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MOTOR CAR FUNERAL
TO BE HELD HERE TO-DAY Child to Be Buried in Shockoe Cemetery, Will Be Escorted to Grave by Mourners in Automobiles. Richmond's first motor ra.r funernl wlll take plare thls afternoon. The Innovntlon hna herome an accepted tnm In somo of Ihe rongosted cltles Of the North. but Iho lirst funeral In whlch all tho mourners wlll rlde In Rutomoblles ls yet to be held here. The funeral wlll be that of Henry C. Trout. elevnn months and slxteen days old, the adoptr-d e-hlld.of Mr. and Mrs. P. N. Trout, of 403 West Marshali Street. As it ls the funeral of a r.hild, no bears*1 will bo necessary, and the body wlll bo taken to' the cemetery en the car wlth members of the fam ily. The funeral servlces wlll take place at the rooms of the Richmond Burlal Company, 118 North Seventh Street, and the chlld wlll be intorred ST. LUKE'S 10 HAVE LARGE ADDITION New Annex to Be Erected at Dr, McGuire's Hos pital. Work wlll bo hcgun shortly on a handsome adelitlon to fet. Luke's Hospl? tal. Wlth tho completion of plans, whlch are now being prepared by the well known flrni of nrchltects, Noland & Baskervlll; contracts wlll be award ?d and tho work wlll proceed. The new building wlll bo rcady for occu pancv this fall. The addltitin wlll cover thc slte now occupied by the two properties lin me-diately west of the present hospl? tal on Grace Street, which wore ac etulred by Pr. Stuart McGuire seve'ra.1 years ago, and which have slnce been tised as an annex, and also as a home for the nurses. The new structure will correspond in appcarancc to the old one, and the two will form one splendld heispital buildlng. The ad dltion will contaln twenty-four rooms, together wlth all needcel accommoda tions and conveniences. A feature wlll be a sun parlor. SL Luke's wlll be closed from Au Kiist 1 to September 20, during whlch time Dr. McGllire wlll he in Eureipe. The nurses wlll remove from thelr present quarters, whlch will be torn down to make way for the aildition. into the apartment house. inimedlately adjaccnt, at 1008 West Graco Street which property has been acquired bj Dr. McGuire. St. Luke's Hospltal was foundeel twenty-five years ago by Dr. Hunlet McGuire. Since his death some ycarf ago the hospltal has been continucd as a private hospltal for the patients ol Dr- Stuart McGuire, by whom it i; owned and conelucted. The present building has been remodelcd sevcra tlmes, thc last of these Improveincnti having been made Just a few yeari ago. However, these quarters have proved insufflclent to afford aceommo dations for the patients, and an addl? tlon has become a necesslty. ATTEMPTS SUICIDE YeMiiig Mnu Drlnkn Cnrbollee Add, hul Wlll Hci-ovcr. Declarlng that he was tlred of llvinp and wanted to end all hls cares, Georpe D. Cosby, a yoving white man, euiploy ed in tho Hii-hmond, Fredericksburg and Potnmar Ruilroad Shops, attempted \o commlt sulclde yesterday morning by drlnking half nn ounce of carbollc Rcid. He hoards In the house at M00 Wln der Street. His groans attractod tlio attentlon of other boardors, and when they notlced somethlng wrong witli hlrri they lost no time ln telephoning for the city ambulance. Dr. Harsh barger responded, and seeing the man'f danperous c-omlltion took him to the Clty Hospltal. Cosby was in a seml-consclous con dltion, and lt is requlred much work or the part of Dr. Harshbarger to revivi him. Hp hnd dilutcd the acld in i glass of water, and that ls probnbl; why he was still alive when the don tor'arrived. lje was not much burneel Tt was sliftert Jast nlght that ln ?would rerdve-i*. - Cosby's home ls a ? Bello Cross Roads. Loulsa county. IIi has been ln Richmond somo timo. jL can't make you do it, but I can tell you how to save $2 or $3 shoe money Buy $6 and $7 Edwin Clapp >? .