Newspaper Page Text
FROM THE 1DTCA that roti
can (get tho DKSt in Chil?
dren's Clothing without go?
lii!? otttsltlfl of Richmond.
We hive brought New York
to your very door, n-t It were,
and our Children's: Department con?
tains tho pin's or tho pick from Now
York's (Incut onationi. Nor Is that all.
Our Chiliron's Suit* aro tailored Into
style and slinpolih?iH whloh will last
through con.tftlit servito, nnd am nil
of the "J and L" GUARANTEED
Wo show some otqul? to stvloi in
Blouse, Norfolk. ''Bister Brown,"
Sn lor Collar (I -Hus-nil, .Suffolk and
every other suit for little m ??.
Considerable interest ii manifested
ju?t now by mothers In our
Special Suits for Boys,
We show a variety of mnny stylos,
and such st lesi These Overcoats are
beautiful. They como In browns, roue,
royal bluo. navy, London smoke, now
mixture, new Oxfor.ls, etc. All kinds
of collars?some Astiajian, soiuo fur.
They arc the pride of out? stock..
Boys' 75c Felt Hats, with patent leath?
er tops. In black, blue, brown, red, gray
and ? an. 4 8c.
Boys' Kn_e Pants, that sold up to $1,
Boye' Flecco-Llned 60? Underwear,
Jacobs & lew,
Outfitters ? Men, Boye and
705 E. Broad Street.
Monday Is " .Mothers' Day " In Our
chi L'ren's D.-par.ment,
Bovs' Reefer Overcoats, that sold for
Hoys' Roofer Overcoats, that sold for
Under Police Protection, Cars
Are Operated in Spite
(By Associated Tress.)
CHICAGO, Nov. 14.?Cars under police
protection were operated three times on
the Wenlwnrth Avenue Une to-day with
out interference or material disturbance. ?
The police. under Assistant Chief
Schuettler, kept the people moving on I
all streets through which the cars passed, j
and no crowds were allowed to congre- j
gato. There was much less disorderly '
disposition manifested by strike sympu- j
thlrers, and the day was one of
comDari-tlve peace. Two obstreporou* |
hoodlums were clubbed and thrown Into
a police patrol wagon, and this com?
prised the hostilities.
The ? ?rls to-day has encouraged the
Oomp.vny to.announce that it will run
cars on Bunday.
The strike managers are building great
hopes of success on the trouble, which
they bolleve the company will have In
replacing Us engineers.
General Manager McCulloch, In viewing
this aspect of the case, talks as he has
talked of all other difficult es that have
confronted the company. "We will get
engineers and we will run the plants,"
This afternoon all the power houses of
the company were closed with one ex?
ception, and it Is not expected that they
will be oprned for several days at least,
The prospect of peace Is not promising
to-night. Both sides exprsss thtmulves |
as willing te arbitrate.
The company will arbitrate wages only,
and the men desire all grievances which
they allege to be submitted to the board.
An attempt to bring pressure to bear on
the City Hall was noisy, but not produc?
The Report of tho Education
Commission Was Adopted
by a Rising Vote.
MEET NEXT IN PETERSBURG
Certified Check From an Un?
known Country Member and
One for a Thousand.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
STAUNTON, VA., Nov. 14.?The Asso
cinUon assembled promptly at the ap?
pointed hour and devotional exercises
were conducted by Rev. O. E. Sams.
The first Item of business was the re?
port of tho committee on general educa?
tion, which was written by Professor
W, A. Harris, and read by Dr. H. W.
Trlbble. The report gives an Informing
sketch of tho various colleges and acad?
emies under Baptist control In the State,
showing a high degree of prosperity In
Dr. S. C. Mitchell was the first speak?
er. He said there wer? four phases of
education as related to churoh and State.
The first was when the churoh assumed,
tho full control of education; the second
where ilio State took full charge; the
third where the church undertakes the
major part of education, with the State
supplementing; while the fourth, preva?
lent In America, was where the State
did the major part and tho church sup?
Our problem was to make denomina?
tional education dovetail with State
We must be loyal to State lnFtltutlons,
for we are citizens as well as Baptists.
