the sjm ?tor. not one cent: for I the consume; the lowest price consis ! tout with fair dealing." FA III l'HIl'j; HOARDS IliVK lir.i;.\ KUItMBI) I Fair pri?-e hoards or committees [ have been formed in every country or j large city arid have had as reprcsonta j tivfen on them a wholesaler two or | three retailers, including the cash-and I carry grocer, the i-harge and deliver I grocer. and the dotvn-town and the i neighborhood grocer mid the rneat ! market man and so far as is possible representatives of te consuming pub lic. housewives, labor leaders and pro j fessioiial men. The wholesaler re ports the prices the retailer must pay f? ? r his staples and the board adds to this ili? margin of proiit fixed by the food administration for protit. 1 Margins of profit were fixed after a < ar?*ru! stud\ of business rosis and hav?* received the approval of the con sumers' committees as well us the merchants and banking experts. They have never before be^n made public, btw H is permitted to print them now thai the public may know on what margins retailers handling their food have been operating for the past year and to give a basis for consideration In the various States for the formula tion of food control policies in case the Federal government Vnay find no way for further supervision. Dealers have been permitted to sell at closer margins than these if they desired and some of the very large cash-and carry stores have done so. OKFI CIA I, 1,1 ST OF MARGINS A1.LOWED The official list follows: Flours, in original mills packages, victory flour or wheat flour, half bar rel or more. |1 to $1.20 per barrel; 1-4 barrel or less. 51.35 to J1.G0 per barrel. Barley, rye, corn and rice, IS to 22 per cent: in broken mill packages, victory and wheat flour, 1 1-2 cents a pound. Bulk cornmeal, rolled oats and sugar, 1 1-2 cents a pound. Cornmeal, in original mill packages, hominy and evaporated milk, unsweet ened. IS to 22 per cent. Sugar, in bulk, 1 1-2 cents a pound; in packages. I cent a pound. Oatmeal and rolled oats in bulk. 1 1-2 cents a pound. Orig inal mill packages of oatmeal and rolled oats, rice, beans, edible starch, corn sirup in tins, 20 to 25 per cent. Canned corn, peas and tomatoes, stan dard grades, pink and red canned sal mon, domestic canned sardines, dried fruits, raisins, prunes and peaches, 25 to 30 per cent. L>ard, pure leaf and substitutes. 5 to C cents a pound, tins, IS to 22 per cent: breakfa-st bacon, whole pieces, 6 to 7, cents per pound. Heavy bacon, whole pieces, 5 to G cents. Hams, smokes, whole, 6 to * cents. ture that pouring water on thern would only serve to feed the flames. A second spuadron of machines was to follow with ordinary bombs to be dropped upon the fire-fighters and crowds revealed by the light of the burning buildings. % JOHN CTCALHOUN DEAD W a* Oraniaon of Southern Leader mad W?i Himself Force In Sonth'a Com mercial Development. fBy Asr?oclated Preys. 1 NEW YORK. December IS.?John C. Calhoun, grandson of the great South ern statesman whose name he bears, and formerly a cotton planter, died here to-day in his seventy-sixth year. Financier and railway promoter as well. Mr. Calhoun was actively identi fied with the commercial reconstruc tion of the South after the War Be tween the States, in which he served as a captain of cavalry with the Con federate army. He was vice-president of the ccn- i vention In Washington in 1SS4 which | memorialized Congress for the im- j provement of the Mississippi River, and in 1897 he went to P'rance as tho | special representative of the Sons of j the American Revolution. His wife, beside whose body that of | Mr. Calhoun will be buried at Charles- j ton. S. C., was a grand niece of Rich ard M. Johnson, a former Vice-Presl- I dent of the United States. Four chil- j dren survive: James A. Calhoun, E. A. ' Calhoun, John C. Calhoun, Jr.. who j now is in France, and the Baroness j ?e Nagell, residing in Holland. -TO USEMERCHANT SAILORS j Shipping Bnnrtl .