* ? " ? * Oxfords and High Shoes for Edwin Clapp Shoes Are the finest, best made, dressiest Men's Shoe. in America a' thc standard price of $6.00 and $7.00. I am not going out of the Mem's Shoe trade. I am simply changing shoes into cash in order to carry out a plan of extension in my business. At Seymour Sycle's, 11 West Broad S5.00 Custom-Made Men's Shoes, all sorts and $3.48 $5.00 and S6.00 odds and ends, broken sizes, hut all QO ?A new standard Shoes, ty/CimijXs Seymour Sycle, 11 West Broad In old Shockoe Cemetery ln a sectlon bclonglnp tn hls grandmother. No nirhmond undcrtnkor has as yet undertukcn lo intrnduco a niotor hearse, although several types are now on the market. There are those like thc old style funeral car, lntonded only for ca.rrylng the casket, whlle othor large cars have seats behind for "the pnllhearers nml mournors. Several funeral dlrectors predlct that the day Is not far dlstant when horse-drawn carrlages for clty funerals wlll be nbsolete, but all hesltate to make the Hrts hreak, as the lnnovation would shock many people, and It would be long before the conservntlvo become used to the Idea of being carrled to the cemetery ln machines. IlillLL ERECTII BIHKINGJIOUSE Broad Street Bank to Occupy Branch Quarters While Rebuilding. Several chapfrs have been added to the banking hlstory of Richmond In the. past month by reason of changes and mergei's, and now another ls arlded, tlie Broad Street Bank havlng purchased the good-Wlll nnd business of. the branch ot" the Bank of Rich? mond located on Broad Street. This means, of course. a conslderable addl tion to tho business of tho Broad !*treet Bank. Already a contract has been glven out by tho Broad Stroet Bank for a hanclsome and commorllous now bulld? lng to be erected on the present site of that bank at R30 tertst Broad Street. Thls new home wlll be llttod up with every modern lmprovement, anrl will be one of thc most attractive bank? ing houses ln the clty. Whlle the new bulldlng Ib ln course of crectlon, the Broad Streot Bank wlll movo over to the present locatlon of the branch of the Bank of Rlch tnond at 303 East Broad Street. On Thursday mornlng. July II, the entire business of the Broad Streot Bank wlll ho conductcd at thls temporarv locatlon. Thc Broad Street Bank wlll tako charge of the branch bank of thc Bank of Richmond thls mornlng, and will he prepared tn extend to Its cus tomcrs every facllity conslstent with good banking. STOLE FROM GRANDMOTHER *o Lntter Sncnr-? ln wnrrnnt for Two Colored Glrln of Netvnort Nevm. Rosa and Gertrude Ballcy. colored girls. cightecn and fourteen years old, I respectively, were arrested yesterday by Dotcctlvc-Sergeants Balley and Wiltshlro as f ugltlves from justlcofrom Nowport Nows. Thev were taken back Jn the afternoon by bffleer E. C. Madl -on. of Nowporl News. They are want? ed there nn a charge of steallng a cart from their grandmother, whlch charge ls Interpreted by the pollce stmply a? a subterfugo to get thft back. They were brought here bv an aunt, Lucy Royall. FORTY-NINTH ANNIVERSARY Survlvom of Old Plrst Reglment to Hold HiMinlon on IHiir'.e lluj. Marklng lho forty-nlnth anniversary )f the battlo of Bull Ktin, survlvlng members of the old Flrst Vlrglnla Beg linent wlll hold thelr annual reunlon nt Ginter Park on July 18. At thls meet? ing It is prohable that tlnal actlon wlll !>e taken wlth reference to the propos ed monument to the mcniory of tho reeiment. lt was at the battle of Bull run that thi? "Old Flrst" recelved its baptism of tli-c. Of the l.fino men who went lo the front about 100 are stlll livlng, and of these slxty live. ln RIchmond. The reglment horc the brunt of the flght at Bull Bun, and was agaln dlstln cuishecl hy vallent servlce at Gettys burg. The record of the First is pnrt nf the hlstory of tho Army of North? ern VlrRlnin. Big preparation Is hclng made foi tlie cntertalnment of the vlsltors, and tlie reunlon promises to he a most ' pleasant one. PLANS FOR NEW SHOPS READY C. eS: O. Awaits Return of Presi? dent Stevens to Authorizc Improvemcnt, CONFERENCE IN NEW YORK De'tails Being Worked Out for 5. Amalgamation