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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, June 23, 1903, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1903-06-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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Pastors App?? for Order and
Suspension c?ar Traffic Seems Not
to Have Hi Much Effect on Slzo
of. Con'egalions?What Mr.
tve Had to Say,
From seval of the pulpits of Rich?
mond on Siday there went forth nppeals
to tho Btters to stand by their In?
tention tofeecrve law and order In the
city, In so'ar at least as they are thern
boIvcb eoi&rned, nnd an invocation that
a Dlvlno'rovldenco would overrule the
whole uprttinate controversy for good
and hafJi an amicable adjustment ot
tho ellffenccB between the company
and the ten.
Tho nondancc, on the whole, seems
pot to &ve been ?erloiiBly affected by
tho Btnenslon of the car trnfne. So
much l.thls truo that many have seized
upon tis as nn example of tho gretit
truth ir which they havo long been
contenhg?that the running of street
earn o Sunday Is a neodlesB desecration
of theLord's day. At least on this one
day ti congregations came, tho strike
to thesontrary notwithstanding, and paB
tors [ho have been heard to express ?
tliomilves soomeel to bo well pleased |
witli|holr audiences. Whether such a|
thin? would last through many sue(
Bune?'s Is another mal tor. In one of
two>f the churches the preacherB de
llgh'd In tho change which prevent?!
the/uhnlng of th<5 cars on the Sahbatt.
At he Randolph Street Baptist Chiinh
thei'Rev. I. B. Boyles had something to
sa^ on this point. t
', do not know anything that If a
grater and grosser Injustice," he do
clred, "than this absolutely net-doss
riming of Btrcet cars on the Ltd's
dr. It ought to bo stopped. A ??'
yjat Ik far worse than all, the carsT'in
jvig on Sunday .aro tho medium, and,
tjCrefore, the e^Luse, of unmcntinttblo
sris and crimes that are committd out
xj the city limits."
Rev. Mr. Cave on the Striki
j At the Third Christian Church iunday
night Rev. P. A. Cave, .the paior, re?
ferred to tho street car troubl In his
prayer, and prayed that God weJd over?
rule everything for good and isten an
amicable settlement ot the inferences
between the company and tb strikers.
Also that capitalists and labors might
possess more of the Bplrlt of rotherhood
and act toward each other urn the prin?
ciple of the golden rulo.
In Ids sermon on "Paul" Charge 1o
Timothy" to preach the go;">'? ho said:
The gospel of Christ, in s relation to
God and men, and the ration to God
nnd men Into which it brlfs men. Is tho |
only hope of the world.and thc only ?
panacea for the ills tl? afflict men.
Tho gospel Is the pow of God unto
salvation from sin and ? correction of
all wrong and the setunont of all dif?
ferences between men. The effects of
the gospel nre the gfy of God nnd
penco on earth and goe^"M among men. '
Tho gospel lmp!antet>n tho hearts of
capitalists and labore would make for?
ever Impossible such? calamity as has
Just befallen our city
Mr. Cave declared hat "selfishness Is
the fruitful source.?' all sin, of every'
tyranny, even* oprs"lon? every Injus?
tice; every cruelty, ."ery wrong of every
kind. It Is the e? that has produced
all poisonous piar! the tree that has
born all deadly frf"! the fountain from
which have issu? only bitter waters;
the pandora's bosrnrn which have come
nil the Ills that fillet the human race
to-day. They nl?^ow out of the spirit
of selfishness, t! disposition in mnn to
make all perse.' nT1(1 things minister
to his pleasure gratify his ambitions
snd advance r. Interest, at whatever
cost of lnconWcnce, sacrifice and suf?
fering to othen "Now.': said the speak?
er, "the gospeof Christ Is opposed to
all selflshness/nd seeks to uproot It in
the heart of rf> and Implant in its placo
love, which \thn sum of all righteous?
ness, truo >erty. Justice, kindness,
peace end hcjlncss. 'Love works no ill
to Ids nelgWr; therefore, lovo Is the
fulfilling of ,10 law.' Lot love to God
nnd love to fn rule one's heart and you
can safely 1st hlrn everywhere. 'Love
and do ae.pu please' Is the privilege
of every m1? This principio implanted
by the gosl In the changed hearts of
men will silo once for all the troubles
nnd worrionnd Injustices borne of sel?