We must co-ordlno 0 a supplement and 1
not a system. Wo ought to welcome
nnd not to resent tho part which the
State takes In education. The State has
pre-empted primary? educaUon. The State
has also entered the field of secondary
education, and In the towns will givo
private and denominational enterprises
of this sort eharper and sharper com
EDUCATION FOR WOMEN.
The Sta?<3 hi ? also entered the field
of college training. Here, however, the
Baptists have a vantago ground in the
location and history of Richmond Col?
lege. This we must maintain with all
our might, while we provide In many sec?
tions of the Btat* honest academies,
well equipped and well conducted. The
vita] point In our educational work Is
In collegiate training for women. Here,
too, the State Is entering. If Baptists
build wisely they will attack this prob?
lem with vigor and purpose. A great
college for women?this is the deep and
crying need of the denomination. We
are great enough to have'it
Dr. C. S. Gardner said he started from
a different point, but arrived at V"
same destination with Dr. Mitchell. He
thought the State was hecessarfly .under
our American system, handicapped in
the matter of religious instr%tlons,
which was a necessary part of any
sound education. As long as this condi?
tion existed organized Christianity must
necessarily engage, lit ^education, and
that, too, in a system and not as a
m*re supplement. The system of the
State and the systems of Christian de
nominaUons react healthfully on one
another. He was unwilling _ to recede
one fraction of an Inch from the posi?
tion Wh'ph w? brt'd.
Dr. Wllllngham said that we could not
put the Bible In the public schools, but
we can see to it that men and women of
noble Christian character are put In
chargo of our children.
President Boatwrlght paid high tribute
to Professor Mitchell's brave speech.
There was a sense in which the denomi?
nations supplemented the work of the
State for Richmond College In furnish?
ing some of the best men In educational
work for the State. He agreed heartily
with Professor Mitchell In the position
that the great need of Virginia Baptists
Just now was a exeat college for women,
amply equipped and endowed. He gave a
very* interesting account of the work at
Richmond College. Dr. Boatwrlght so
et'rred th? brethren that when he con?
cluded the body broke Into spontaneous
applause, for which they were promptly
rebuked by the president
At this point Rev. M. I* Wood intro?
duced Rev. A. M. Frazer, pastor of the
Staunton Presbyterian Church, and Rev.
I. W. Canter, of the Methodist Church.
A communication from Mr. William C.
Ritter, president of the Virginia Associ?
ation of the Deaf, was received, asking
the General Association to forward the
passage of a bill just offered In the Leg?
islature by Mr. Cumnjlng, looking; to the
establishment of a school for colored deaf
children. The communication was re?
ferred to a committee consisting; of R.
H. Pitt, George Cooper and H. C. Smith.
Report of the Education Commission.
This report, presented by Dr. W. E.
Hatcher, gives first the charter and by
Jaws, already printed in The Times
Dispatch, and follows these with a state?
ment declaring that for this work money
shall be solicited from churches in the
association and from other friends; that
donations shall be sacredly held and ap?
plied in accordance with the wishes of
donors; that no school shall enter the
system which is not d rectly or indirectly
under control of tho General Association,
and which does not agree not to put a
mortgage on Its holdings without ap?
proval of the commission; the commis?
sion shall secure necessary modifications
of charters; shall obtain a clear exh bit
of the financial condition of the schools;
Its popularity is proof
of its quality. It
equals any French
wine in bouquet and
flavor, and costs only
one-half. Why pay
for foreign labels?
"COLD 9EAL," Is sold every?
where and served at all leading olube
and cafes. URBANA WINE CO.,
Urbana. ?, Y? Sole Maker?
ALL ROADS LEAD
OF SLIGHTLY USED
This salo Is mado up of Instruments
that were rented during the summer,
and fonie that were taken In exohango
for new planos. In many cases they
are justas (rood as new. You eave In
sorno cases $??, In others much inoro.
WE ALSO DISPLAY THE BEST
AND LARGEST STOCK OF
NEW PIANOS EVER SEEN.
