Newspaper Page Text
MISSION OF CHURCH
IS TO REFORM WORLD
Some of Grave Conditions Which
Menace Society Are
REMEDIAL MEASURES URGED
Important Reports Made During
Last Day of Virginia Bap?
S Bolllngbroke Street.
Petersburg, Va.. November 19.
Some of tbe "(rave conditions which
ab>-nact our civic, ecoaomlo and social
!Ue" were outlined in tbe report on
"dedal Service," by ltobert Frazler. to
tbe Baptist Oeneral Association of Vir
Official corruption, which besmirches
public life; tbe war between capital
and labor; tbe Increase of pauperism;
?h- drift of population to the cities, and
the "appalling- sweep of social rice" as
a result; the incresse in the number
Of divorces, with a corresponding de?
crease In tbe number of marriages:
t!:? ourae of Intemperance. All these
and more are noted aa conditions which
threaten society to-day. The report
declares that home and school havo
not been unqualifiedly successful as
conservators of civilisation, and "we
must look te the ehurcb." The report
makes suggestions for Improvement
here. "There has been decadence in
sur home life; politics Is entering our
schools, "no man can serve two mas?
ters'?neither can a school. It eaaaot
serve the children and politicians both.
Tha church," aaya the report, "must
some ta the rescue."
There are ?00.000 children la the
schools af Virginia?the meat valued
aaast tha State baa. The State moat
take tha schools out ef politics from
top to bottom." Tha report explains
tha mission of the church la reforming
and saving tbe world. Its duty Is to
serve. According to Christ, there are
only two classes of people?those who
serve and those who do not; and serv?
ing la not alone la einging hymns and
The ehurcb now haa a golden op?
portunity to serve humanity.
Tb? report was an elaborate one
Dr. Baehaaaa Speaks
Dr. Buchanan, of Richmond, apoke to
the report. He detailed the criminal i
population of tbe State, in the jails and
penitentiary. 20.0C1. and the cost Of
supportlas: the insane population in tbe
hospitals a.nd the cost of the depend?
ent children, estimated at 4.0*0; the
dependent families in the clUea, tbe
feeble-minded not in institutions, tbe
pauper population, eta.
Dr. Buchanan discussed th* primary
and contributing canaea. influence af
environment and economic, conditions
responsible for this deplorable state of
affairs. 11? then discussed remedial
measures along lines of social ser?
vice, toe church, the Sunday school,
the public school, moral training,
tommon s-nte in the development of
boys and girls. living conditions, child
labor.and ehUd earvlrosiasent ?
Tbe bishop spoke of the duty of
the church in the Improvement of the
social and economic conditions of life.
The report was adopted.
Ofveateg ef sessssa.
This morning's session was opened
with devotional exercises conducted by
JRev. W. A. Pearson The committee
on rules of order reported, submitting
recommendations of several changes in
tbe rules and an amendment to the
church constitution. The report was)
sdopted, the proposed amendment to
the constitution lying over to the next
J. T. Watts presented the Teport of
the Baptist Young People's Union ofj
Virginia. The union haa never been!
In a more satisfactory condition. The
annual convention, held at Virginia
Beach, and other meetings conducted
In the cltlea of Virginia have been
effective la greatly strengthening the
work of the union. There are now
snore tbsn 125 well organized socie?
ties, with an active membership of
more than S.aee, and great good la
being accomplished among the youne.
Mr. Watts also made report on tbe
summer encampment at Virginia Beach
From a modest beginning In ISO* this
enterprise has grown until the high
water-mark was reached in 1*12. At?
tention was directed to the representa?
tive character of the attendance at the
The registration shows that 35?
churches were represented last sum?
mer by from one to twenty persons.
Tbe actual paid registration reached
the thousand mark. The report ex?
plains In full the Interests of the en?
campment?the opportunities for dis?
cussion of Christian education, social
service and Baptist orphanage. The
receipts of tbe encampment were $7.
? disbursements M.SftS.