fishness. ? teaches mon that It is not
enough toilve and lot live,' but to act
on the hher principle, 'Ilvo and help
Uve,' Anefn bo doing ono finds tho truo
life God /ants him to live, and thus
looking ni every mnn nfter his own suc?
cess nnelliiterests, but also after tho
success in Interosts of others, he se?
cures th best help for himself. Our
lnterestsre lndlssoltibly interwoven with
the InteHts of othere. We need their
companlishlp, their sympathy, their co
operatlo'nnd help. Hence, just ns wo
Uve andelp them to Uve, wo are making
for ouri.vcs better companionship, truer
pympatl nnd stirer help."
Tho hiring man cannot do without the
capital!) neither ran tho capitalist do
wlthouftho laboring mnn. They are
mutual] dependent one upon tho other.
Tho cajallst, therefore, who falls to rec?
ognize fie rlglitR of laboring men. and
InsteaePf ministering to their needs in
the ??? of a Christian philanthropist,
r>eeks < reduce It to a stato of servitude
and seflnvectment. Is sowing tho seed of
anarcl, bloodshed and destruction to
capita truly.
And on the other hand, tho laboring
j To be tired out from liard work or bodily
?ercise is natural and rest is the remedy, but i?
ere is an exhaustion without physical exer
m and a tired, never-rested feeling?a weari?
ess without work that is unnatural and shows r~
pme serious disorder is threatening the liealtl;t> One of the chief causes of
,nat "Always-tired, never-rested condition" is impure blood and bad circu?
lation. Unless the body is nourished with rich, pure blood there is lack of
nervous force, the mus- Forov?rfour years I Buffered with general debility,
cles become weak, the dl- oaueing a thorough breaking down of my system. My
ittestion impaired, and cousin, who had been benefited by s. ?. B? told mo
?? : ""I"*!""-"-"? ?*""?" aboutit. I tried it^nd it ourod mo. I heartily re
general disorder occurs commend S. S. S. to all who may feel the need ot a
| throughout the system, thoroughly good blooitorUo^ ?0(?g5j?r^?n.?
Debility, insomnia, ner- 44 w. Ninth St., Columbia,'Tenn.
vousness, indigestion,
dyspepsia, loss of appetite, strength and energy, and the hundreds of little
ailments we often hape are due directly to a bad con-.
ditiou of the blood ajid circulation, and the quickest
way to get rid of them is by purifying and building
up the blood, and fqr this purpose no remedy equals
S. S. vS., which contains the best ingredients for
cleansing thebloodnnd toning up tlieeystyu." It is avegetable blood purifier
and tonic combined, that enriches the blooir, and through it the entire system
is nourished and refreshing sleep comes <p the tired, never-rested, body.
AVegdable I-repnratLonFof As?
similating thcFoodandltegula
ting (tie Stomachs andBowels of
Promoles Digeslion.Cheerful?
nessand ?lest.Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.
flm/Jcm Seal?
?lx.Smna ?
/Uhu, .Ute
jtn?r.fnrd *
JlybrrnvHl - A
Jil (tiiltptnk.Sata *
hinlrry>*rn ???t.
Aperteci Remedy forConstipa
G???, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feveri sh
ness and Loss o F SLteEP.
Facsimile Signature oP
v!r;.\AIA)i>rnoii 'ilis-' ?1a?*?:.'??'?\?
j5yP os?s'^J5't;kni s;
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Thirty Years
man who disregards the interests of his
employer and seeks to use him as a round
in tho ladder on which he may rise to
case and fame and self-enrichment. Is
eowlng the seed of lower wages, lack of
employment antl want to himself and
family Just as truly. And this law holds
just as good In all tile relations of life.
Obedience to it means peace and prosper?
ity; a violation nf it means discord, strife,
wreck and ruin.
Sermon by Mr. Boyles.
As he had previously announced, the
Rev. I. S. Bpyies preached at night at
tho Rnndolph-Strce.t Baptist Church on
the strike situation. His subject was
"The Gospel Way to Avoid and Settle
Strikes." A great many of the striking
car men were present, and It was for1
their partlmilar benefit that tho sermon
wan preached. Mr. Boyles said In part:
"One of tho many reasons that I pro?
foundly sympathize with you is because
you seem to be willing to be governed
by the principles of Justice and right.