AN UNUSUAL BARGAIN.
We have on sale, placed with
us by a customer who lea vos Vir?
ginia on short notice, a
This you can get at a large saving
Don't Forget That a
makes the best offering
you can select for the
Ton may think you have heard them,
but not the LATEST . possibly. The
records are perfect?just come in and
bear them. No troub e, but a favor to
us. Sold on accommodating terms
Send for the New Catalogua.
MOSES & CO.
103 E. Broad Street,
shall aaslst In raising: money to pay,the
debts of the schools and Inquire Into
scholastic standards. Richmond College
Is asked to co-operate In this scheme as
far as Its cnarter and vested rights al?
low. The Education Board Is asked to
secure the charter of the commission.
The twelve Incoi pora tors are to be cho?
sen by the association from a list of
twenty-four to be nominated by a special
Dr. Robert Frarer warmly favored the
adoption of the report of the commission
In a chaste and admirable address.
Dr. B. C. Hening made a supplementary
report, giving some account of the work
of the commission In raising money for
th* Bristol school and for Kawllngs In?
stitute. Dr. H. \V. Tribbi?, president of
the latter school, has already secured
$1,900 on the $3,600 needed to pay the
floating debts on this Institution.
Dr. John Pollard cordially approved the
paper of the commission as c^-ar and
well guarded, and thought the associa?
tion could well afford to adopt It with?
out any change whatever. He had anx?
ious moments about our denominational
echools. He had some opportunity for
knowing the purposes of those In charge
cf public education, and they contem?
plated nothir^r less thair a complete sys?
tem, Including primary, secondary, col?
legiate and technological institutions and
the university at the top. The fate of
our schools depends upon the hearty and
united support of the denomination. Our
schools must be made as good and as
Inexpensive as any other.
Dr, XV. E. Hatcher followed in a speech,
In which wit and humor and tender
pathos characteristically blended, He paid
special tribute to the work which. Dr.
C. li. Ryland had done In helping to
frame the plan.
Rev. M. A. Jones thought that the re?
port was so masterful that the delay
was amply justified. He could cast his
vote? for the report with utmost enthu?
siasm. At the conclusion of this address,
amid the greatest enthusiasm, the re?
port was adopted by a rising vote, the
audience singing with great ferver that
old hymn, "How Firm a Foundation,"
the delegates giving the hand of fellow?
ship. The body then received Dr, George
B. Taylor, of Rome.
Dr. "W. R L. Smith offered a resolu?
tion urging the Educational Commission
to submit to the association a compre?
hensive plan for the establishment of a
central collegiate Institution for women,
properly endowed and affording sohot
attlo stanards In keep'ng wU.. the best
colleges. It was adopted unanimously.
NEXT MEETING * _nCE.
At the ufternoon session the Committee
on Time, Place and Preacher reported,
through Its chairman, Rev. Frank B.
Reale, recommending that the next meet?
ing be held with the First Church, of
Petersburg, on Tuesday, November 16th,
?t 111? P. M.? with it. H. Pitt M Breather
o? thft annual sermon and F. H. Martin
Rev. George 3. Holsday, superintendent
of the orphanage, read the report of th*
trustees. The total cajih receipts for th?
year have been more then $15,0J0; rRctio'e
of supplies nearly $3,000 more. The debt
on the administration building ha? been
.reduced $2.500. Current expenses have
been met up to the end of the assorti
tlon year. The total amount of cash which
has parsed through the hands of the
treasurer since the orphanage was es?
tablished, amounts to $16},431.0?. There aie
now 133 orphans In the Institution. There
are twelve vacancies for girls and when
the Portsmouth association cottage Is fin?
ished, there will bo room for about twen?
ty-five boys. The report was discussed
by Rev. T. II. Athey In a practical and
Informing address and was adopted.
In tho temporary absence of Trnsldent
T. H. Ellett, Mr. William Ellyson rend
the report of the ministers' relief fund,
I herewith submit the report of tti?
trustees of the Baptist ministers' relief
fund of Virginia, showing the receipts
and disbursements during the fiscal year
from November 1, 1902, to Oetoher 81,
1903, and also the present condition of
th? funds under our control.
