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i T T i ?!? ==S* ?!? CT3 r*i~*i VOLUME XXXV, NUMBER 48. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1918. Y (=3 Y PRICE, FIVE CENTS TRAVELS II THE .A Vicious Passenger ? The Hankers are Enthusiastic ? (Jrciit Speeches There ? ldlewihl Hotel and lis Malinger ? Appomattox Club mid Its '.Excellent Apartments ? Grand Reception There, With No Liquors. Women as Train Hands. The Auditorium Theatre, in which the American Hunkers' Association met is a fine place with a mammoth seating capacity. The ceiling is high and with its many golden arches em blazoned with incandescent light, presented a scene of beauty not soon to he forgotten. The tiers of gal leries and boxes were filled with bankers' wives and guests. The whole place was decorated with Hags of the allied nations and with na tional colors. President C. A. Ilinseh, of Cincin nati, was of course, the 4flmtral fig ure. lie is an admirable presiding officer. Fred E. Farnsworth, one of the most popular officials in the country, who is really the driving power of the Association in a most unobtrucive manner had charge of llie machinery and advised the Chief Exooutivo officer as to the routine of business. GOVERNOR LOWDKN SPEAKS. The opening prayer by Bishop Thomas Nicholson, of tho Methodist Episcopal Church was impressive. Whoa Governor Frank O. Lowdcn, Governor of Illinois aroso to Hponk, thoro was up ovation tendered' him. He voir, rapturously uppthmlccT'ut the conclusion of his address. lie had warnofl tho bankers against too much optimism, declaring that the Ger man main intrenchinenis had nol at that time been reached by the Allies. Then eame the reports. Tho of ficial registration records showed that more than four thousand dele gales had registered. It. was one ot the largest attendances in the history of the American Hankers' Associa tion. After luncheon hour, address es were delivered. Hen. Ilarry A. Wheeler, President Chamber of Com merce of the United States spoke. THOSE RUS11INQ CROWDS When tho adjournment hour came, it was nearly six o'clock. I hurried uptown. The street cars woro crowd ed. For half an hour, at times, one must wait for a car as those that are packed rush by (lie stopping points. I had swung on one of theso and with the mass of humanity went up St a to Street. Some one urged a tall, 'dark skinned colored man to hurry, lie became furiously angry. He reached the ground and threatening told the man, who had spoken to him,. "Got off that car and I'll cut your throat." The man invited did not seem willing to havo tho operation performed at that time and with his associates smiling, tho car moved off. A DANGEROUS PASSENGER. The angry passenger with Ills I transfer walked along somo 'distance from me towards the Thirty-first Street transfer point. Ho had a dangerous looking pockot knifo in j his hand and ho was fooling the keen odgo of the longest blade. It was thon that I realized fully that ho had meant all that ho said and that had tho other man allghtod thero might i havo boon a tragedy. I felt a dis-v gust for him and I did not liko tho look of his shifty oyo. Wo hoarded the Thirty-fl^st Street car togothor and ho took a soat op posite mo. JIo still had tho knifo. I When ho later walked up noar tho motorman and stood by him, I cast a long look of disgust at him as I got off at South Park Street, pre paratory to walking ono block, whoro I ontored tho residonco of Mrs. Hon riotta Ijee for dinner, MR. HARRISON OFFICIATES. I had an engagement that night at tho Appomattox Club, tho aristo cratic Chicago placo of tho congro gation of tho "upper lights" of the windy city. I wan soon out again to tho Congress Hotel, whero a moving picturo display of % war scenes was thero to interest tho bankers. Mr. M. W. Harrison, tho very able Sec rotary of tho American Rankers' Association was in charge and with him .wore Englishmen, Fronchmon and Amoricans from tho othor side. Ho was lator rolioved by that tireless official, Colonel Fred E. Farnsworth I had promised to moot Prosldont S. A. T. Watkins in tho lobby of the Congross Hotol at nino P. M.that night. I hurried out of tho Eliza bethan Room at about throo minutes of. that hour, Mr. Watkins was al ready there. Wo passed down the long aisle or Arcade in whlck tf?re ?etitetJ ibeautifnlly gowned U4fe?. I Thousand Colored Ollicers In United States Army. (Issued from ofllco of Emmett J. Scott, Special Assistant to (ho Secretary of War.) Washington, D. C., October 3. ? War Department olllcials stato that since tho Ollicers' Reserve Training Camp at Fort l)es Moines, x out of wliii'h eamo (539 colored commis sionod oflicers, and prior to tho es tablishment. of the training schools at Camps Taylor and Pike, ll-l col ored men were commissioned as of; ltcers in Infantry, 11 in Cavalry and :? 