of System. Plans for the building of the new shops of the Chesapeake and Ohlo Rallway near Richmond have been fin? ished by tha archlteots employed by the- road, and walt for the approval of Presldent George W. Stevens, who is now ln Europe. It is expected that l'reslelent Stevens wlll loave Llverpool on July 30, and wlll arrive ln New Vork Clty on August 6. He is to saii on tha steamer Celtic. The company has recently purchaaed 300 acres ot laud near Richmond for these shops, and ever since President Stevens ei fected thls purchase, he has had a staff of archltects busy wlth the plans. The shops wlll be located below Ful? ton. Conference In New York. At the ollices of the Chesapeake and uhlo it was stated that Vlce-Presldent P. M. Whltaker is expected to return from New Vork to-day. Mr. Whltaker and the members of the board of dl? rectors of tho recently organlzed Ches? apeake and Ohlo Railroad of Inellana held a conference on Saturday ln New York wlth acllng Pre-sldent Decatur Axtell, of the Chesapeake and Ohlo, and the flnanclal heads of tho Hawley system, of whlch the Chesapeake and Ohlo Is a part. 1 Thc purpoBe of the conference. It Is understood, was to dlscuss plans for the Improvement of the C, C. & L., the recently acrfulred property or the Chesapeake and Ohlo, whlch is now known as the Chesapeake and Ohlo Railroad of Indiana. A. L. Eilett, gen? eral Western passongcr agent ror the Chesapeake and Ohlo, who is a mem? ber of the board of dlrectors of the Chesapeake and Ohlo nnllroad of In? diana, returned yesterday arternoon from the New York conference. It is understood at. the conference In New York plans for the development of tlio Hocking Valley, ajiothor of tho recently acqulred properties of the Chesapeake and Ohlo, were dlscussed. When the affairs of that road havo been taken out of the courts and lts purchase by thc Hawley Interesls can be legally recognized, much work Is to bo done in physlcally improvlng the property. Improve Equipineiit. The building of the new shops of the Chesapeake and Ohlo at Richmond wlll enlarge the capacity and ablllty of that roati to provide better eflttlp ment for Its tralns on the llocklng Valley and tho Chcsapeako and Ohlo Railroad of Indiana. lt is a patent fetct that both those newly acciulred lines stand in need of better rolling stock. Upon the roturn of Presldent Ste? vens from Europe, lt Is expected plans Wlll be matured to dlssolve the Chos apeako and Oliio Railroad of Indiana, the old C, C. & I,., and make that road merely a dlvlslon of the Chesapeake and Ohlo Railway, This may not bo done at once. but lt Is a probabllity of the near futiire. MEET ON WATER Unique Convention to Be Held by Virginia Press Association. What mlght almost be termed an aquatlc convention will be held this week. when the Vlrglnia Press Asso? ciation has lts annual session, for a good part of the time wlll be spent in crulslng around the coast of the Old Dominion. The trip wlll be novol and unusually interestlng. The meetlng beglns in Richmond on Tuesday, when a short. business ses? sion will be held at Murphy's Hotel at 4 P. M. Governor Mann and Mayoi Richardson wlll be there to welcome the newspaper men, and after the session is over, the members of the association wlll be taken over the clty in special cars furnished by the Vir? ginia Rallway and Power Company. Euneh wlll be served for them at the Country Club, and seats wlll be re served for them al the Aeadcmv ln the evenlng. Clty officials, the Cham? ber of Commerce, and local newspaper men will take a prominent r>art in thc entertainment of the vlsitors. The business sesslons of the asso? ciation will be held whlle the mem? bers are afioat on the James and Rap pahannock Rivers and Hampton Roads. On Wednesday morning, the members wlll take a steamer for Nor? folk, reachlng there at 6 P. M., and spendlng the nlght there or at Ocear View. Thursday morning, another wtitei trip will be taken to Irvington ane: Rappahannock. and on Frlday Tanglei Island and Onancock will be vlslted Tho newspaper men and cltizens o: Irvington and Onancock are preparint to glve a hearty receptlon to the as soclation. The attendanre thls year wlll b. unusually large._ MERCHANTS DIVIDED Cnunot Agree ?h to Merita of An<l Showcase Ordinance. Broad Street merchants are muo' dlvlded over tne merits of the propose antl showcase ordinance, whlch ha once been recommended by the Commit tee on Streets, and whlch was recent ly rocommltterl by the Council In orde that interested partles mlght ba glve a hearlng. Tho measure provldrs fo the removal of all nhstructlong 0 whatever eharacter back to the pror erty line on the business sectlons c Main and Broad Streets A large nutr ber of Broad Street merchants hav polnen In a protest, clalmlng that tho: showcases are a deslrablo way of dl: playing goods antl a vtiluahle nsset I thelr business. Jt hns been suggestr that a compromlse be made, granlln no showcase permlts which extend mot than one foot beyond the properi llne. The measure was drawn by tl Clty Attorney al tho roriuest of mon bers of the Street Committee as n alternate to the petltion of the me chants ror the wlde-nlng of the sld i walks of Broad Streot General Wothcrspnon Commcnrb Discipline and Order of Artillery. DR. SMITH FINDS OLD FRIENDS Meets Women at Geltysbiirg Who Were Rescued During Battle. After a day of rest the Vlrglnla sol dlers last nlght were incllned to look wlth moro favorable oyes upon the Gettyshurg manoeuvres than whon Just returned from a tlresome trlp home Tho hardshlps of the camp and the. .lourney are fadlng from vlew, whlle the good physlcal eftect of the hard work, the novelty of tho experlonco, the value of tho informntton galnod and the humorous Incidents of camp llfe are comlng more promlnently lnto vlew. A leading toplc In connection wlth the encampment is tho incident of the conduct of the nogro soldier In threat enlng Lleutenant Hnrdy and Corporal Truehart, of Richmond, wlth a pistol, whlle all woro on duty. Especlally so ls the actlon of Governor Mann In dls regarding military usages to gain an end for what the Virginia soldicrs say ?was plajn justlce, when he requested General Wotherspoon, tho camp com mRnrlcr, to order a general court for the trlal of the accused. DetallM Withheld. No dlrect Information has been pro ctirablo from the offlolals ln regard to this occurrence. it was lhe desiro ol Governor Mann and Adjutant-Genoral Sale to give out all tho detalls of tho affalr to the newspaper mon ln tho camp, but they were dlfferently adviscd hy those army omcers who proforrcd to cllng to the military custom of former days, whoso flrst rule was that tho public must know nothlng. The Governor and thc Adjutant-Gcn eral, on the other hand, took the posl? tlon that the papers would flnd out all about tho matter anyway, and it would be best to glvo accurate Information, so as to prevent mlstakes ln detalls arlsing from the nocesslty of guesslrig and reasoning from cleductlon as to some features. Fomiil Old At-qualntanom. During hls last ride over the old bat tlclield whlle ln camp, Rev. James 1'ower Smlth, D. D., found two chance acqualntances of forty-seven years ago. Dr. Smlth, wlth the otlier mem? bers of General Ewell. starf. was fed on the evening of the first day's fight. by a famlly ln which there were two young girls. Theli mother, fearlng for thelr safety, it was deturniined that they should h? conveyed to the rear of the lighting zone. which was done by Dr. Smlth at daybreak the next morn? ing. The two women, no longer voung are stlll livlng at Gettysburg, and well remomberrd the incident. HonTlt-ern Comnirinled. The camp of ihe Vlrglnla artillery was very hlghly commendrrl for it's orderly nnd sanitary conditlon bv both tho chlef medical officer and the Brlga dfer-Geheral. Both offlcers said that lt was the best in camp, Inr-Hiding the grounds occupied by the United States troops. Just as