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Among the November weddings ">f
interest la thai of Miss Rosamond 'tandall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Banlel R. Randall, of Baltimore, arul ''rank F. Beirut, son of the late Rich ard Belrne, of Richmond. Mr. Bcirnc has recently returned from service overseas, and Is now established in Richmond, where he will bring his brldo after their wedding' trip. Of InlcrcNt Here. Rev. Francis John Brooke, Jr., and Mry. Brooke. whose wedding tool;! I'lace /i'ntirsday afternoon in \'o: folk, i are yuti!" of their aunt, Miss Uenlb.y. i at 1032 West Grace Street. Mm. Brooke I warf formerly Mi km Elizabeth Brooks Halrd. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar HarriBon Baird. The uorcmony took place at 1 o'eloek In the Second Presbyterian Church, which was decorated in palms, autumn' foliage and baskets of dahlias. The 1 Hroom's father, Rev. Francis John i Brooke. D. I)., pastor of the Pretiby- j terian Church at Romnuy, W Va as slated by Dr. X. D. McLaughlin, pastor of the Norfolk Church, olliclated. j Samuel Parr in, organist, rendered the wedding marches', and "O Perfect l*o\e" wan played very softly during the cere mony. The bride, who was j?iven in mar riage by her father, wore a gown of duchess sat in trimmed with lace. Ik-i veil of tulle was arranged with a cor- | onct of orange blossoms and pearls, and she carried a shower bouquet- of Bride rosea and orchids. 11<*r only ornament was a pearl bar pin. the gift of the groom. Miss Charlotte Meade I Balrd, the bride's sister, whs her maid of honor. She wore a frock of orchid-j colored taffeta, made with panel* em-: broldnred with sliver, and a picture hut of black panne velvet. Her dowers j were Russell roses. Blttle James I,. SIoss, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. James b. Sloss, of St. Douis, was tit*' ring-| bearer. The groom had an his b*'St man Wai ter Moore, of Richmond, and Oscar II. [ West. of Waverly, and James N. Greg-; ory and H. Samuel Bro'oke, of Norfolk. : were groomsmen. The bride's mother w?r gowned in black beaded ehllTnn over satin, and wore a corsage bouquet of orchids. . Following the marriage, a small re ception was h/id at the home of the bride's parents, in the Harrison Apart- ? merits, for the Immediate families., bridal parly and out-of-town guests. The rooms were decorated in autumn lc.wes and asters, and white asters and lighted candles were used on the table j in the dining-room. ^ Rev. and Mrs. Brooke will later visit St. l/oulu and other places of interest and will make their home on their re turn at Gortnania, AV. Va.. where the groom is In charge of the Presbyterian Church. Out-of-town guests were: Rev. Fran cis John Brooke, I). IX, of Romney. W. Va.; Mr. and Mrs. James B. Sloss and James B. Sloss. Jr., and Brooke Sloss, of St. Bouis, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs Bobert A. Jackson and Mrs \V. 11.. .lone?, of Midlothian; Mrs. Charlotte C. do Vany. Mrs. J. H. Pulllam and Mrs. Kdgar Barnard, of Prirvc < leor'.; County: Mrs. Goodridge A. Wilson. Jr., of Grottoes: Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bent-j ley and Miss Anne 1'. Bent)e>, of Rich mond: Judge and Mrs. J. !?". West, M r. j and Mr?. J F. Baird. .Mr. and Mrs. '.?scar H. West anil Mr. and Mrs. Jesse F. West, Jr.. of Weverly: Miss Mildred Ulcktnson. of llarnpden-Siduey; Miss llebecca Stephenson, of WakefB Id, and Messrs. Walter Moore and Francis V. I Moore, of Richmond. KnK?KCu>rDl Announced. \ Mr. and llrf, J. A. Spealrs have an nounced the engagement and approach ing marriage of their daughter. Kvelyn. to Rev. Howard C. I<ane, of Baston, Md. The wedding will take place early In the winter HnrrlnKF Announced. Mr. and Mrs. Krnest Lynn, the latter formerly Ml*s Berta Klise Wallace, who are spending their honeymoon Iti the North, will be at tome after Oc tober & at 31?- Mast Marshall Street. Richmond. Their wedding was c< le brated r>n September -I In the home of the jbride's sister, Mrs. Hugh A. Winkler. 0102 Bast Marshal! Street. Mrs. I* A. B.'rker rendered the wed ding music. Miss Klizabetb Dixon at tended the bride, and Clinton Fryc was' the groom's best man. Rev. J. T. Watts performed the ceremony. TS ANT) OUT Or TOWN. Mliw Z*ll? Miner has returned to lier anartment in the 4$hemvndoa.h. aft'-r i visit of cove ml week? to th?