5 in Field Artillery. 107 ollicers in Infantry eamo out of (ho recent class at Camp l'lko and ft 3 in Field Artillery came out of Camp Taylor last month. Tho foregoing suTiunary given a total of Oil colored ollicers graduating from the Ollicers' Train ing Schools, and (hose figures are exclusive of those commissioned in (lie Medical Reserve Corps and in npocinl branches of the service, both over here and abroad, and tho connt docs not embrnco tho ollicers of tho National /Guard and (hose in (ho original Regular Army. WIIIT1S MEN IN LABOIl UNITS. Tho War Collage at Washington advises that (hero have boon retfis tored 2 07 white labor companies, MOO of which wero oo/.t overseas be fore (heir organization was entirely complete. This is positive evidence (had those Laibor nattalions are no( routined exclusively (o colored mem bership, as has been intimated iai some quartors. , WOMAN'S VOLUNTEER SKRVKIK L1CAGUE. A Colored Woman's Volunteer Servico League, of Newark. N. .1. has been organized, as ai branch of the Mayor's Committee of I lie Woman's Committee of tho Council of National Defense, and has opened headquar ters ait 2 10 Mulberry street, whore colored soldiers may be made "at home" and entertainment, provided for I hem. A suitable building is (o ho secured for (lie establishment, of a canteen for (he benefit of (ho sol diers. Some of (he ollicers of (Ids Voluntary Service League airo: Pres ident, Mrs. Amorcl Cook; Secretaries Mrs. L. M. Holmes, Mrs. 1\I. E. I3ur roll, Mrs. E. E. Hilton and Mrs. Em ma Worm ley; and Treasurer, Mrs. Louise Hilton. LIBERTY CHORUSES AMONG COl.ORJED TROOPS. Mr. .1. E. Bin n ton, in co-operation I wllli tlio War Department Commis sion 011 Training Camp Activities, is doing effective work in various? camps in organizing "Liberty Chor uses" among t lie colored soldiers and in instructing Uveni in tlio tech nique of plantation melodies, folk song singing and the standard "spir ituals." Ho is introducing with groat success Natalio Curtis Burlln's newly-conceived and most happily harmonized folk-song, "A Hymn of Freedom," which is sot for singing the tune of "Ride on, Josus, Ridy* On." THE VETERINARY CORPS WANTS COMPETENT COLORED MEN. Opportuntios for tho ontranco of competent colored men in tho Vet erinary Corps are now open. Infor mation relativo to this branch of the service may bo had by addressing Major Ray J. Stancllft, Assistant Di rector of tho Votorinary Corps, Washington, D. C. COLORED BOYS ARE RECEIVING SPECIAL ARMY TRAINING. Now barracks aro boing built at Howard University and Atlanta Uni versity for the accommodation of tho young men who aro coming In from all sections of tho country to take tho military training along with their academic studies and for tho vocational classes that will como from draftees who will bo assigno'd thoro by local boards or army camp officials. V Tho opportuntios offered young dolored men through tho Committco on Education ayd Spocial Training aro boing soizod with eagornoss, and so rapidly has tho demand for this typo of education grown, an'd so po? tout aro tho results noted, that tho Government's policy of thus turning out specially-trained mon for its man ifold needfl, Is meeting with univers al approval and Ip to bo continued indefinitely. By next July,. It is, es timated that 20,000 young colored men will hav? received this trttolns I By Lucian B. Watkins VERNAL EQUINOX. 