There are UNI Baptist churches in*
the State interested and to be fecne
Dr. Potc-t Attacks
I I^tsvohwea. V?-, Mwiir ityAl
?????It MM ?Iii? JiarSaHsl by
Dr. W. Im r**?ri, imKni of Waka
???MX College. North t'srallaa. la
al? nwii as reSfileta with Carla
taasely at sight, marked tke elaae
a* tkc eighty-alata am aal eesavra
tlaa af tkc \ Iralala Baptist Oeacral
"Playlas aa the a Basra ml rrleae
la tys* aa lack kick, glvbsa vlrlaaa
details af esart prererdlass fraaa
wasch ?atjrta have rxrladrd boys,
aad carry tas those aatalla sale tkc
fcasae," Or. Pates t declared, ??tmr
madtra Bewsaa??r drakes (be warn
I af eivUtsatlea aad pcasoaa tkc faaa.
I tatoma at aacrallty- aad yarn kakt
roar a ait, bat ssske au pretest. **
He aale tkat seteaee aad eaadltleaa
fast eaa ke eaaased by Cbristlaa
aeatlateat are la eeafiict with carle,
j flted by the summer encampment
There were a number of short speeches
on the subject, and the need of en?
larging and improving the encamp?
ment buildings were urged All spoke
In praise of the benefits, social educa?
tion and religious, of the er.eanii.in? nt.
Maaaaa'a Mtaaleaary I shts.
The report on woman * werk wa?
presented by J. it. Johnson. It slated
that the work is advancing steadily
along all linea of missionary endeavor.
The societies in the' union now num?
ber 1.327. or 117 mere than last year.
The educational work of the union
has keen successfully carried. The
work at ths Buchanan School prospers.
The gifts to the school this year were
Ths Immigrant work at Norfolk Is
carried by the Woman's Missionary
Union, and ahowa healthy growth. To
j this work the missionary. Miss Mar
' garet Tweedy, plans to add two new
features, a Sunday school and an in
| dust rial school, a girl's and a mother's I
club, to which work this year has!
i^een given f 1,46?.
Laut year Virginia had four girls in ?
the training school; this year there are '
seven. Two of these go si thdjr
own expense. two have half-scholar- i
ships of lite 'each, and three go as
full State students, at a cost of $200. '
Our little Sunbeams, assisted by ;
older organisations, have completed
; the 12.590 to be raised as a memorial
I to their former leader. Mrs. G. F. Wll- '
I llama, and called "Sunbeams' Williams j
! Memorial.'" and have given several j
I hundred dollars in addition.
I For the State year Just closed the;
total contributions In cash and boxes!
I were $41.74? Si?the cash contributions|
being $58,60S?a, cash gain for the year
of $7.?60. The expenses for the year
for all obligations were $3,137.
The report was adopted after ad?
dresses by Vr. Johnson and Dr. Wil?
j Dr. Battle read a brief report from
the committee on Virginia Baptist
history, reporting progress.
?last far Cslssed 4Mrts>
Rev. J. W. Csmmack. editor of the
Religious Herald, offered the follow
! Ing. which was adopted:
I "Believing that all people are af
j fected by the conditions existing about
I them in every class of people, and be-i
lieving that the soul of a colored girl j
In Virginia la as precious In the sight
of God as Is the soul of s colored girl ]
-Resolved. That this body indorses ?
the movement which has been indorsed ?
i by our Governor and others, to estab
lish s home for wayward colored girls I
j similar to the homes already provided j
for white boys sod girls and coioreo.
I boys in this State. We suggest to)
our Woman's Missionary Union that I
! this is an inviting field for missionary
, contributions, if they feel inclined to j
! give it their aid" i
Altai as sa Seastss.
I It has been remarked that two great!
j subjects did not receive at this meet- j
! ing of the association the full atten- j
I tion and time that should have been i
given them- Theee were missions and
i The afternoon session, after being,
j opened with devotional exercises by i
! the Rev. T. M Green, was devoted
j mainly to addresses in relation to the
duties of pastors and the beat way In
which to do their work.
"The Pastors' Parliament" was
I opened with discussion by the Rev.
: t_ Peyton Little The subject was di?
vided into three parts, the first of
i which. "How to Make the Pastoral
j Visit Effective." was opened by Rev.