* ^ hii^ S\j::>hur. Mr*. B. W. Pollard, of Ashland, li*? l?ft ! for a ten days' stay In New Vork '"lt>". Ix?ui* I.. Batts- Jr . h.-vs left for Vummit. N J.. where ho will be a student at the Carlton Academy for the coining yar, Miss Marsaret Preston Hundley, of l".?rm vtlie who waji operated on at the Johtiston Wlllts Hospital here, will return yhortly to her home. If Is s KtUabalh K.-tos Hundley, of Wash ington ami VJrKlnla. has been &pen<i'ng tome time In Richmond. AIR EXPRESS SERVICE TO PARIS IS REGULAR Announced That Tents llavr Proven Trip* Can He Mnde I'ven in Teeth of Slorm. LONDON. Sept. ? Air expresses ( now run between Paris and Bondon according to schedule, and the pro- j gram is kept to with a regularity not | much Irrfcrior to that followed by ex presses run on land. The expresses leave Paris for Bon- j don and Ixndon for Paris at 12:30, and the journey of 2.r.0 miies is covered, as appears from tBe record, in some- | thing more than two hours. The mini- < mum taken on the journey during the ! lirst week was apparently an hour and 1 iifty minutes, the direction being from ; Paris to London, on a day w^hen a ' 100-mlles an hour hifrrleane was blow ing iri the Channel with continuous heavy rain. On that day there was no journey , from Bondon to Paris, showing that ! the wind was blowing in the contrary direction, which was manifestly the. cause of the short time needed to cover ? tho route from Paris. The maximum time taken on the journey appears to have been two hours and fifty minutes, and this occurred twice, both times in I the direction from Paris to Bsndon. ; when the clouds were low and a fortv- j mile wind was blowing. The average time taken is announced to be two and one-quarter hours. The service is de clared to have been started to "demon- ! strate that with tho use of skilled) pilots and fast machines, such an cx - i press air service can now be run with' sufficient reliability to afford a definite, i dally convenience to )the business i world." magnificent black opal ? FOUND IN NEVADA MINES I,argent Single I'ncut Gem in Wonlil Willi i'oNKiliie Kxeeption of One Other. IBv Universal Service.1 WASHINGTON. Sept. 2S.?A magni ficent black o~pal from the mines of Southern Nevada, which is said to he the largest single uncut gem in the world with the possible exception of the royal opal in thcWienna Museum, has been brought to Washington for expert opinion as to its value before being sold. The opal was discovered about two years ago, but until this time the dis covery has been unheralded, ;is its owners desired to wait until a favor able time for its ?ale in Kurope. The opal is now valued at more than 1175,000. A private exhibit of the opal was held by Archie Rice, of San Francisco, in the offices-of Secretary of the In terior Bane. Among those who saw it wero Dr. George P. Merrill, curator of geology. National Museum; Senator Phcinn, of California; Senator Hender son. of Nevada, and John Oliver. Ba Gorce. associate editor of (he. National Geographic Magazine. Dr. Merrill exprossod the opinion that the opal Is the largest ono in the world, with the possible exception of the opal In the Vienna Museum, lie, said i-t la tho most wonderful-spccl mcn ho has over aocn. Arguments of Suffragists Are Answered by Opponents lo tin- Kditor of The Timca-Dlspateh: ?*lr.? Mary I*. Clarke, a suffragist. Mates in ;i recent Issue of your paper it":it woman suffrage Is now operating "peacefully and normally" In many Stales. That depends on onc'a Idea of what in peaceful und normal. Woman suffrage in Montana was responsible lor our ilrst woman Congressman. Juliet Kanl(in. If her vote had been I lideciding one. this country would not have none lo tne assistance of i'r.inic and Belgium, and Germany would have won the war and ruled ? lie world. Miss Rankin was elected as a Republican. hut was soon openly claimed by the I. W. W. an "Our Rep resentative," co , friendly hail she shown herself to them. At the pres ent tline Anne Martin. long a promi nent officer of the militant suffrage organization. Is a candidate for Sena tor from Nevada. Shu in running as a Republican, but her platform is Social!-* I. In New York State, since women have had the vole, it has been neces sary in a considerable number of dis tricts for the Republicans and Demo crats to unite on a candidate, as the only hope of defeating the Socialists. ? 