1918 ("Somewhere in France") Here at this soulful parting of the way, ? Springtime tomorrow, Winter yesterday, ? Our guns of war arc plowing bleeding sod: Yv;e sow our sons ? for Peace's sweet harvest, God! AUTUMN EQUINOX, 1918 ("Somewhere in Europe") Wide fields arc red with more than ripened grain; Home hearts are bleeding for their millions slain: The falling Huns behold fate's certain sign Along our truth-triumphant battle-line. , in 8omo of its forms. Charles Harris, loader of the Com monwealth Hand, of Baltimore. Md.. has been appointed assistant hand leader and will soon go to Franco with one of the colored organiza tions. After six months, ho will he made a second lieutenant. FRENCH GENERAL IS PLEASED WITH COLORED RAND. High olllcials in Franco are said to he exceedingly fond of the "jazz" music furnished by the colored bands Genoral Petain recently visited a sec tor in which tliei'o are American troops and had "the timo of bis life" listening to a colored band playing the popular "jazz" music, with aomo Negro dance stunts in keoplng with the sprllt of the melodies. llo warm ' !y congratulated the colored lohdor upon tbe excellence of the work of his organization and (hanked him for the en joyablo entertainment that had been given him. MEN SHOULD MAKE KNOWN THEIR ARILIT1ES. (Colored men. serving as privates, who have abilities along any special line will find if to their advantage to acquaint their company command ers with the nature of their quali fications, and this may lead to con genial assignments in keeping with their mental or technical attain ments. There is always something jfor a man to do who is of proved ability or special equipment. 41 COLORED CHAPLAINS. There are now forty-ono colored chaplains in tho United States Army. It is expected that colored chaplains will be provided for sorvico at Cainp Leo at an early dato. COLORED MEN AND WAR AIMS. Colored members of tho "Commit tee of tOO," who are authorized to present tho war aims of the Govern ment, are getting into touch with the State Councils of Dofonso in their respective localities and are thus lending themselves cffectlvoly to the programs marked out for the partic ular needs of the sovoral States. Mrs. Graham Passes Away. I Tho funeral of Mrs. Margarot Gra ham took place from tho residonco of her son, Mr. Josoph Graham, 1703 Decatur Street, last Sunday at 12:30' P. M. The funeral discourso was doliverod by Rov. Enos Langon. Mrs. Graham was well-known by tho Southsiders and was held in high esteem by tho white and colored peo ple. Rov. Langon proached a very sympathetic sormon. Ho told* of tho beautiful life of tho doceasod and pictured her Christian lifo in a mas torly mannor. Mrs. iGraham is sur vived by eight sons and two girls, Mrs. Mercer G. Fleming, of East Clay Stroot and Mrs. Julia A. Boll, of Providenco Park. Funoral Director Claronco Cun ningham- ofllciated. Tho interment was made in, Mt. Olivet Comotory, tho colored section of Maury's. The gravo was covored with floral tokons, coming from rolatlves and friends far and near. "Poaco to her ashos, rost for lior soul." Messrs. Bonjamin F. Graham and Albert Graham, of Chicago, 111. and Mr. Loslio Graham of Now York wore lioro In attendance of tho funoral. MAN OQtl WOMAN wh? wondera about the fntnre* get Brewt Plate Preteettoa ?iS fee Safe: THOMAJ9 ?uw*wr ?KX, Jptttftk*, ?snrn n fiTt1 fi i%' ll ftfr President. Mitchell Receives Com mendatory letter from Rankers. \ Tho following lot lor has boon re ? eoived by President John Mitchell, I Jr. :snd 51 oxphiir.il itself: Savings Hank Section, Tho American Hankers Association, Now York, October 1, 1918. Mr. John Mitchell, Jr.. President, Mechanics Savings Bank. Richmond, Virginia. N My doar Mr. Mitchell: Your pres ence at the meetings of the Ravings Hank Sod 'on war. an 1 novation to its activities. Our meetings wore successful because you as well as others like you were a part of thorn. Wo have a great year this next year, and your vital interest and en thusiastic support is solicited. We want you to make this your head quarters of information and service. Our otllce is a mutual affair whero the workers are the members. Next year should bo a period of t he great er kind of constructive work, and with your help wo shall malco it so. I Assuring you of my personal ro | gards and host wishes, I am, Sincerely yours, * M. W. HARRISON, I ? Secretary. MRS. OR A RROWN STOKES IS X 10\Y PROTECTIVE OFFICER. She is (liven* tho Appointment, by Justice John J. CrutchfloUI. Mrs. Ora