J. R Dosn. The speaker divided min.
' isters into three classes, the good
preacher aad poor pastor; the good
I pastor and poor preacher, and the good
pastor-preacher. The work of the
last, bo asserted, is the most fruitful.
Pastoral visits, he said, makes the
pastor's work more extensive and more
intensive and e:ective. The pastor
should study the people: he should not
know their names only, hut their lives.
The undisputed artistic excel?
lence of the
and its marvelous powers of artistic
and human-like control make it the
piano most to lie desired in the
With the Pianola-Piano the music
of the xreat masters can be played
ae it should be played, and BY
ANY MEMBER OF THE FAM?
ILY. WHETHER THEY POS?
SESS A KNOWLEDGE OF MU?
SIC OR NOT
Send for free catalogue, or
better still, come in and
play the Pianola-Piano
Moses & Co.
103 East Broad Street.
Oldest Music House in Virginia
and North Carolina.
There should be a definite afiJUl
every visit. The ministry should not
only be constructive, but instructive).
The minister In his visit should not ?et
Information but give information and
Instruction, comfort, sympathize with
and snide the people. This is the work
of the pastor-preacher, and this Is
what be jar a The ?Beaker** mesaa**
to the minister on visiting was. "<io
that you ssajr get. get that you may;
give. K've that you may guide."
l>r. U T. Wilson followed Mr. Doan j
Ir. tbe same line. Nothing, he says, ?
helps more than cheerful pastoral
visiting. A good deal of visiting can
be done on the street and In the busi?
ness houses as well as in the homes,
and not always talking religion. "We
need to know human nature and adapt j
ourselves to individuals."
The Rev. U D. Suddeth. the Rev. W.'
& James and others gave their views
aad opinions of the benefit of pastoral
The discussion of the next branch
of the Pastors Parliament, "The Rela?
tions of the Pastor to Former Fields
and to His Ministerial Successors," was
opened by William lledley, who main?
tained that all tbe professional niceties
should be- observed by a pastor who
leaves a charge. When he resigns he
should resign, and when he leaves he,
should quit. He should give bis sue- j
eeager a good sernl-off. Don't visit the
field, don't criticize him. don't give
him advice, don't Interfere In his field;
be a gentleman. i
I>r. F. H. Martin. Rev. j c. Duncan.
Dr. H. W. Battle, Rev. A. B. Craft and
others spoke on this subject, all up-i
holding ministerial courtesies and gen?
tlemanly conduct as the course pastors!
should pursue in their relations to
their successors. There should be no]
jealousies among ministers.
Discussion of the last division of'
the parliament, "How a Pastor Guides
the Reading Tastes of His People."!
was opened by the Rev. Willis Wayta.1
The Bible especially was urged as the;
great book for instruction and guid-j
ance, and this, in connection with de?
nominational literature and the choic
est of books, both for recreation.'
thought and Instruction?those that)
develop charactet. There were other
speakers on the subject, who urged j
the careful selection of libraries fori
the young. In order to train their]
minds and characters aright
The final session of the association'
was held to-night, with addresses by
the Rev. George W. McDaniel, D. D,
of Richmond, and Dr. W. L. Poteat
president of Wake Forest College.
The association, after a moat har?
monious and Interesting session, ad?
journed to meet next year in Lynch
Yesterday, with Its reports on the
Virginia Historical Society, missions.
Judson centennial in the morning, the
laymen's movement aad home mission >
building fond In the afternoon, andj
orphanage aad temperance at night,
made up the busiest and most impor?
tant day of the Baptist General Asso?
The association was In session unUIJ
near 11 o'clock last night Much of the
business of the association being over.>
tbe attendance of delegates was con?
siderably thinned out to-day. There
were a number of exceptionally fine
and earnest speeches on the various
subjects under consideration yester?
NO APPEAL FOR QUARLES
Smith Says Beeerd Ogees
Legal Move far NefVe.
rnlese Governor Mann mTervenee with
eieeotlT? clemency. Richard T. Queries, a.
Hanover searo. will expiate his crime of last
Jrne arainst Miaa Myrtle Rouse, at Ashland.