'lie of the strongest suffrage papers .in V*w Kn^and has recently admitted "hat tie Social'st women hold the bal ance of political power in New York. K very informed person knows that it was i lie pro-'Jerman. pacifist. Social ist vote which inlllcted woman suf frage on New York, and we have the word nf a paid employee of the suf fragists that her association would, of course, help the Socialists In recog nition of tneir service in winning suf frage in New York. In N??rth Dakota the very first art of the Socialist* (the so-called 'Non par!-san League") after gaining eon tsol of the Leglslat ure was to pass a woman suffrage bill. The spread of Socialist doctrines in suffrage Slates is well-known to peo ple who have taken the trouble, to inform themselves. The recall of judges, for instance, is a purely Social is' measure. Kverv State whioh has adopted litis measure is a woman suf frag. State! A' the present time a powerful movement is afoot in the United States to overthrow our government. It is proposed to destroy tho Constitution',! under whb'h our ? ountry has grown i o ite the fre<M and most prosperous ::i the world, and to institute Soviets) to rul> u . To aiil in t'ais destructive movement is :o be. consciously or un consciously. a traitor ? and to strengthen woman suffrage is to enor mously strengthen socialism. We need only nsi.mce New Zealand, Australia, Kinlaud, Russia, Gennany. Austria] and Hungary. In l'*.n gland Arthur Henderson, the man who declares that the r? volyt ion in Kngland shall be as thorough as in Russia. has just been elected to Parliament, w^ith women voting. It is high time for loyal Americans to insider very seriously what the result will be on the future of our country if the Southern legislatures show the same weakness and coward ice, before the suffragist intimidation that the Northern Legislatures are showing. Officers of the National Woman's Party openly boast that they control C'ontjreb-s. the Governors and | State legislatures through their "card Ind.-x"?they are careful never to re fer to it as "blackmail." They an nounce their determination to turn i heir attention next to mayors, and gain <ontrol over them. Should the Federal amendment be ratified, these i women will then be free to bring pres sure on these men on any- political j measure in which they are interested ] ?and we need only look over the long list of women who mako up the ad- \ vlsory council of their a.^soclation to see that St is largely composed of Socialists. Max Kastman counts upon them as one of the three mpst power ful Influences in bringing ujpout revo lution?and Max knows theni well. Hi* lister. Crystal Kastman, is one of them. She recently went to Hun gary to bow the knee before Be'a Kun, commander of the "Red Terror" and Lenine's representative in that unhappy land. To help toward the ratification of the suffrage amendment in any State, is. therefore, to assume responsibility :or turning loose in the political arena J a large group of unscrupulous, radi- ! cul women w ho boast of unlimited I power, gullied by sinister methods. ! over men politicians, and who have j shown that they will stop at nothing ! to gain their ends. To maintain that their ends will be "peaceful and nor mal" is to show a deplorable lack of understanding of the serious dangers now threatening our country. MARGARKT C. ROBINSON. President of the Public Interests' League of Massachusetts. Sept. 26. 1&19. Jaffrey, N. H. DBCLA R.KS KQI'AL Sl'KKRAGE I.KADKllS CO.NKt'SI.NC: ISSUE To the Kditor of The Times-Dispatch: Sir,?It is strange how suffragettes can attempt to break' the force of the argument that the question of suffrage should be left to the States, by be clouding the issue with other ques tions. and thus causing confusion. Senator Goolrick, in his letter alluded to by Lucy Randolph Mason, in her letter appearing in your issue of Sep tember L't>. 191 'J. discussed the question of amending the Constitution of the United States so as to give the Congress of the I'nited States the power to con trol suffrage in the Stale of Virginia: and he demonstrated eloarly the im policy?the fatal effects?of such an alteration of our organic law, and what were the fundamental purposes of some of the most distinguished men who participated in the formation of our Constitution. Yet, Miss Mason, in her said letter, instead of answering Senator Coolrick's arguments, which she could not successfully accomplish, goes off into several extraneous mat ters. She even alludes to St. Paul, and argues, mferentially, at least, that he, the concededly ablest of God's apostles and a man inspired of God, knew less than sho does; and that what he de liberately and wisely wrote, under the direct influence and inspiration of r;?d's Holy Spirit, was wrong?