Drown Stokes was sworn in last Tuesday by Justice John J. Crutch Held as protective odlcer for colored girls and women. Mrs. II. 11. liailey is the protoctivo ofllcor for whlto girls and women. Roth pro tective oflicors work undor the Vir ginia committee on law enforcement of the War Department Commission on Training Camp Activities. In appointing Mrs. Ora Drown Stokes, Justice John expressed his pleasuro in securing her services, since not only has she tho roquisito training through study at tho Uni versity of Chicago, but hor work for many years among tho colored people of Richmond 1ms boon notably ofllciont. Sho is tho wife of Rov. W. II. Stokes, Ph. D., pastor of tho J Ibenozor Daptist Church, this city. A resolution was introduced at tho neoting of tho City Council Tuesday night for tho Police Department to appoint six womon for Btroot duty. t ITlio 84th Anniversary of Proviilonco Itaptist Gliurcli. . Tho thirty-fourth anniversary of ' tho Providonco Daptist Church, of which Rov. J. J. Woodson is pastor, will tako placo. Sunday, October 13. Rev. Woodson during his pastorate j in this field, 1ms not only orected a j handsome and spacious houso of ! I worship but by his untiring labors Iand influence has greatly built up the community. Mny tho Lord con i tinuo to bloss his labors. * Now Schoolhon.se in Chesterfield. A handsomo colored gra'dod school lias boon orected by tho Board of Chostorflold County in Matoaca Dis trict. Tho patrons woro asked to raise tliroo hundred and fifty dollars ' as tHoir part of tho cost. A school . rally was hold Sunday, October 6, at 3:00 P. M". at tho Union Grove ? Daptist Church, of which Rot. J. J. i Woodson is pastor and tho full 'amount was raised ? $350.0:0. ( , _____ Mr. W. H. Baker, of WUltftmstmrff Vft. was the w??k gneet ? i \Ia. Morrio. CUES MEN HOLD A CONFERENCE WITH PRESIDENT I'KHSIDKNT OF TIIK UNITKI) STATIOS (HKCK1VKS TIIK lMCLlOUATION. The moat encouraging and most hopeful incidents in the history of the race for many yours was tho cordial reception and democratic ex pression!? of the President of tho United States when lie received t lie Delegates to the Negro Pace Con gress sitting in Washington, D. C., October 1, 2, 3, 1 !> I S. The delegation was led by Rev. W. II. .lernigan, i). 1>., Washington, 1). C., President and llinhop I. N. Ross. Washington, Vice-President, into the White lioiioo. Promptly at H):;o P. M., the Secretary, Mr. Tumulty, ad vised tho delegation that the Chief F? " ? ~T*i1 .JUDGE' WI1,MAM HARRISON. Excoutivo was ready for tho roeep t ion. whereupon tho delegation walked in and stood in a crescent about tho President. Judge William Harrison, of Chica go, Illinois, was introduced to tho President by Rev. W. II. Jernagin as spokesman. Judgo Harrison asked tho President's permission for a wor.l of prayer and this grantod, Rev. J. C. Austin, D. I)., Pittsburgh, Penn sylvania, breathed a word of fervent prayor. Judge Harrison then stated completely (ho case and cause of tho Negro to tho President in language chaste, lucid, sympathetic, positive, forceful and reploto. As hold as Paul on Mars Hill, ho pointed out tho many discriminations against his race in this Nation and appealing to the Christian virtues of the President of tho Nation, prayed that these injustices cease. Assured the President as a matter of repeti tion that tho race was with him in winning tho great war and in doing any and everything elso that was catholic in spirit and democratic in purposo, operation and effect. The President was moved to tears as tho Judgo plead tho cause of his race. In responses tho President as sured the delegation that the spokes man had interpreted his spirit and said that ho would do everything that was in his power to right all wrongs complained of and would haston as fast as ho could the kind and sort of democracy that ho stood for and that tho spokesman mentioned. Tho following was Mod with tho President: Headquarters National Raco Congress 90a Third Street, N. W. Washington, D. C., October 1, 1918. Hon. Woodrow Wilson, Prosidont of tho United States, Washington, D. C. Mr. Prosidont: Tho National Raco Congress in an annual conforonco of delegates from tho several States, convoned to consider tho conditions