In tbe e>ctrlc chair on December ?. It waa
announced last night by H. M. Smith. Jr..
c-onsel for Quartes, that the record ef tbe
case does set offer fnvmdm for aa appeal
t? tbe Supreme Court, but that there are [
point* which may carry weight with tbe Oov- j
erner la the condemned negro's fever. j
Oa ae order from 8n?erl? ten dent food. |
The most stnking effect, in the latest modais are
being shown in this far. Nothing else h so wag
suited to the complicated designa of the praasnt
time, the natural soft colorings and the light, cring?
ing effects being what the priatat styles demand.
Every articlr is a picture?hariixtruous. distinctive
sad made essentially for srtnraaMat1
Wc invite your inspection to oar complete .ejaort
ment of this and other fata.
Cbf Haase t Sons,
Catesag of SOBasMI ffU-'lS assBssSsl aama laaajaat,
Quarles was brought from th? Henrleo
County Jail, where ha haa been est?* for
etfa-keeplng arai* bla eeavtctloe. ?a> tbe
statt Penitentiary vaaterday afternoon and
lodged In munierrf. . ?w.
In thla dreary row of cell? there are ae*
he used tour men under Ouard Penu'e can
who will suffer capital punishment la tba
ele' trlc clmJr within four weeks. In addition
to Quarlee. there are the two Aliens, aenteac
el for execution on December U. and Harvey
D. Lovney. to die November It for the mur?
rt-- of Oacar Martin.
Queries waa arreated last summer for aa
atttmptcd attack on Mise Maffia Uoblneen,
ef Richmond, but waa idealised aa tbo aa
aailant or Miss Myrtle Roues while awalilns
tilal tor Ike Ktchmoad crime. He waa Im?
mediately taken to Hanover, tried for the
Aehiund outrage and convicted. Ho waa eea
t< need to die oo December ??
AMONG THE SPEEDERS
Maehlalst Wae Wae I eat ha* Car Plaed
?1*0 la Pellee Ceejrs.
W C Mathews. a machinist, employed by
a local motor company, was fined tie* a
easts yesterday morning In Police Court for
speeding an automobile In Monument Ave?
nue M ? th.s/i.. who waa arrested by Motor?
cycle Officer Clarke, defended himself by
say tnr he waa testing the car. Justice
<'rv.t<rhfl?;d Informed him he had ae right to
ea-eed the apeed limit, aad Imposed tho
ueua fine An appeal to the Hustings Court
AIRMEN HAVE FALL
The three occupants of a hydreeereplaao
received a eoid bath yeeterday afternoon,
but eacaprd wltb nothing worse wben the
machine dropped suddenly to tbe surface of
tlie James Hirer from a short belsht. The
machine, which is tbe tnveetlon of tireen
ho? Johnston, of Richmond, and la manu?
factured by tb? Virginia Aerial Company,
??< i-in? driven by tbe inventor, while A.
LapKHtaff Johnston and Captain W. F. Sale
bad aeata or. the two pentoone Tho loft
ponton waa cruah- d. but otherwise the ma?
chine was not damaged.
Although the Inventor baa Put the hydro
a<;op!sne through numerous teBts on the
Jan.ee River, this is trie first accident that
ba? be.'ul.en the airman. The trta. flight
yesterday was maae do?n the river, begin?
ning at Twentieth ?assst Rising to a height
of fifty feet and manoeuvring gracefully la
tbe air. the machine reepeeded. to tbe con?
trol :lke an animated creature. Whoa the
airman, however, cut off the engine tho
plane iost momentum toe rapidly and fell to.
th-. water. j
It Is understood that tho North Cheateraeid
Wilson-Marshal:-Montague Club will come te
tbe celebration next Tuesday night, in auto?
mobiles, forty streng. Tho plan la to leave
after the parade, so that tkisi taking part
eaa get borne at a reasonable hoar. It w
said tbe can eaa easily be ?ecured- Thomas
fc. WLneiee. is ?resident at UseTeia*. wales
raised 130? far the r**g~ fend.
Ttislhsi Held sar laastall
Carrel! land, nineteen years eld. was ar?
reated last night on a warrant charging him
with assaulting hie elder brother. H. O.