-vas ; false?was merely the opinion of St. | Paul, and that what he said then does not apply to women and men now. If this be true, how can we give, credit and Xorcc to anything that St. Paul, or any one of the writers of the Holy Scriptures, wrote or said, even when they were recording the very words of God and of our blessed Saviour, Jesus Christ If we can take such parts of these God-given Scriptures that suit our convenience, or that accord with our purposes, and throw aside that which we do not wish to use or obey, what does the Bible amount to? What validity and potency can be found in its sacred leaves?in its wondrous and inspired teachings? Anyone, under these pernicious doctrines, can i>ervert the Divine Word to any use he pleases, or refuse any part, or the whole, of this Southside Brick Works, inc. ItniCIC MANl'FACTURBRS 208 Moore Illdg., 10% IV, Ninth St. , Phone Mudlnon 1432. Dnlly On pod I y, 30,000, Clear Your Skin WhileYou Sleep withCuticura All itrcmrtataiB'vftpS. Ointment25450. Talenraffi. ?S.iin pie fre* of "CnUears, D?pt. I, Boiteo." Rheumatism is completely washed out of the ?yj? teml by the celohrated Shlvar Mineral Water. Positively guaranted by money-back o.for. Tastes'fine; costs a trlflo. . Delivered anywhere by our Richmond agents?Spence-Nunuamakef Co. Phone them.?Adv. ) divinely Inspired book. This only shown the exlrcrn.j views that these wild and extravagant advocate* of the disturb ers of our Constitution?our great house of liberty and peace?advance to try to carry their points. They even deny the Word of God to prove that St. Paul did not know what ho wrote about with such clearness and pow?r: or. that what he said does' not "fit our tln.es." , ! These 'ire desperate things to ?t? | tempt! Such doctrines and arguments ' lead to the destruction of our belie. | in the sacrednsss and divine orlginr.* ! lion of the Holy Scriptures, and con I sequently to the weakening of the I efllcaay and lnStuence of Its principles i and teachings. This article is written to .ombiit these Ideas, to uphold our firin belief in the Bible, to defend Us cr*at and sicr'J pr.nclplcs and goo pel. and to refuto any attack made i upon It. which may In the sliRlitest I degree impair or lessen Its authenticity or its influence. The Bible is too pure, loo ?acred, too authentic, too divine, to be desecrated In this way. It Is the only safety of the world in these criti cal'and despairing days of anarchy and wreck. Without its li?ht and spirit ual guidance the world would soon descend into utter darkness and ruin. Men?and now oven women?are too prone to disparage it In every way? to deny H? divinity, to ubo-II as a human" institution or product, to turn and twist Its polden le> sons and its precious words to suit the expediency or claim of the user or adopter, and to foster disbelief In It In many ways and with terrible result*. If we would maintain and perpetuate our republic and the great principles of democracy that it stands for, v?c must rely u^on the Christian rcllgioi and defend and hold fast to the Bible ?iven to us by God Himself, as the light of the world. No one should be allowed to fritter away its meaning or sacredncsB by sly inunendo or open "wt'ar? now engaged In a great na tion-wide campaign for the sa1va*i'',J of men. Is It not one of <our first duties to maintain the Holy Scriptures as they arc v*-ltten and to defend them from all disparagement or Impair ment? We who believe in the Bible do not wish to see it flippantly attacked or touched, save wllLh d?p and awe. ' A CONSERV ATI\ L.. Sept. 26, 191?. ti ik v.S protbst acjaixst toafkk; i,aw violators To the Kd 1 tor of The ^mes-Dtspatch: Sir.?We arc trying to make 11 siblu to k?itp autorsts within more reasonable speed limits In the rural .lli-'irlcia around our schools. 