he hoarded the traJn for home Mnjor T. M. Wortham recelved ino followlng communlcation from Gen? eral Wotlierspoon: "M?,ior. _'? M\ Wnrtham, Commandlng First Battalion, Field Artillery, Vir? ginia Volunteers: "My Dear. Major Wortham,?Owing to great pressure of work ln adininls tor ng the camp and followlng tho ex erclses, It has not been my good fortune to see much of your battalion. I have, however. had trequent reports from offlcers of my staff and know the earnest elforts nf you and your offlcers have marle tn take the fullost advan? tage of all opportunltles afforded you. J*"*, 8P1ea}t in the hlghest terms of tho discipline, order and excellence of your battalion, anrl l know from what they say that 1 can hcartlly second thelr commendation. "Ploase conyry i? y0?r offlcers my high appreclatlon of thelr work. "I trust I may at some future tima be agahi associated wlth thls battalion ln work of this or klndred nature ' very sin<-eroly, ,.-o ? ? "^ W' WOTHERSPOON, Brlgadier-General. U. S. A., Commanri ing. JUMPED JUST IN TIME MiKtt nutherfnonl Vnrronlr Fscnpes In jiiry ln Uiinnivily Accident. By her presenco of mlnd in jumplng when her horse. frlghtener] al the sud den breaklne nf thc shaft, bolted Mlss Gwendnlyn Rutherf oorrl, daughter of Thomas M. ltuthorfoord, of ii? East Grace Street. probably saved hersolf from serlous injury Saturdnv afternoon on Grace Street ln the vlclnitv of Rich? mond College. Mlss Rutherfoord, who ls considered an expert drlver, escaped just in time as the seared animal wns stopped only after the remnval of one wheel and further dRmage to the tran Remember the Name Savings Bank of Richmond. 1117 East Maln Street. This Is Clever Cold and Sllver MONGRAM WATCH FOB "Made in a minute." SMITH & WEBSTER, Inc. Jewelers, 612 East Maln. This on 0 RQOFING TIN meaasQUAblTY ?gS/mSMCTION WbvNotPut PEARL I. C. ROOFING TIN On Your Roof. GORDON METAL CO 14th and Dock Streets, Richmond, Va. SANDS ORDERS OFFICERS OUT ls Incensed at Summons Over Condition of His Property. HIS HOUSES'FALLING DOWN They May Be Removed by City as Menacc to Passers-By. Johnson Sands, lawyer and real estate owner ln Richmond, once well known here! and Mill remembprod. refused to accept a summons served on hlm Sat? urday afternoon In Wnshlngton by Po llcemnn Oordon P. Smlth. who had been sent there by the authorlties here to Inqiiire of Mr. Sands why the houso at 2fiOS East Franklln Street and the houses at 407 and -|09 Market Space should not be razed on account of thelr dangerously dllapldated condltlon. The bulldlngs had heen condernned by Building Inspectbr Beck because of thelr condltlon and ihe constant men ace they afforded to passers-by. But before they could be torn down. sum? mons, whlch ls also ln the way of a notlce, had flrst to be served on the owner. Accordlngly Pollcemajt Smlth was dispatclied to Washlngton Saturday morning, armed with the nccessary pa pers. The ofilcor returned early yesterday morning. From his account of thc meetlng wlth tho aged lawyer, for Mr Sands has reached lnto the allottcd three score and ten, hls reee-ptlon wns not. cordlal. In fact, Mr. Sands was much put out nnd appeared to rosenl the oftlcer's vlslt as an intruslon, when the latter, arrnmpanled by Offirer Day. from the Washlngton hcadriuarters, called upon hlm ln hls resldence at M15 Nlnth Street. Northwest; Summeina ln Served, When the two men knocked on the door they were answered by Mr. Sanels'a brother. They inctulred lf Johnson Sands were within, and, on receivlng an afftrmatlve reply, coughed dollcately and askod lf ho could be seen for a few minutes. "Say Mr. Day wants to see hlm." they saitl. The nrother called upatalre. and the former Richmond attorney shouted down that thoy were to be sent up. They wero not long ln ac eiuatnti'ng hlm wlth the nature of thelr business. "I'm a lawyer." yellcd Mr. Sands, "and you don't know what you aro talklng about." He was e!i3posed to become very excltcd. "You've got no