of our people in tho United States and to construct a program for tho development of tho social, economic, and spiritual lifo of our raco. Wo seek to foster the aims and aspira tions of a froo peoplo; and to secure to our fellows tho guarantees of tho Constitution of tho United States, by lawful agitation, fellowship and sor vlco. Wo meet this year whon our coun- ! try is at war. We feol with all other Americans tho burdens that war imposes, and wo offer to our country, not our bit, but our best. Our loyalty is unwavering, our ser vice is whole hearted- Onr history ! has no taint of treason. Onr blood ! ha* been freely (rtven in all our 1 country's war?. Hence we have i Continued m |D?hUi Ktege.) lUS'TIST <.'HNERAI< association POSTPONES 10SS ION. Epidemic Forces CI m ago of Meeting (o November (M>, IJUH. Covington, Vn., October 7, 10 IS." My doar Rroth'reij: On account of tlio epidemic of Spanish Influenza swooping over our country now and causing tho civil authorities to closo up (ho Churches in* Petersburg ami nearly evroy town and city iu the State, wo doom it prudent to post-' pono tho meeting of our Association ; which was to bo hold with tho lObo tuv.er Baptist Church, Petersburg, I Vu., October 10-10, 1918, until November 0-0, 1018. If there lias over boon a time when every pastor, Phurch and Member of our body should rally to the cause it is now. Our missionary and ed ucational work will bo greatly hamp ered and set back if our next meeting in any way miscarries. Lot us work harder than evr to make our mooting the greatest in attendance and achievements in tho history of our organ Izatoin. Lot us pray unceasingly for. God's blessings upon our Homes, Churches Country and tho World. Your in His Name, ? -R. .1. Lang ston. First Vico-Proaident ; A. Ringa, Jr.. Treasurer: A. A. Graham. Re cording Secretary; G. 13. Road, Corresponding Secretary. V. \V. O. A. NOTES. Tn accordanco wilh llio health au thorities, thero will bo no meetings of the Y. W. C. A. or Girls' Clubs until tho quarantine is lifted from the city. Ttooks are open for en rollment. howevor, for all classes. Miss Pauline J. Simms, wlio has licon wtih us for several welts has left Richmond for Charleston, S. C. }'?ho will take up thccluh work among the Industrial girls thoro. t\li:M Clinton Boyar, of Raleigh, N. <\ Is wilh us for u few days. Sho is on her way to Lynchburg to take up the recrat'on wrok nmon'g the girls tllOlO. The O'Choer Girls spent n very pleasant afternoon on last Saturday. They wonf for a hike and picnic and we aro very glad to say, they found great pleasure in both. Wo are planning many more such evonts for tho girls, Wc are very glad to say right hero i hat the haskot-hall season will open for tho club girls as soon as the club ineotings aro resumed. Mr. Johnson has very kindly given us the use of his hall for practieo and pub lic games. Teams will ho organized among tho clubs in order that wo may have a very lively season. We noto that Mr. and Mrs. I-Ienry .Toyner, of 12 East Duval Street, aro on a trip to Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York to visit friends and relatives. We wish for them a pleas ant trip. ITor son, Honslee, will accompany them. MRS. SUI/LY PIES SUDDENLY. The shocking death of Mrs. ftosa < Suily fell upon the citizens of South Richmond like a thunderbolt from I a clear sky. Mrs. 'Sully was strick- j ; on last Friday morning about se\en | I o'clock and a fow minutes later, be fore medical aid could reaen hor, the had passed into tho great beyond. Tho sad intelligence reached far ! into Chesterfield County, where sho I had spent the greater portion of hor lifo and soon tho beautiful mansion at Fifteenth and Decntur Streets was crowded with grief stricken relatives and friends. Tho scone was a sad one, as tho family gathered around and gazed upon tho lifeless' form of ono whom they had hold so near and dear to them, familiarly known as "Sister Rosa." Owing to tho closing of the Churches and tho forbidding of largo gatherings on account of tho Spanish Influenza now swooping the city, the funeral of Mrs. Rosa Sully was hold last Monday at tho Mt. Olivet Ceme tery, tho colored section of Maury's. Rev. W. T. Johnson, tho pastor of the First Baptist Church, of