The great multitude of respectable peo?
ple who marched out to the Reservoir
this afternoon nnd henrd tho Gospel so
quietly and respectfully elo not seem to
be lonesome, The best way to generate
public opinion nnd worthy sentiment and
to command tho respect of the best Citi?
zens Is to continue ns you are doing In
your careful, cool and thoughtful man?
ner of trying to get this matter settled
by the principles of the Gospel.
"We must all realize, In the second
place, that both capital and labor are
essential to each other. We need men of
capital, large capital, to build our rail?
roads, to build our steamships, to oper?
ate- our largo factories and shops. We
need men of big money to endow our In?
stitutions of learning and to push for?
ward our great enterprises?educational
and religious.
"On the other hand, men of small capi?
tal are not to be despised. The capital
of laboring men Is their muscle, their
Physical strength, their ability to mako
all the property of men with big capital
operative. The ono cannot exist and
prosper and succeed without the other.
"The worklngman has a right, and It Is
his duty and privilege to not merely nsk
fot a decent living, hut he has a perfect?
ly legitimate. Gospel right to ask for
?wages sudicioni to educate his children.
I do not hesitate to say that the chil?
dren are Just ns much entitled to the nel
vantnges of the highest possible educa?
tion and training as the children of tho
wealthiest men In this or any other com?
Fertilizer Bulletins.
Thirty thousand fertilizer bulletins
have just boon mulled by Commissioner
K?lner to the farmers of Virginia. The
farmers depend upon these bulletins In
the purchase of their fertilizer, as by re?
ferring to them thoy can ascertain wheth?
er tho goods bought by thorn contained
the percentage of Ingredients guaranteed
by tho manufacturer. A rigid inspection
of fertilizer offered for salo In Virginia
Is conducted during each, season that the
goods uro found on the market. Samples
aro drawn by tho Inspector and sent to
tho department laboratory for annysls.
The analyses are then published tn the
hulletlns. which circu?alo In every coun?
ty in the State,
Consecration ot Church.
The consecration of tho Episcopal Church
at Summerset, In Orango county, will oc?
cur on Monday next. The rector of tho
church Is the Rov. J. R. Kills, of Gor
donsville. Bishop R, A. Gibson will con
duct tho consecration service, and the
sermon will be preached by the Rev. K.
L. Goodwin, of this city, A number of
the local Episcopal clergy will be In at?
"Have you heard the news?" asked Joe
Baboon of Jim Chimpanzee.
"No; what Is It?" inquired Jim.
'i\Vhy, ? photographer has come to
"And what Is a photographer?" asked
"A man who takes pictures."
"Will ho take my picture?" Inquired
"Of course, he will," answered Joe.
"But what on earth do you want your
picture taken for?"
"To send to my sweetheart," said Jim,
blushine to the end of his tall.
"Gracious!" exclaimed Joe. "You will
frighten the poor girl out of her wits."
But Jim wanted the picture, and the
very' next day he went down to the
photographer's place.
"Now. sit real still and look pleas?
ant." said the photographer.
Jim sat as still as he could and looked
ns pleasant ns ho ever did In his life.
Tho photographer touched the button
and the picture was made.
The first mail carried ono of the pic?
tures to Jim's girl.
"She will be pleased with that, I
know," declared Jim. "My; I do look
handsome in that picture!"
"Well. In a few days Mr. Chimpanzee
got a letter from his sweetheart, and
this Is the letter:
"Mr. James Chimpanzee, No. 711 Zulu
Jungle. Zambesla Land:
"Dear Sir,?I never knew what a per?
fect fright you were until I got your
photograph. It will ho Impossible ? for
mo to marry you. Papa snyrt pienso
keep nway from the house. Sincerely,
The Living Pictures to Be Posed by
Prof. Frank Cosby.
Representations of Grecian statuary,
each figure In the groups being formed
by models that would ndmirably servo
an artist's purpose, will bo posed at the
amateur circus by Professor Frank Cos?
by, who claims to havo originated the
living pictures ot this character.
Certain it Is, that his work In this
lino has not been excelled hy any similar
act ever presented here. Tho mechanical
devices, and the necessary light effects
will bo suoli that each group will be
shown to tho best advantage.