business here. Get out! I eiont' want to hear what you've got to say, and I won't talk to you. Get out!" But they Bucceeded in letting tho irate man know wbat was wrlt by hand of law on the document Pollce man Smlth carrled wlth him, and, as lt seems, lt doesn't matter very much whether Mr. Sands heeded them or j not. He has been properly served with the summons, and, ln effect, notllled I that the houses mentioned will be I torn down in time unless he tears them | down hlmself or has them repaired. Should ho not appear, then the clty of Richmond, through Building Inspec tor Beck and Justlco Crutchfleld, can proceed against hlm, and, as happened once before, when several houses on East Main Street wero torn down by the city, the houses In thls instance can also bo razed, and in their place Mr. Sands will have only vacant lols. TWOCARSOFELKS LEJ.EFOROETR0IT Richmond Delegation Off for Meeting of Grand Lodse. Two cars full of happy, smillpg Elks left the clty yesterday bound f?..r De troit, where the session of the Grand l.odge of Elks Is to be hold this week. beglnning Tuesday. The Richmond delegation is unusually representatlve, and those who are in a position to know say that they will take a lead ing part ln the dellberations of the session. The routo taken was over the Ches? apeake and Ohio. H. B. Cullen, trav eling passenger agent of that road, accompanled Uie party. The special' cars left at 2 o'clock yesterday after? noon. It wlll be a week before the party returns, as tha Grand Lodge will be in session for several days. There aro to be many festivitles. connected wlth thls meetlng, and all who went were more than confident of having a bully good time, dosplte the hot weathor. The Elks are noted for thelr ahillty to enjoy llfe, and they will show thls rjualily In Detroit. no doubt. Those who left yesterday from Rich? mond were S. S. Ros/mdorf, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Barnett, Frank Eevy. Robert Walte, Mr. Chisholm. ofCloville; Ben Metzger. Ben Norman, Chrls. Evensen, Dr, Hinehrnan, H. n. Osterhind. wlth two guests, Thomas Boudnr, Henry Crimmell, H. B. Cullen, T. R. A. Burke, Max Llndner, Frank Mlller. Leon Clarke, C. A. Mason, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Barnett, W. A. Kenshal, Harry Latham, Koyall Fendley and Rnssoll Fitzgerald. MANY NEW B00KS Itonemary I.ibrary Addlng to Its Stoek of Up-to-Dote Llterature. The Rosemary Publir, Lihrary has received the follo.wlng new hooka within the past two weeks: "Vlrglnla's Attitude Toward Slavery and Seeessloh," B. B. Munford. * "Famous Women of Florenco," B, Ktaley. "The Holv Roman Empire," Jas Bryco "Orthodoxy and Heretlcs," G. K. Chesterton. "Old WIves' Tale," Arnold Bennett. , "Optlons and Strlctlv Business," O. Henry. "The Florentlno Frame," Ely Roh Ins. "When a Man Marries," M. R. Rlne hart. \ _ . !!Ton?"Bunsay." H. G. Wells. ~" , A Modern Chronlcle." W. Churchlll. iredftstlned: a Novel of New York ..'^ bv.s p- Whitmari. By - Rlght of Purchase." Harnld Blndloss w,."T?hc: ,iIo)!s" of Whisporlng Pinos,"' oy a. k Green ??Tt'lt, R"Ra?,y.""P. U Barclay. ??' 't,8 ^orl<o"," H- D Eloyd. George. r R?PuWo.'! W. R. phr^Ward^"' ?nnisW Mrs. Ht.m a ,r!9ye l'0,l?e to Meel. Lodge, No. 51, Ancinnt, Free and Ac cep ed Masons. wli, bo 'nel(, ?, '\? *?. sonlc Temple to-nlght at T.-30 rVviork Members of sister IcXps BJ , t-"?I?*. brethren are Irwitedi to bem?eaent Th" work. wlll b? in tho second' degree. Beginning This Morning OUR FINEST SUITS AT 33% DISCOUNT Townsend-Grace & Company's sample Straws at $1.65. Hats worth up to $4.00. Both sales offer exceptional values. Gans-Rady Company PULPIT YELLOW AS PRESS, SAYS RAMSAY The Two Walk Hand in Hand as Ministering Angels or "Blistering Demons?Country Suf fering From Scourge of Mad Sensa tionalism, Says Preacher. Having as hls subject, "Tho Ftilplt. the Pross and Senaationallsm," Rev. Davtd M, Ttamsay, D. D., pastor of tho Grace Street Baptlst Church, last nlght dollvored