* dopta \>w Retail- ! tlon Relative to Manning of American Vennela. WASHINGTON. December IS.?Crews; of merchant sailors instead of naval : men will be. placed aboard all ships ! of the United States merchant marine i hereafter commissioned, except vessels : engaged in the transportation of troops. This decision, the Shipping i Board announced to-night, Is in con- j KOfjuence of the elimination of the ' submarine danger, with the attendant discontinuance of the convoy and other ; naval regulations which governed the movements of cargo vessels during the j war. It is understood that no changes will be made for the present in the i naval crews of merchant vessels al- : ready in service. ' IS NO PUCE HEBE SceieUii-y Daniels, in Address to f.'overnors, Warns, Too, of Special Privilege. i rivi.;-s mkktinc; k.nds Will .Meet Next Summer in Alaska ?f Half of Membership - Miniso to Attend?Will Ir?e Schools K<- Heimbui-scd for Losses. I My Associated Press 1 ; ANNAPOLIS. AID.. December is. At least a year, possibly two years, will bp ? required before the nation can return ! lo normal yeace conditions and "we will he fortunate if condition* abroad I make demobilization possible at so j early a date." said V?cretary Daniels jltere to-day. address,r-.g the conference <>f Slate Governors. I lie navy, said the secretary, must J be increased ;md stiengthened to en able the United States to contribute as many unit* as any other nation to an international police force but he added: ' I look to see the peace conference put an end to competitive bin navv j building." i Secretary l.ane. also addressing the , conference. urged Governors to do everything i" their power to keep State I branches of the Council of National l?e i fense from disinter rating. lie em phasized Secretary Baker's re?eflL declara I in oris that these local council,, should remain in existence to co-oner ate with Federal agencies, although not as ''e^e,al institutions. The Cabinet members' addresses fol lowed a discussion by the Governors of future policies for the State National Guard organizations. Wide differences of opinion developed, some Governors advocating return to the old National (> uard system, some advocating uni versal military training by the Ked ?h?t *ovf.rn">?nt. and others urging rf. "?c ,s not ripe for 'letermin ing future internal military policic5 DAMKI.S WARNS against TOO .MUCH OPTIMISM "V\ arning against over-optimistic hopes for the return of all American sail!-CrS from abro*d- Secretary Daniels ahimJC?? ,red.a y*ar and n half. with ability to contract with British ships to help carry 2.000.000 soldiers to b ranee, liven if there was no need for oarenf8 and that need is ip fh i *oll'd be a fine organization lH,nd lhem home In a year. ? ?^,ava' ships have been turned Into m2nSI??rlfv,to hcl" in n,ls big iob. and I k naval service are beinK rapidly brought home. But some shins and some men must utav until ? P Turning b,eaSe" the wor?d" Turning to the growth of the navv the secretary said: na*>. The American navy must be in ToAl, "The United States lost 7#^ = k. ?u war than anv other ereSt t Is the richest nation ^ndhw th? longest shore line. it shoiiirt Vv, fore, contribute to th? Inu^.n I hands of thofsc entrusted with ? * tho expenditure." v"lrusieu w?th its proper SOLDtEOS COMING BACK TO WIN GREATER PEA CP* ra?Tl0rninff sold*ers. said the secre^ leeed eli? ?u.Lii ? that no Privl of their vafor ^?n0p0llze ??? fruits boo of government ownershin iLifV ?ic.rf? sxe iaajrK?*?e1 don It for i hnii.l than to aban .... t'f.,%rsta ?%r;t cxirvr^iv,t 'SuSr teste.) 'S"wh5J"ft "If.'""1" 1>? vote for the ?aft0vC.?n,ent employees longer any weight?" Pow*cr has no d?5'ail Tp os M bl e ? to ""'J r elvln ??chn d 'T'V f? and to assist the ehi,d labor ^campaign to eradi^U^ocK^ sSiSsas ssv nvxzi'te?'>b ?h^c""?exam'^uSi,,?raSa0m4?"r"' training in oubHc Physical would he done 1 8chools more good, cat^VeanNaUoanVaf' c?? Veinia- ad? a gainst toomuch a,?d warned Pre.ent Senator.' Cre4ent,?,?. I By Asfiociated rren 1 ?Jfiffiire0$mS?r% ?-T?, ator-elect from I,arrls. Sen Alabama eler.??.i/ 5 Bankhead, ceed him? f d in Novembcr to suc Senate to-dav. Wera "resented to "ho DONT STARVE THE K!DD?ES tit/Tf builds muscle, bone and brain and is easily dK^ested-Darft allow yottr fboct sawind-zeal fo deprive the kidtJiesoToeed ed nourishment. you tKem wheat food be sure it is tihe whale wheat Shredded Wheat is the whole wheat prepared in a digestible form. It is readycocked/eady4c>?ene and requires no sugar Serve it with hot milk and a dash of salt URGES THAT CRY OF SYKIA AND ARMENIA BE HEEDED \ lrf - I'rraldrnl Mnrnlinll Cxprrfmrx Hope Of Drllvt-rancr for Op prmnrd People*. / I By Associated Pr<>^s. 1 NK\V VOKK. December IS.?A tele gram was made public here to-day from Vice-President Marshall express ing; his hope that th?