Lar.d. at the home of their mother. Mrs F.
Land, of No. 2 West Marshall Street. For
no known reason the youth Is said to base
tried te shoot his brother with a twenty
twc-ca.Ibre rifle, but the bullet failed to
explode, and bo la then alleged to have
struck him with the weapon.
Hear Charge? To-Mg hi.
Ar the meeting to-ulgct at ? o'clock of
aha Beard ef Police Commissioners tbe hear?
ing of tbe charges of negiect ef duty pre
feired against Captain of Detectives T J
McMahon by Acting Chief of Police George
b Pollock will take ?Vice. The Charge? oi
StraUal disability which have been made
?tgainvt several officers will also come up at
Heary V. B. Heere.
Henry V. B. Moore, fifty-seven, years
old. died at 2 o'clock yesterday morn?
ing at his residence, 2013 Floyd Ave?
nue. The funeral will take place from
hia late home at 3 o'clock to-morrow
afternoon. Mr. Moore ia survived by
his widow, Fannie Dlckerson Moore,
one son, Henry Franklin, and ene s's
ter. Mrs. B. a. Jacob. He was a mem
ber of Rlcr-ond Lodge of Odd-Fel?
WUUasa 8. Cesuaer.
William S. Conner died suddenly yes?
terday at b<s home in Henrico County
In the twenty-seventh year of his age.
The funeral will be conducted from
"Oakland, the home of his mother.
Mrs. F. M- Conner, at 2;S0 o'clock
J aase. H. Grarvea.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Fredericks-burg. Va.. November It.?
James H. Groves, a weU-known citizen
of Stafford County, died at his home
last evening from the effects or an ac?
cident, having fallen from his wagon
and becoming entangled In tha run?
ning gear. Wben he was found the
team bad stopped and Mr. Grove* was
unconscious. He was taken home, later
became paralyzed and death soon re?
sulted. He Is survived by his wife,
three sons and two daughters.
Mrs. ?aeaa L- T. Goodwyn.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Blackstone, Va.. November la.?Mrs.
Susan Lacy Tuggle Goodwyn. widow
of Judge Charte* F. Goodwyn, died
this evening at 0:15 o'clock in her
home st Blackstone. She was seventy
one years old. She leaves ten children,
eight of whom were wdtb her when
she passed away. The children are R.
T. Goodwyn. of Athens. Ga.; Peterson
Goodwyn. Houston. Tsxaa; Mrs. Lan
don Jackson. Blackstone; Wirt Good?
wyn. Northampton. Mass; J. B. O.
Goodwyn. Norfolk: Mrs. C. R Kuyk
and W. L. Goodwyn. of Richmond: Mrs
S. a. Wood. Berryvllle: Mrs. John A.
McSparraa, la are star County. Pennsyl?
vania : Mrs. G. Gordon Harris, of CuJ
peper. Besides her children, she leaves
two sisters. Mrs Robert G. Thornton,
of Riebmond, end Mrs, 8. D. Da vies,
and tw* brothers. R W. Tuggle. Black
stone, sad John Tuggle, Nottoway.
She waa a member of Christ Church, st
Nottoway. ker former hem*. The fu?
neral will be conducted by the Rev.
T. H. Lacy, assisted by Rev. R L
McNair, in St Luke's rpiscopal Church,
Blackstone, on Thursday morning at
11 o'clock, and burial will be In tbe
Old Homestead Cemetery at Ravens
J as. ?*f*MBB*Jaa?
rspecial to The Times-Dispatch.]
Fredericksburg. Vs.. November 1?.?
J. H. Sebastian, one of the most prom?
inent farmers of Westmoreland Coun?
ty, d'ed several days ago at George
Washington Hospital. In Washington,
ef cancer of the liver, aged fifty-five
years. He waa a native of King
George County, and earned a Urge
plantat'on on the Potomac River Just
south of Colonial Besch. He was one
of the director* of the Baak of West?
moreland, located at Colonial Beach.