1 am member o*f Manchester Distrlct Cbea ?ertleld County bchool Board, and vv e are wcrking Tor necessary change in ihe laws to accomplish tne above, and all the publicity possible given this general subject will be of service. Vesterday. about 3 P. M.. as 1? little hov G V... Jr., six and a half >ears Did ' i'i" company with several others 0 his age? waa walking home from I Kikhardt School, ^bout three miles from town, two girls in a car, so the report goes, ran up to them without even blowing the horn, and In tome fnrtun&tc way serious damage >*as avoided, though my little boy was s'ruck carried some distance a"<j thrown in the ditch. The ear puied directly ever where he was in the ditch, c1 imbed down a little embankment, went trirourh a. box hedge and cut down a telephone pole. The car was I not put out of running condition, and. 1 an- tc-ld. the occupants left whUt leavlnc wm good. The boy was consid erably bruised and shaken, but has suffered no serious consequences so fj['hav? the number of the car and the rame of the owner, but am awaiting the result cf the boy's injuries before I lakinK any steps. . , , . i if you will pret some of the above In s print it may help throw a scare in some of the- reckless ones.. 'iours . ?-r> trul(jAIUS w DIC-C-S. Sept. 27. 1919. Injured by Battery. " nA.WII-.Ld-;. VA., Sept. :s.?W. K. I Barnard, a young mechanic, wa# se 1 rlouslv hurt here early yesterday, wh&n i ho fell while carrying: a storape bat ! terv which injured his abdomen. He was removing the heavy piece from I one car to another, when his feet slio ped on oil on the tloor. and he fe'.l with 1 the battery on top of him. SCHOOLS. DANCING Idear Steele Traylor Graduate the Vestoff-Serova Russian School, New York. Classes: Interpretative, Oriental, Ec centric Greek. Toe, Baby-bar Exer cises and Ballroom Dancing. Assistant, Miss Anne Iloyer, Opening Saturday Afternooa, October 4, nt 4 o'clock. Studio at Harrison and llroad Streets. Children and Adult Classes. All pupils must enter at the above date Hotels and Resorts. The Greenwood House Will be open for guests until Sep tember 20th. High in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Albemarle County Va, on C. & O. R. R. For particulars apply to MRS. M. S. HARRIS. Greenwood, Va. UNITY BETWEEN ITALY AND ALLIES NECESSARY | / Foreign .Minister Tittoni Discusses Fiumc Situation in Chamber of Deputies. | OFFKHS TO RESIGN HIS POST ' Calls oil Any Other Man to Succeed Him If Convinced llo Can Obtain Belter Conditions Tiian Now j Avail. I By AFjoclat?!d Presa.l KO.MH, Sept. 2S.? Italy' must remain ! in unity with her allies, declared | Tomassu Tittoni, the. Foreign Minister, i in the course of his speech in the ! chamber dealing with the situation growing out of the Fiumc incident, in which lie- offered to resign in favor of any member who believed he could handle the problem better. Tbe Foreign Minister had cone over the course of the peace negotiations at Paris, paying particular attention to the status of President Wilson in the pcace activities and pointing out that tiie Italian delegates had had to adopt an attitude of compromise because, while France and Great Britain had assured Italy of their support, they had avoided -golnc beyond the point in which they would have come in con flict with President Wilson. The Foreign .Minister went on: "1 should he a traitor If T did not recommend the avoidance of a course which would put Italy in open oppo sition to the peace conference, which would mean Italy's abandonment of the conference, with the loss of all the advantages corning from the peace treaties, with our complete isolation, with the renunciation of our position as a great power?the committing of a folly of which we would soon repent. Admit* lliirden In Heavy. "If any one will rise in the chamber who is confident he could attain bet ter conditions," Signor Tittoni went on, "I am ready to cede my place Im mediately in the interest of the coun try, thanking him for the relief from the heavy burden. "It Is indispensable that Italy be unit'-d in an accord with her allies. The alliance formed for the war must necessarily continue during the peace." Spoakirrg of Italy's former enemies, the Foreign Minister said: "We wish a democratic evolution to occur in Germany to obliterate any re mains of Prussian militarism; we wish Hungary and Bulgaria to become ele ments of the peace and equilibrium of Eastern Europe, .while as for Austria, now that we have reached the tops of the Alps, our natural frontier, we are ready to consider the Austrians as brothers." Referring to Asia Minor, he said: "This problem will return for the peace conference at th* end