Tho coming exhibition nt the Horse
Show building Is, attracting good deal of
attention, and kr, end Interest in
the event Is bein\ ?stod.
Tho amateur ci, 'Omises to be
the biggest thing \ 'iiiond on tho
Fourth of July.
Still In New York.
Governor Montague is still In New
York, nnd will return here this morn?
ing. His Exoellency Intended to ' have
returned Sunday night, hut was detained
by somo further engagement's in tho
In his absence, matters havo beon very
dull about tho Stato building.
Judge Wellford Well.
Judge B. R. Wellford, Jr., of the
City Circuit Court, who has been slightly
Indisposed at Ills residence hero, has so
far recovered as to ho able to be out, and
ho was on the bench for a whllo yester?
day1. _
New Charters.
Charters were granted yesterday to the
Virginia Club, Danville and tlui Virginia
Produce Company, Chrlstlanshurg.
Mr. John A. Upslmr, secretary of the
Corporation Commission, has been made
Virginia statistician of the National As
sociatlon of Railwuy Commissioners.
For His Health.
Hon. Lloyd T. Smith, of Northumber?
land, will sail shortly for Germany,
where lie will go for\ treatment at one
of tho famotii' watering places of that
Mr. Smith's health has not bee,i good
for dome months.
Distinguished Visitors.
? Among tho prominent visitors In the
city yesterday were Judgo (1. Taylor
Garnott, of Mathews. and Senator S. I?,
Lunton. o? Frederick.
His Requesting Display of
Force is Rfdiculed. -
Mr. Tuckor Will Not Enter Race lor
Congress, but Devote His Entire At?
tention to Law?Military
The Tlmes-Dlspatch Bureau,
No. 1117 G Street, N. W.,
Washington, D. C, June. 22.
The interest felt by Virginians In Wash?
ington In the controversy between tho
Stato courts nnd tho Navy Deportment
over the cruiser Galveston ran hardly bo
exaggerated. Every Virginian seen bore
to-day has discussed tho subject, nnd ev?
ery ono has expressed pleasure at the
determination en the department to leavo
the entire matter to the Virginia courts.
But they were all of the opinion that the.
Federal Government should not havo In?
terfered. Thoy arc inclined to laugh at
the reriuest of tli* Secretary of the Navy
for authority to use marines In launching
the vessel by force. It has been sug?
gested that Secretary Moody feared that
Judge Grlnnan, of the Richmond Chan
eery Court, woultl have Governor Monta?
gue call out tho Seventieth Regiment to
prevent the vessel's being taken to Nor?
folk. As a matter of fact, the depart?
ment Is only making a test caso ot tho
Galveston: Another war vessel Is being
constructed by a company which has
gone Into tho hands of a receiver, nnd tho
somo question of ownership has arisen.
But tho most significant thing In connec?
tion with tho whole matter has been the
universality of thc opinion that tho State
courts had absolute jurisdiction. State's
rights have been recognized by every?
body, and I have heard It asserted that
Secretary Moody himself felt that Judge
Grlnnan had proceeded in an absolutely
correct way. It does not seem to he gen?
erally recognized here, however, that the
granting of a restraining order by a \1r
glnia court Is not a serious matter, being
entered upon application almost ns a mat?
ter of course, antl being of a purely tem?
porary character.
Hon. S. L. Lupton, member of the Vir?
ginia State Senate from the district com?
posed of Shcnandoah and Frederick coun?
ties and the city of Winchester, was in
the city to-day. Mr. Lupton was for somo
years In government servire here and has
a wide acquaintance In "Washington. Mr.
Lupton Is a candidate for re-election. I
old not discuss the outlook with him.
Judge Tavenncr, who opposes him, Is
probably the strongest man that could
have made the race against him. I talked
with a friend of Judge Tavcnner this
week, who was absolutely confident of tho
judge's election. Ho was certain that Mr.
Lupton's county, Frederick, would give
Judge Tavcnner a majority of five hun?
dred, and ho expected Shcnandoah to do
more. The claims ot Mr. Lupton's friends
are not given.
Hon. William A. Jones, member of Con?
gress from tho First Virginia District, Is
In the city. He has been very busy look?
ing after matters at the departments af?
fecting his constituents. His district, by
reason of being so close to Washington,
affords niore work than any other In the
State except tho Eighth, which keeps Mr.