The receipts from the churches amount
to $4 2O3.02 or $250-07 more than last year
Our Incorne from nil sources amount*
to ?5.19S.7S, or $2f)0.f?7 more thnn last year.
Our benefactions ? mounts to 11,650, or
$65 less than last year.
Our disbursements to beneficiarie? ex?
ceed our receipts from the churches by
We have assisted 67 persons durlrtR the
past year, and havo added nine new bene?
ficiaries to our regular list
The following deaths have occurred dur?
ing the year: Brethren N. C. Baldwin,
J. A. Davis. Richard M. Dennlson, Alox.
Euhank and W. M. Read and Sisters
Elizabeth Harris, Dou Reynolds and
The report was dlscussod In an admi?
rable address by Professor R. F. Gilnes,
and adopted. Dr. George Braxton Tay?
lor then made an address on the work of
the young people.
One contribution of a thousand dollars
has been made to th? work of the com?
mission since the association began, an4
this morning Secretary William Ellyson
received from Petersburg a certified ch-ck
for $500 from an unknown country Bap?
tist to be divided among the Foreign,
Home end State Boards.
The pulpits of Staunton and vicinity
will be filled to-morrow by the visitors.
Among; the1 Richmond mlnl?ters who are
to preach are Drs. W. E. Hatcher, M. A.
Jones, W. R. L. Smith and John William
Jones. It Is not usual for Enlscopal
churches to be supplied on occasions
of this kind, but the pulpits of both
Trinity and Immanuel Episcopal churches
are to be occupied to-morrow by Baptist
The following were reported as duly
elected members of the new Education
Commission: W; W. Moffett, W. R. L.
Smith, W. E. Hatcher. R. H. Pitt R. J.
Camp. A. B. Woodfin,. R. Cabell Hening,
Simon Seward, Robert Frazer, George B.
West, Julian Broddus and W. R. Baxka
Rev. W. 8. Leake read a very Inter?
esting" report on woman's work, showing
that $21,519 had been raised during the
year. Dr. J. W. Porter followed the re?
port with a vivacious address. Dr. Geo.
Braxton Taylor spoke''especlally on the
Dr. R. B. Garrett presented the report
on foreign mission, giving an informing
sketch of the growth of this great work
among Southern Baptists, and especially
among Virginia Baptists. lt
Dr. W. C Taylor?.iof ? Petersburg, made
the first address,'ohe< of admirable power
t,nd eloquence. Dr. "TVlIIlrigh?m, men. In?
troduced Dr. George Taylor, of Rome, as
a veteran of thirty years. . Th's vener?
able missionary then addressed the body,
giving an account of the work th Italy,
announcing that hereafter he would not
undertake the direction of the work in
Italy, but would continue to wield his
pen and use his voice as long as he lived.
His speech greatly moved the association.
Dr. Willlngham closed the dlscnssion.
and the body adjourned to meet In Its
closing session Monday morning.
R. H. PITT.
Efforts to Secure Clemency for
(Special to ?ne T4ines-Dlspatoh.)
WlNSTON-SALEM, N. C, Nov. 14.?
The annual meeUng of Wachovia His?
torical Society was held In the Home Mo?
? avian Church this evening, the occasion
being In connection with the sesqul-cen
lennial celebration. The first address
was made by Rev. Paul De Schwelnitz;, of
netn enc-m. Pa., who Is here as a repre?
sentative of the Northern Mo.avian Pro?
Mr. C. B. Watson spoke on "The Mo?
ravians in the Revolutionary War." Dis?
trict-Attorney Holton went to Richmond
to-oay to represent the goveiyment In
several cases before the United States
Circuit Court of Appeals. The Pulliam
case Is one of the eases to be argued.
A writ of e ror was issued some time
ago In the Pulliam case, but It was never
prosecuted. This writ is to be docketed
and dismissed so that sentence can be
put into effect at the December term of
the Federal Court in Charlotte.
SUIT FOR FAIKING WITH
A PETRIFIED MAN
(Special to The Tlmes-D'spatch.)