Mr. Sebastian never married. He la
survived by one brother snd two sis?
ters. He left a considerable estate
He was burled In tbe family burying
RESOLUTION OF RESPECT
THE MEMBERS OF THI BOARD OF
directors of tbe Virginia Trust Com?
pany having heard, with profound
sorrow, of the death of their late
frlead aad associate. THOMAS WIL?
LIAM PEMBERTON. and desiring to
place on record asms alight me?
morial of their appreciation ef h*e
worth aad work, both as a citlaea
aad aa a member ef thla board.
Therefore, be It resolved fl). That
la the death ef Mr. Pembertoa this
rity hag lost a valuable and ex?
emplary eiligen. ene who met Uta
varied responsibilities ef life with
sn eye single to the best interests
of tbe whole community, sad with
that Integrity aad slew.at tu af par.
pose characteristic ef tbe tree mas,
and the humble aad devoted follower
ef has Master; that t?te board haa
lest a woeful eat valued member: awe
who. frost the aiaswtaatlea af fat*
ready to do what he could for the
si tats lias ef the beat lale.tt?a?of
tbe saiptiatli* and its WicarttSiiffc
aad wises* ismtaaraasIHe aad aaaa
set erftl be ?treed aad atgenifi ta
the festere aseeffass ef the beere.
CS> That this Stesses*?! be placed
seen awr aelwtao. seat a eepj) seat
te tbe family ef the ewessaaaS. wtth
****r*"<^>il|t ^w f^Tai1**rssaossy1??*
reaeeateat** UT? ATUfn^
sbssbHbsMb*. Saw t% tSlaV
Noah's Horse Remedies
Are used and endorsed by the Largeat coocarns and best poopls to the Urs stock
business and bars bean adopted by the larger public Institutions.
Nosh'a CoHc Kiaaity i
in it* effect. Simple <
You should tafca ae much care m dactarlag yaar stock ee yaw aiald year feai?y. Mash's
Haras Kindles are ??dirinai eat dope. Be on the safe able by gMsg yaar aaaaab these
smmeassed far Melt snoot datawares* dsssese. Colic, aad is
^-^...^p. t^^.--^., s^atahaafsi
aad worth $40 to any stack owner.
Noah's Faaar Remedy is a madkHna tar few. coughs, colds, dsmmper. tafia anaa, hasg
troubles, aad the treatment of m?h feeer la cows. Green on the toasrae. Two aaaa, Sac aad
Noah's Kara-?aU Oialsasal. far fresh eats, old sorts, sesstehes, collar eaOs, sore backs
and thrush is, horses' fast. 25c per caa.
Noah's Llalment is the beat all-round family sad stable remedy on the market. r"-?-t-rr
no alcohol, chloroform, ammonia, nspaths, benzine or. poisonous drags. 25c, See and Sl.tt
s bottle. Gallon cans at Ss.Si.'
Sold by all dealera In medicine or sent prepaid oo receipt of srtct Made in Richmond.
Vs.. by tbs Noah Resaariy Ca., lac.
"I hare bean using Nosh Remedies on
our stock with the best results, and and
them to be the best remedies of their
kind and recommend them to stock own?
ers."? D. J. Griffith, Supt. Penitentiary.
Columbia, S. C.
"We find Noah's Liniment to be the
best liniment we ever used. We have 100
head of mules and horses on this farm,
and I do not know how we could keep our
stock going if we did not use Noah's Lini?
ment and Noah's Colic Remedy."?C. J.
Rhem, Supervisor State Form, Halifax.
"My stable bass says the Noah
dies are the best he ever used, especially
the liniment for the cure of sore shoulders,
w*th which we have so muck trouble, fit
also endorses your colic remedy ss being
fine and a sure cure."?T. J. Damit, Sufi.
State Farm, Lassiter, Vs.
"We have obtained as good, if not
better, results from the use of Noah's
Liniment than we did from liniments
costing $ 5.00 per medium sized bottle."?
Norfolk and Portsmouth Transfer Co.,
ground In King George County, near
Round HJU Church, by the aide of his
Mrs. Nasale M. WrftddeiL
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Charlottesvilie. Va.. November 19.?