Rlxey so busy. Nobody ever hears of
Democratic opposition to the renomlna
tion of Mr. Jones, and there seems good
reason to believe that he will he the unan?
imous choice of the party next year.
Hon. H. St. George Tucker will not he
o candidate for Congress from the Tenth
Virginia District against Mr. Flood. It
Is well known that Mr. Tucker had de?
cided to enter the race prior to his elec?
tion a few weeks ago to a chair in the
law school of Columbia University In this
city. But lie has now announced his de?
termination to devote himself wholly to
the duties of the law school. There is
no gossip of opposition to Mr. Flood, and
he may not encounter any.
Senator Martin, who hag been here a
day or two on business, has returned
home. Senator Martin discusses very
freely his prospects of re-election to the
Senate next year, nnd is entirely satis
fled with tho outlook In all the counties.
Judge Page Morris, of Minnesota, Is In
the city. He Is an old cadet, and will
go to Lexington to-day to attend the In?
stitute commencement and the cere?
monies nttending the unveiling of the
New Market battle monument.* Judge
Morris wns born In Lynchburg, and has
become one of the most distinguished
lawyers of Minnesota. He was a mem?
ber of tho class of '72, In which wero
Adjutant-General William Nalle, State
Treasurer Hnrninn. Colonel George W.
Taylor, of Norfolk, nnd other well known
men of Virginia nnd other States. Ho
called my attention to the fact to-dny
that the Institute had furnished two
colonels to the country In tho Spanish
war?Colonel Nalle, of the Third Vir?
ginia, nnd Colonel Taylor, of the Fourth
Virginia. I am under the impression
that one of two other colonels of volun?
teers in tho war with Spain wore Insti?
tuto men, nnd it is certain that many
of the graduates held commissions of
lower grade.
The possibility of tho innuguratton of
a movement to sell tho Instituto to the
natlonnl government was recently sug?
gested to me by a well known Virginian.
Ono of tho liest known men In the Slate.
Is nh ndVoeato of the proposition. It Is
pointed out thnt the Instituto Blanda
next to West Point, without-a competi?
tor, nmong the mllltnry schools of tha
country. West Point Is not large enough
and the cost of enlargement to make the
school meet the requirements would be
far greater than the price tho State
would ask for the Institute. Of course,
\'lrginia woulil retain the right to np
polnt a certain number nt State cadets
every year. Judge Morris Is strongly In
favor of the proposition, though ho nnr
any one knows whether the Congress
would vote to mnke the purchase, or
whether tho Wnr Department would rec?
ommend It,
Two Qualifications.
In the Chancery Court yesterday Mrs.
Roberta A. Ynrrlngton qualified as ad?
ministratrix of the estato of Margaret F.
Alexander. J. Fen ton ? aylor qualified ns
administrator eta, of Miss Fannie Lewis
Taylor. Both tho estates are of small
Case Went Over.
The Hustings Court wan engaged' yes?
terday In the trini of Alice White, a
negro woman, charged with murderous
assault unou Moses Dean. Tho caso ivas
not compieteci, end went over until to?
day. _
A Giant Radish.
The Department of Agriculture has
just received it giant radish, grown on the
farm of Mr. R. R, Weniger, near Genito.
Powluitan county. Tho vegetable is 14
inches long and 11 J-3 Inches In diameter
ut the largest part.
Dr. Wright Out.
Dr. Julian T. Wright Is out after an
Illness of two weeks.
Jim Dumps once found he must endure
The pain that haunts an epicure.
"Give up rich foods and try Instead
The well-known ? Force'-cure, sir," one said. )
Jim tried It. It agreed with him.
The "Force"-cure made him "Sunny Jim."
The Headjr-to-Serre Cereal
maKes a good liver
live better.
A Relvivoretvtod Being.
"Torce* Is not ? heavy food, and It has that substantial foundation which begets blood. If it
was eaten moro frequently, and the terrapin, lobster and bird eschewed, peoplo would not complain In
tho morning about not feeling well. No more heavy suppers for me when 1 can get 'Force.1 Why,
sinco 1 have been eating It I feel llko a rejuvenated being. Miss Jams Evans."
Crocker-Wheeler Company,
Manufacturers of
. and MOTORS.