of Oc tober, when President Wilson will de clare whether America will accept a mandate in Turkey or Armenia." The Foreign Minister's statement was followed by a lively discussion in the chamber. Deputy Don Colonnas ili Cesaro, a nationalist,' strongly criticized what he referred to as the submissive attitude of the Italian delegation at the peace conference. As to the council of four, he declared, where three of the members spoke English, while Premier Orlando did not understand a word, he resembled an other figure "not between two, but among three, thieves." Deputies Demand Flume. The majority of the members In the chamber and the government protested against this comparison. No formula will be acceptable which docs not give Fiume to Italy, the deputy concluded. The Socialists Interrupted with cries I of "Italy does not want another war!" and "The soldiers will desert!" j Deputy Eugenio Chiesa, who had i just returned from a visit to Fiume, | followed with a fiery speech advoeat j ing tlie annexation of Fiumc. He said i he was glad President Wilson did not S accept either of the projects submit j ted concerning the Adriatic, as neither j would have satisfied the country. Have a complexion that everyone admires Don't envy a good complexion, Aavt one. Each time you cleznse yonr face with Resinol Soapyoc give k a "beaaty treatment" with the soothing, healing Resinol medication. I f aided, in severe cases, by a little Resinol Ointment, this usually leaves the complexion natvrilly clear, fresh and free from pimples, red ness, roughness and blotchet. Rgginol Soap and Reainol Ointment m sold by all dmccists. Tr-r tkrm and tee how Wrxftcial llwjr are, not only tor the skin bat (or the hair as well. 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Sept. 28.?"We in Ire land know that other empires havo come and gone anil that lCnglund goes next." said ilarr? J. Boland. secretary to President De Valera, of the Irish Republic, speak'.iig tonay at a niass meeting In the Lexington Theater hold under the auspices of the league of Oppressed Peoples. "We know, too," he ac(dcd, "that on Saturday a strike was started In Bngland that may for ever end the British Umpire. All that we ask is that in the end Britain may be able to manage her own little Is land and let the rest of the world manage their own affairs." When Mr. Bol.ind was introduced hy Dudley Field Malone, chairman of the meeting, the band struck up the Sinn Fein anthem, "The Soldier Song." the audience standing while it was played. At its conclusion a young man in the gallery shouted. "Why don't you open the meeting with 'The Star-Spangled Banner'?" "The meeting was opened with 'The Star-Spangled Banner.' said Mr. Ma lone. "hut Just to avoid any misunder standing we'll have it played for the second time." This was done and all was welL Referring to Prank I'. Walsh's inter view with President Wilson, in which the President referred to the ignoring of the case of Ireland hy the peace conference as a metaphysical tragedy, Mr. Malone said: "I think it might well be called ? mathematical tragedy to make it ap pear that one vote in the league of nations is as good as six. If any one nation is entitled to six votes every other nation is entitled to six votes. For that matter, why shouldn't the United States have forty-eight votes, one for each Slate?" Boston Garter mhm Give* you neat ankles and solid leg-comfort ail day. rHE KAUFMANN STORE Chamoisette GLOVES HAMOISETTE Gloves arc ^ in heavy demand becausc they arc the most practical buy as an aid 'in cutting the high coat of living. At the Specialty Shop you choose from tho "Wear Right" ami "Kayser" brands, known the world over for reliability and long wearing quality. Two button and gauntlet styles, in self and contrasting backs, white, black, gray, brown and mode?standard of value at $1.25. T. 0-29-13 "Wise People Follow }he Star" BECAUSE That reason naturally belongs to a woman; it is an unquestioned privilege accorded her. For many weeks several ladies phoned our office?"Please book my order for some of tlu nice, clean coal like you sent my neighbor next door. It's the best I'v seen." There's a reason this request, too? WHY? BECAUSE?LONG'S COAL IS ALL'BEAUTIFUL COAL. Phone Today, Madison 1069 or 1070. LONG COAL COMPANY, Inc. c a package before the war c a package during the war and c a package NOW THE FLAVOR LASTS SO DOES THE PRICE!