CH?t-iiAJ'l'TE, N. C, Nov. n,-Somi
time ago an alleged petrified man was
dug up on the farm of 'Squire A. W.
Sit ton. near Henderaonville. A party of
capitalists bought the specimen, and
started out on a tour of the county with
It. It was charged that the petrified
man was a fake, and the company ex?
hibiting him Is said to have lost money,
Suit was brought against 'Squire Sltton
for perpetrating a fraud, and at Ashe
ville to-day he was bound over to court
I In the sum of $15,000.
WENT TO ASHLAND AND
BACK IN FIVE HOURS
Messrs. R. W. Walsh and Lewis B.
Bchomburg, of this c ty, are ohnmplon
walkers, and they also understand how
to ride a freight Pullman.
At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon they
left First and Brond and hiked out north.
At 7:45 they etruck the welcome grano?
lithic pavement in the southern end of
Ashland, and a few minutes later were
enjoying one of those suppers for which
the 'Henry Clay Inn Is famous.
Boarding a freight soon after, they
reached Richmond at 9 P. M., five hours
hav ng been consumed In the round trip.
"There are 4,163,411 ties between here
and Ashland," said Mr. Schomburg last
INGE the WAR
PreeoHptlon 1 UU> O?41
Now oven 40 YEAR??and uk?uy to
REMAIN THE ONLY REAL CURE; FOR
Rheumatism ??* it? ??? P"*:10"??
?I drnififl?tii, I6o. Bottle, fioatal bringt booklet.
w?. u. uuu.nu, University 1'iaco, flew York,
Thousands of Women Restored
to Health by Swamp-Root.
Women as Well as Men Have Kidney Trouble and Never Suspect H?
WOMEN suffer untold misery because the nature of their disease Is not always correctly understood: In many case? when
doctoring they are led to believe that womb trouble or female weakness of some sort Is responsible for their Ills, when
In fact disordered kidneys are tho chief cause of their distressing troubles. Perhaps you suffer almost continually with
pain In the back, bearing-down feelings, headache and utter exhaustion.
Il/IT KlOV ? ??? ?????? TAIME
1 hai tried so man? remedies without their
having b*neOt?d me that I waa ab'^it dlacour
^^ MRS. A. L WALKER. Jjfff
aged, but In a ferv days after taking j-our won?
derful Swamp-Root I beg-an to feel better.
I was out. of health and run down generally;
had no appetite, wu dizzy and suffered with
headache most of the time. I did not know
that my kidney? were the cause of my trouble,
but somehow felt they might be, and ? ? i-rao
taking Swamp-Root, as above stated. There le
such n, pleasant taste to Swamp-Root, and It
goes right to the spot ??? drlvea dlaraae out
of the system. U has cured me, and I cheer?
fully recommend It to ail sufferers.
MRS. A. 1* WALKER.
46 West Linden St., Atlanta, (is.
THE mild and extraordinary effect of
the world-famous kidney and bladder
remedy, Swamp-Root, Is soon realized.
It stands the highest for Its wonderful
cures of the most distressing cases. A,
YOUR poor health makes rou nervous. Irritable and at times despondent; but
thousa-da of Just euch suffering or broken-down women are being restorcJ to
health and strength every day by the use of that wonderful discovery, Dr. Kil?
mer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver end bladder remedy.
TO-DAY 1 AM IN SPLENDID HFALTH
About II months ago I had a very serete at?
tack of grip. I was eitremely alck for thn?*
we?lu, and when I Anally waa able to l-me mr
bed I waa left with excruciating pains In my
back, which convinced me that I had a revere
kidney trouble. My physical conJltlon waa
auch that I had no strength and waa all run
My alster. Mrs. C. B. Llttlefleld. of Lynn, ad
vlwd me to give Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root a
1 procured a bottle, nnd Inside of three days
commenced to get relief. I followed up that
bottle, with another, and at the completion of
th!? one found I was completely cured. My
strength returned and to-day I am as well am
My buslneaa t? that of ennvnaaer. I am on
my feet a grunt deci ef thu time, and have to
use much energy In getting aroun.l. My cure Is
therefore all the more remarkable, and la ex?
ceedingly gratifying to me.