Electrical Engineers
for an economical drive of Pumps, Blowers
^_ ^-, lawMflggjga^?^^ Hoists, Printing Presses, Machine Tools, etc.
Washington Office: 516 Bond Building. Offices and Works, AMPERE, N. J.
Best American Granulated Sugar,
pound .4!}',c.
Arbuckles' Ariosa Coffee, pound... ,9%c.
Nice New Irish Potatoes, peck.'.25c. j
Fresh Soda Crackers and Ginger
Snaps, per pound .4 Vic.
Small Smithfleld Hams, pound.16c.
Small California Hams, pound.10c.
Hustler Laundry Soap, 12 bars.25c.
Fresh Mixed Cakes, pound.7c.
Large Juicy Lemons, dozen. 15c.
Best City Meal, per peck.18c.
or, bushel .65c.
Canned Virginia Tomatoes, can.6c.
Best Cream Cheese, pound.15c.
Pure Ground~~Pepper, pound.10c.
New Prunes, 4c, or 7 pounds for.25c.
Lion Coffee, per pound.'..9c.
Salt Pork, per pound.....Be.
Gibson, XXXX, Mt. Vernon, Oscar
Peper Old Brands Whiskey, bottle..80c.
Imported Macaroni, pound.6c.
Blackbery or Catawba Wine? quart..12c.
Enamellne Stove Polish, box.4c.
6-pound pall Home-Made Preserves. .30c.
Snowflake Patent Family Flour, bar?
rel, $3.80; bag .24c.
Good Green or Mixed Tea, pound....30c.
3 cans Potted Tongue and Ham for..10c.
Carolina Rice, 5c. Ib., or 6 lbs. for....25c.
Large Lump Starch, pound.4c.
Duffy's Malt Whiskey, per bottle... .80c.
Downtown Stores, 1820-1822 East Main
Street. Uptown Store, 606 East Mar?
shall Street.
'Phones at our two Stores.
Carpet Cleaning
Rug Weaving
A Specialty.
Wo take up, dust, scour, rlye, storo and
relay nil grades of Carpets nnd Rugs,
Don't throw away your old Carpets, but
send them to ns nnd liavo bnndsomu nnd
durable Rugs nnrl Druggets mndo out of
them. Rng Curpots and Silk Curtains
woven out of old rags and silk scraps.
Mrs. A. J. PYLE,
No. 315 North Fifth Street.
'Phone No. 2522. Write for Booklet.
75c. Half-Soling Men's Shoes
Ladies', 60c.
Every pair Wolt Shoo restltched on
our Electric Stitcher; no big ugly sew?
ing around tho solo like a cobbler efiwa
by lia lid; no nails, no pegs; the only
up-to-date plant for repairing fhoes In
..? .South.
. 716 East Main Street.
'Phone 2CG7, will send anywhere and
This advertisement good for 10c.
"Moore" Quality,
"Moore" Quantity
.....TO BE HAD AT.....
Wholesale and Retail Grocers,
Corner 18th and Math Sts.
'Phone 507.
Come and see us and get confidential prices of choice
Groceries, Feed and Liquors
Goods Delivered free.
Jtf^t^ delivered anywhere in the city at as
?* **? low rates as any other company.
y-r^"V a ? until farther notice prices i*or Juno delivery will
/ t B A g be: Far Anthracite, $6.00 per tont Splint,
\r\~fxm.Juf $5.50 per ton; Now IUver and Poca. Lamp, $6.
W/f\r\T\ a^ kinds?long, sawed and
W \J\JU split Prompt deliveries.
Richmond Ice Company,
'Phone 223. A. D. LANDERKIN, Sec'y and Trees.
aVt/LSfa* ?Sm/T U<Wur<\U? ?rWi^?W.' Ulli t hls<
m.?kf. ?Mitos ????? ?^w vuJvyu TVajd <JUu/k
Oi?^yut?^MA MrJ&- ?? ?&* J?U'jJLvL?**
L. R. ? RI?OS, Prop. W. TRAVERS nOALB, Mgr. 'if
CO. ?
1208 East Franklin Street, ?. i;
Plione 3663. RICHMOND, V?.
Estimates cheerfully furnished
?T+f*f?ftf?*tftT?*?T#-i ? 1?'? ??!??;! ? 1 ? 1 <i

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