Mrs. Nannie Montgomery Weddel],
widow of Lyttleton Waddell. for years
editor of the Staunton Spectator, died
last night in the eighty-fourth year
of her age. The funeral was held at
10 o'clock this morning at the home
of her daughter. Mrs. McGehee. and
the rbody was taken to Staunton for
interment in Thorn Rose Cemetery.
Mrs. Waddell was born near Goahen.
Augrsta County, and her childhood
was spent at Poplar Grove, near the
Old Stone Church, not far from Staun
toa. She obtained her education at
Staunton and Wayneaboro. and after
her marriage to Mr. Waddeil they 1'ved
at Churchville. and In 1874 moved to
Charlottesvilie. Mr. Waddell died in
1 S8f. Mrs. Waddell 1? survived by
two daughters Mrs MeOehee and Mrs.
j. B. \\ ood. and by two sons. James
N. Waddell and William W. Waddell.
and by fourteen grandchildren and
Fwaeral ml Art aar AraaVrsrs.
fSPeclal to The Times-Dispatch]
Amherst. Vs., November It.?The re- ,
mains ef Arthur Andrews, an engineer
on the Norfolk and Western Railroad.
MOORS.?Died, at bis residence. 2013
Floyd Avenue. November Is. 1*12. at
2 o'clock P. M. HENRY V. B.
MOORE, in the fifty-seventh year of
his age. He leavea his wife, Fannie
Dickers on Moors, one son, Henry
Franklin, and one slater. Mrs B. A.
Funeral from the residence
THURSDAY. November 21. at 3
CAMPBEU-Died. Monday. November
is. 1?12. at bis residence. ?1? West
Main. MR THOMAS PRESTON
CAMPBELL. Mr. Campbell was bora
October C 1842. sad leaves, besides
his wife, two sons. Mr. Harry L.
Campbell. Mr. T. Louis Campbell;
three daughters. Mrs. R. Frank
Seaton, of Philadelphia. Pa.: Mrs c
G. Wallace, at Raleigh. N. C. sad
Mrs. Herbert J. Walsh, of this city.
The funeral will take place from
the residence of Mr. H- J. Wslsh. 44JS
North Sycamore. THIS (Wednesday}
AFTERNOON at S:M o'clock.
TINSLET.?Died, Nor ober 17. at 6:1*
P. M_. MRS. MARY E. TINSLET.
widow of J. F. Tlnsley. at ber resi?
dence. ?1? West Clay, after a linger?
ing; Ulmes She lesves five daugh?
ters sad three sons to mourn their
loss??rs James McAllister. Mrs J.
W. Hall. Mrs Walter Hastings
Misses Cl.--i.de aad Evelyp Tlnsley.
sad Messrs. Dei wood. Aubrey sad
Raasell Tbssley. of tkls city?one
brother. W. A. Tlnsley. of Richmond,
sad sae sister. Miss SsOJe Ttasley.
of Ashland, Va.
Funeral TO-DAT at S P BZ from
Marshall Street ChrtatUn CHurrh. ia>
ttrmtat In Rlvervlew Cemetery.
STI'BBB.?Died, st S P. M Monday.
'n City Hospital. WILLIAM S
SI U BBS. soa of Slmoa S Stubs*, of
Norfolk. Va. acted seventy-five years
Cause ef death, apoplexy. He en- \
asrrd) tke army in IM1 with General.
William Mahooe, of Petersbur*. <
Compeny L Sixth Virginia R?-giin nt, 1
servtng throughout the war. being j
csptsred thirty eaya before L?e sur- .
rend, red He was paroled after I
as moath a* Point Leek.I
Funeral a*r ?1< ss at ? A M from ,
St. Pater's Cathedral. Eighth asm
Grace Streets. I at er aw at la sot- |
section. Hollywood Cemetery, j
OUNWKR?Bled, suddenly Tuesday
sssrnlag at his home in Heartea
Csemty wiij.iam x Conner, la :
tae_ twenty-seventh year ef his sea.
of km I
frees -Oakland, the
bSj mother. Mrs. F. M Con nor.
Seven pines Road. TH?RS?