North Rich mond officiated. Dr. Johnson spoke briefly of its kind, patient, yot. brilliant Christian like ciiaracter of the deceased, ox horting tho grief-strickon family to look to tho All-wise God, who nover sleeps nor slumbers, and who doetli nil things well. Mrs. Sully is sur vived by a husband, three sons and three daughters, mothor, flvo sisters and ono brothor. Capt. Willio Edwards, of Now York; Mrs. Ida Sully, Troy; Mrs. Nannio Griffin, Hartford, Conn.; Mrs. Ruth Sully Trout, Philadelphia and Mr. and Mrs. William Layton, of Ilonrico were in attendance nt the funoral. Tho couch upon which tho decenaed rested was ono of tho finest over scon on tho^ Southaivle. The floral tri butes were numerous and costly. The family has the sympathy of the community. Tlio Colored Women's liberty T/oait Parade Postponed Indefinitely. Owing to the prevalence of Inllu on/.a throughout the city, the Colored Women's Liberty Loan Committee calls off their mammoth parade and the rally at the City Auditorium on October 17th for tlio salo of Liborty Bonds. Notwithstanding the parade and rally are postponed, it is ear nestly requested by the Coinmitteo that all of (ho women, the various organizations who had planned to take a part in the parade and the public generally will buy Liberty Loan Bonds just the same. Let us make Thursday. October 17 "Red Letter Uav" and "Co Over tlio Top" in buying Bonds. If over we should get together and prove our loyally to our Oovernmont by buying l ends, i( is now. We are appealing to every woman lo make the saerilleo and help our country in the winning of tlio war. While our boys are sacrificing their lives "Over There" let us do our part "Over Hero" by buying Liborty Loan Bonds. Our workers will be found at the SK Luke's Bank, tlio Mechanics Bank. Jackson's Pharmacy, and at (lie Branch of the Mechanics Bank in Fulton. Mrs. Margaret R. Johnson, Chair man of the Liberty Loan Committee of Colored Women; Mrs. Ora B. Stokes, Secretary; Mrs. Lillian IF. l'ayne. Chairman of the Parade Com mittee; Mrs. Maggie L. Walker, Chairman of the Executive Commit tee. Card of Thanks. Mr. Thomas A. Loundos, of 90S) N. Fifth street and family tnko this motll' um of thanking their friends for tlu> inn ny kindnesses shown them during the death ami funeral of their his wife iiiul relatives, Mrs. Roberta Lou ml es who passed away., Friday October 4. 1018 and was hurled Sun day October 15th, 1018. Two Able Divines Here. Rev. Charles S. Morris. D. D., of Norfolk, Va. delivered powerful ser mons here Inst week at the Fifth St. Baptist Church. Tie was followed by (hat ahlo young divine. Rev. R. IT. Rowling, wher also charmed the con grcgatioiis to which ho spoke. Lincoln Heights Purchased. President John Mitchell, Jr., and Secretary 1). P. Brags and Treasur er J. Mercer G. Ramsey ..nnpleted lho purchase of Lincoln Heights, ad joining Woodland Cemetery recently. The tract contains 27 acres and im provement will soon be made, of which tho public will be duly advis ed Dr. King CJoes to Providence Park. Rev. T. J. King. D. 1").. pastor of the Fifth St. Baptist. Church has gone to Providence Park to reside, Ilis present palatial home lias been leas ed. Ilis Car Damaged. A mortorist ran into Dr. W. M. Pettis car at Third and Broad street making a gicat dent in its side. The doctor wan's damages and v-ni prob nbly get them. ITo he,s had TiiTs car repainted recently. Safe in Franco. Mr. and Mrs. John Quarlos, of Ashland, Va. received a card stating I he safe arrival of their son, Lovi, somewhere in France. Thoy alpo re ceived a letter from their son, Frank somewhere in Franco, saying that ho was well and gotting on nicely. 1 ? Rev. IT. Pollard of Washington, D. C.. was in tho city this week. He was looking well. ? (Rov. II. Powell of Washington, D. C., was in the city/last week and called on us. Madam E. S. Ivory, of Raleigh, N. C. entertained Mrs. John McLondon, ?of Richmond, Va., Monday night, September 30 and a delightful even ing was spent. Among thoso pros ont wero Mosdames. James Higgs, .> John Tucker, Alma Perry, Will Al len C. B. Jeffries, Miss Mattio Whit ' ley, Mr. an'd Mrs. E. Shorn and Mr. ) C. E. Novols. SERVANT WANtEI> ? For CJoneral Housework. Short hours. 620 N. Fourth Street.