? Sincerely youra,
MRS.H. N*. WK^KLER,
29 Prospect St., Lynn, Mass.
trial will convince anyone?and you may havo a sample bottle sent free by mall.
In taJcing Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root you afford natural help to Nature, for I
Swamp-Root Is the most perfect healer and gentle aid to the kidneys that has j
ever been discovered. Don't make any mistake, but remember t. e name, Swamp
Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swa.mp-Root, and the address, Bingharaton, N. Y.. on every
?NOT only does Swamp-Root bring new
life and activity to the kidneys, the cause
of the trouble, but by treating the kid?
neys It acts as a general tonic and food
for the entire constitution.
SWAMP-ROOT A ? iSSIM TJ ff M
My kidneys and bladder taxe me great trouble
for over two months and I suffered, untold
misery. I became weak, emaciated ana very;
much run down. I had (treat difficulty in re?
taining mv urine, and was obll?-*d to rase water
very ofen night and day. ?G*.? I had used ?
sample bottle of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, ;
sent me on my request, I experienced relief and'
I Immediately bought of my druggist two l?ge
bottles and continued t 0 ng It regularly. I am
pleased to soy that y,vamp-Root cured m? -
entirely. I can now stand on my feet all day
without any bad symptoms whatever. Swamp
Root has proved a blessing to me.
MRS. E. AUSTIN,
IS Nassau St.. Brooklyn, ?. T.
To Prove What SWAMP-ROOT, the Great Kidney Liven and Bladder
Remedy, Will do for YOU, Every Reader of the Richmond Sunday
Ti mes-Di spatch May Have a Sample Bottle Sent Free by Mail.
EDITORIAL NOTICE?No matter how many doctors you have tried?no matter how much money you may have spent
on other medicines, you really owe it to yourself, and to your family, to at leaat give Swamp-Root a trial. Ita staunehest
friends to-day are those who had almost given up hope of ever becoming well agjain. You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful discovery, Swamp-Root, sent absolutely free by mall, also a book telling all about Swamp-Root, and containing
many of the thousands upon thousands of tesUmonlal lotter? received from men and women who owe their good health, In
fact their very lives, to its wonderful curative properties. In writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, N. Y.. be sure to
say that you read this generous offer In the Richmond Sunday Times-Dispatch. If you are already convinced that Swamp
Root is what you need, you can purchase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size botUes at'the drug stores everywhere.
Valuable Papyri Unearthed in
Egypt One Hundred Miles
South of Cairo.
CAUSE ENORMOUS INTEREST
(By Associated Pre??,)
LONDON, Nov. 14.?Many hitherto un?
known sayings of Jesus Christ have been
discovered in Egypt by archaeologist, who
have dug up papyri, burled since the sec?
ond century, one hundred miles south
of Cairo. Dr. Bernard P. Greniell, who
has been engaged in Egyptian excava?
tions since ls&4, at the general meeting
of tho Egypt exploration fund here, yes?
terday gavo the lollowlng details:
Accompanied by Dr. Hunt, Dr. Gren?
iell found a rich Ptolemaic necropolis at
L'l-Hltieh. The bulk of the documents
from one mound consisted ot a collection
ol sayings of Jesus. They are all intro?
duced with the words "jeaus eauh," and
for the most part are new. Tho ends of
the Unes, untortunaiely are olten oblit?
erated. Apparently all the sayings were
addressed to St. Thomas. Une ot u>o
most remarkable Is:
"Let not him that secketh cease from
his search until he Qud; und when he
finds he shall wonder; wondering he shall
reach the kingdom, and when he reaches
I the kingdom, lie shur*. have rest."
Dr, Urentell remarked that enormous
Interest would bn aroused by the dls
1 tuveries on account ot the varlatous
! they disclosed from accepted texts. One
vurlant of the mybtlcal saying, recorded
In St Luke, "The kingdom of God is
I within you," was of great value, as the
eaylng In the papyrus appeared In quite
d.fi?rent surroundings from those attri?
buted to it by tho avangelint. and ex?
tended far into another region.