TBRJvtMJN st ?JS o'clock
TINSLET ?Died, at fcer late re aide sea.
tie West Clay St irrt. S?rsts v No?
vember !<? st 7.JS P M. MARY E.
who waa killed last Friday at La?
fayette, twenty miles west of Roanoke.
by the overturning of a boiler, were
brought here Saturday afternoon and
interred in the Amherat Cemetery. Rev.
C. A. Ashby, rector of Ascension Epis?
copal Church, read the burial service
at the grave. Mr. Andrews leaves a
widow, a bo was Miss Maude Bryant,
of this place, and several children.
Mrs. Bettle A. .Besrbj
tSpecial to Tbe Times-Dispatch]
Meherrln. .a., November 19.?Mrs.
Bettle A. Bagby, aged seventy-nine
i vears. died at the home of her slater.
iMrs. L. M. Knight at Wayoesvllle, N.
C, on Friday last, and was burled
near here Sunday. Her life wag spent
In Prince Edward County, near this
place, up to a few years ago, wben,
at the death of her husband, she went
to North Carolina that she m<ght be
iwith her people. She had been in
feeble health for about two years. The
'following brothers and sisters survive
her: Mrs. L. W. Knight and F. T.
Tharton. WaynesvUle, N. C: Ben Thax
ton. of Huntington. W. Va.. and Mrs.
Mollie Nelson, of Prince Edward Coun?
Tjr. A, J. Ellta.
[Special to The TTmes-Dlapatch.]
Weldon. N. C November 19.?Dr. A
J. Ellis, one of the best beloved and
most honored physicians of Northamp?
ton County, died suddenly Monday
evening while visiting s pstlent ten
miles from " *s home, In a lonely sec?
tion of the county. He v - - in the
seventy-ninth year of bis age, and was
la member of one of tbe best known
I families In tbe State. ,
Arrangements have been made for
the funerei service to-morrow Been*
ing at 11 o'clock.
Jaws Haalaei Ilsjj snasti ??
[Special to The Times-Dlsp*teh.J
Winchester, Va- November 18.??
I James Madison Haymaker, who was at
> member of Company H, Thirteenth Vir?
ginia Infantry, Colonel A. p. Hill com
I mending; was present when Chsmhers
! burg. Pa., was burned, and who after
i the war assisted as a contractor la re
| building the city, died to-day. In his
- seventy-eighth year, after a lingering
utns.es. Ha had been at various times
during the past thirty years captain of
the Friendship Fire Company sad mem
| ber of the Wincbeater City Council.
I and was a member of the latter body
I at the time of his death He leaves a
i widow, formerly Miss Lucy Davis, of
Chambersburg; eae son, two daughters,
two brothers snd one sister.
Jose T. Nails.
[Speete* to The Ttmee-CTspatch.1
Alexandria. Va.. November it. Jets.
T. Nails, eighty-live years old, a na?
tive of Culpeper. a resident of this
city moot of his life, died early to-day
at his home. His wife sue >1 Tea.
TTNSLET.?THE FUNERAL OF MKS.
MART E. TTNSLET will take place
from Marshall Street Christisa
Church Tills (Wednesday) EVE
XT NO at S o'clock. Friends sad ac?
quaintances Invited to attend.
Geo. McD. Blake & Co.
When trading at our store the idea of high prices vanishes.
The quality is so good, the prices so right, you just continue to
buy of us. which is not a bad idea.
Everything good to eat and to drink. Delicious Sweet
Cider; New Nuts, Figs, Raisins; Florida Sweet Oranges, Olive
Smithf ieid Hams
OM Sherry and Port Wines. Old Fukher Virginia Moun?
tain Whiskey. Very Superior OM French. Peach. Apple and
Our Private Stock Rye Whiskey best ever offered for fSJt
We ship everywhere.
Geo. McD. Blake & Co.
No. 99 Broad Street.
Collateral leoan taatituttoi
Oft PtAJwOWPS, W AI
93fi sre the hwwpM end moot ommbkt. Leoreel
ssw* to rood here. There seiet be s rt*?o?. Yew
? be) ienj roar Dieeeonde, U etches, Jeoeto? sas
MS EAST BttOAO.