- cry of Armenia and Syria uKiin^l tli?? wrongs done them l?y Turkey "will reach the heart of Just men who will sit at the peace council.*? The Vice-President's message, sent December 11 to the Armenian National 1'nion of America. said that the suf ferings of lielgium at the hands of the ? iernians seemed to him to have been mild in comparison with the brutality and Inhumanity exhibited by Turkey lowatd Armenia. As an individua! American and with out speaking with authority, Mr. Mar shall ttald he voiced the hope that the peace conference would not forget "the great problem of the Near Kast." "Pape's Diapepsin" is the quick est and surest Stomach relief. You don't know what vipset your stomach?which portion of the food did the damag<?do you? Well don't bother. If your stomach is In a revolt: if sick, gassy and upset, and what you just ate has fermented and turned sour: head dizzy and aches: belch gases and acids and eructate undigested food; breath foul, tongue coated?just take a little Pope's LMapepsin to neu tralize acidity and In five minutes you wonder what became of the Indiges tion and distress. Millions of men and women to-day know that it is needless to have dys pepsia. A little Diapepsin occasionally keeps the stomach sweetened, and they eat their favorite foods without fear. If your stomach doesn't take caro of your liberal limit without rebellion; If your food ,1s a damage instead of a help, remember the quickest, surest, most harmless antacid is Pape's Dia pepsin which costs Mtly fifty cents for u large case at drug stores. It's truly wonderful?It stops food souringr and sets things straight, so gently and ea sily that it is really astonishing. Tour stomach will digest your meals If you k?ep acids neutralized.?Adv. ONL Y 5 More Shopping Days Before Christmas "The Bank of Broad Street" A Personal Interest It is a great advan tage to a young business man to form a banking al liance with an Institution whose oflicers will take a personal Interest in his financial affairs. We do take such an in (erest in our depositors, and our officers are always ready and willing to give the benefit of their com bined experience in cases where it is desired. BroadStreetBank Sixth nnd Brand Street*. Convenient, Conservative, Congenial. Have You Seen It? The Genuine Japanese Pagoda "Gift Shop" The most original ex hibit of the year, with im ported .Jilpaneso gift ar ticles. Ileautics! at .SI r>() to $;t.50. Jones Bros. & Co. In (he Low Rent Location. 1118-20 Knst Slain Street. SAH5 1 Visit Toy land in the Basement Corduroy Robes $4.95 Breakfast Coat made in heavy weight narrow wale corduroy. Set-in sleeves of elbow length. Two pockets. Pink and Blue. Women s Winter Two Gift Specials Blanket Robes R,oom Robes $5.95 Tailored model in patterned blanketing. Edge of silk cord on sailor collar, pocket and long sleeves. Cord girdle with tassel ends. Blue Rose Lavender Do You Believe in the RED CROSS? Are you willing to express that belief by enrolling as a dollar member for 1919?' To meet the demands of to-day and' the coming year, we are about to embark on undertakings vast in scope and sacred5 in purpose. Each American soldier and sailor must have every care and comfort/ It is to the Red Cross that our men in the service look to see that not one thing; within its power is left undone. Show your faith in the Red Cross by answering the Christmas Roll Call. I Walter !). Moses & Co.?Victrolas and Victor Records. Give Victor Records FOR the friend or relative who owns a Vic trola (most of theni do), nothing would be so welcome as a new Victor Record or two. For instance, a favorite song by John McCormack or Alma Gluck, the newest fox trot, a beautiful Christmas song or a Record of nursery rhymes and jingles for the chil dren. Our record experts know all the best Records, and with a just suggestion from you can advise you on the best numbers to chooso. Victor Records nre priced from S.r?c each upward- so that your selection can be made to tit the amount you wish to spend. Come in at once and leave your order. We will make delivery whenever you wish. Victrolas, Upward; Kasy Payments. Walter D.Moses & Co* 103 FAST It ROAD ST. Oldest Music House in Virginia and Xorth Carolina.