According to Dr.U Greniuu, these say?
ings ierm the new gospel, which Is tra?
ditionally associat?d with St. Thomas.
An Interesting variation of the gospel
aocordlng to St. Luke, eleventh chuptor
end fifty-second verse, reads in tne
"Ye l-ave hidden the key of knowledge,
ye en ? ed not yourselves, and to thorn
that were entering in, ye did not open."
Another fragment contained a, dis?
course of Christ, closely related to pas?
sages of th?s sermon on the mount, and a
conversation between Christ und His
dlrclples, In which Christ answers a ques?
tion as to whun Illa kmg?uin vouid uo
"When ye return to the state of Inno?
cence which uxlated before the fall."
A valuable (hid was made In papyri,
written in Latin, giving the text ot tho
epistlo to the Hebrews, and an epitomo
of Llvy'a Six tost Hooks. ThH, with
other papyri covering the period 1W-137
B. C, thMW much new and valuable In?
formation on the history of the world
and marked the recovery of hitherto lost
classical literature of Egypt.
Owins to the absence of the Baptist
and Methodist minist?re of the city in
Staunton and Charlotteevllle to-day, the
pulpits of those churches will be oc?
cupied by professors of Union Theo?
logical Seminary or by students of that
Presbyterian Institution. Here Is the
Dr. 0. R. Strickler will preach morn?
ing and ?veiling at Uie Second. Bapu?u
Centenary Methodist?Dr. T. Carr
Johnson at 11 A. M. and S P. M.
Mr. Plummer P. Jones, formerly a
well-known member of the Richmond ?
press, now a seminary student, will
preach at Broad Street Methodlet ]
church at 11 A. M? and Mr. Joseph
'Dungllnson at night. Both are semi?
Highland Park Methodist Chureh?
Mr. Charles H. Prott at the morning
service, Mr. Thomas L. Morley at night.
aay Street Methodlst-Mr. W. P. M.
Currle In the morning-, Mr. W. M.
Walsh at night.
Manchester Methodist Church?Mr. H.
M Moffett at 11 A. M.. and the same
speaker at Barton Heights in the even?
ing, while Mr. O. H. Mathews will
preach In the evening at the Manches?
Barton Heights Methodist?Mr. War?
ren H. Stuart In the morning and Mr.
Moffett at night,
Falrmount Methodist?T. J. McCon
Mr. M. F. vPIlson will preach In one of
the Barton Heights churches.
Mr. J. B. Massey will preach in the
morning at the Chureh of the Covenant.
Mr. F. A. Brown will load the Young
Men's Christian Association meeting in
Dr.?. A. r* Phillips, general superin?
tendent of young people's societies, will
preach at 11 A, M. to-day at the Third
Presbyterian Church, and will speak
there again at 3:30 P. M. Mr. W. Regi- :
nald Walker will speak at the after?
noon meeting. Rev. R. B. Eggleston
will preach In the evening.
GOV. MONTAGUE GOING
TO KANSAS CITY SOON
Governor Montague will leave here on
Tuesday afternoon over the Chesapeake
and Ohio Railroad for Kansas City, Mo..
where he will be the guest of honor and
principal speaker at the annual dinner
of the Commercial Club of Kansas City.
Mrs. Montague will accompany His Ex?
cellency, and they will be met at St.
Louis by a committee and Uken aerose
the State in a fast special train.
Our Stores are
Crowded with Goods
and we are amply prepared to take care of your every
need in the Housefurnishing line. Our prices are, as
always, right and we arrange the terms to suit the buyer.
We Have a Complete Line of
and Iron Beds,
JRockers in Great Variety.
Druggets, Rugs. Carpets,
Mattings, OH Cloth and
Linoleum, Cook Stoves,
Ranges and Heaters for
Wood, Coal, Oil and Gas.
We sell only the best makes and put them up without extra
oharge. Get our prices before you buy and wo will eave you uiouey,
JONES BROS ? CO.,
.406=1409 East Main Street.