ono of thn most strlklng aer mons heard ln Richmond In somo tlme. Desplte the depreaalng condltion of tho i-tmosphere the Httendiincn t*? the service was large, tho church being comfortably fllled. Thn pastor doplored tho modern ten dency ot the pross toward senFatlon allsm. At the Bame timo he declared that whlle it is true that there ls a yollow Journallsm, It Is also true that the.re is a yellow pulplt. "Damna. ble business" ls the term applied to prlze-fighttng by Dr. Ramsay, whon he referred to the affuir at Reno on In dcpendonce Day. He stated tho be llef that the tlmo ls comlng when thero wlll not bo a .vpot In the country where prfzo-fltclits will he allowed. Tho entire dlscourso was ituerspersed wlth striking utteranres. I norlll-.li Intrrexl In Hnre. Dr. Ramsay took for hls text tho second verse of the socond chaptor of raul's flrst letter to tho Corlnthlans: "for 1 'determlm-d not to know any? thlng mnong you. savo Jesus Chrlst and Hlm crucilled." The pastor opened hls remarks by e.xplainlB" the lesson laid down by Paul. "Tho prlnclple stated ln thls toxl by the apostle Is a very large one. When we pass from the words to the prlnciple wo flnd lt to be of far-rcaching linport. The princlple of the cross is one of unselflsh Interest In ay thc hlghest weal of our raco for all worlds. Lot us stand noar tho cross to dlscuss a popular subject. "Truly, there is nothlng narrow ln the apostle's method, for he was the wldost of men. No tnan over came so near boxlng the whole compass of truth as did he. 'All races, of all ages for two goorl worlds,' was his motto. Now tho way whlch ho declded to bo best was to adopt the prlnclple of tho cross, and hero In my text he states hls conclusions in never to bo forgot? ten language. TuntclcNS aml IVrinlmlilr. , "It is an unworldly concluslon. Tho present ls put aslde for tho futurc good: the temporal tor the eternal, and the vislble rnwurd for the Invlsthle. But he thought the thlng through and took hls stand. The great prlnclple of tho cross shall dominate above all. Above tho dln of earthly volces ho heard the eternal call; hlgher than all present success stood the claims of the lnvisible world; far away from tho present crowd ho saw the beckonlng handa of the multitude clotheel in white. Tho temptation to ylold to popular and teniporary demands ls Just as great to-day for each of us in public life as it waa for Paul at Cor lnth. The scnsational book. the sen sational newspaper, tho sensational polltlcian, the sensational pulplt have their frult grown on low llmbs and It ripens early, but liko all other forced frult it Is ta.steless and perishable. "To-day in our Amorlca tons ot thousands of men and women aro palned and distressed by the evident revaraion to barbarlsm as exhiblted tn our national dtsgrace, lhe recent prize light. We shall he reaping bitter fruit from that sowlng for years to come. SuJTerl-B From Hot Box, "Our troublo Is that wc aro sulfer ing from a scourgc of mad sensa tlonalism due to our overwrought ner vous condltion. We must be movlng; wo cannot ridc fast enough or fly hlgh enough. We are sufferlng from a 'hot box' as indlvlriuals and as a nation. AVhat is to be done to relieve the slt? uation? "Business men should not go so fast. Our homes should gunrd wlth a saerea vlgllance the life of the chil? dren, and the colleges and schools have no small part in tho Horculean task. But the main burden lles upon the shoulders of two of our Institu? tions. namely, the pulplt and the press. Hand in hand they are walklrjg down the eeaturies either as ministering an gels or else as demons wrTose bfeatn ls bllsterlng the soul of youth. Rather let thelr influence bo as a gentle zephyr fanning the cheeks of age and youth." Dr. Ramsay went on to defina the three great prlnclples that must grulde in the great task of devoloping men, women and chlldren of this age. "Flrst," he said, "as teachers, the pross and public must be in close sympathetlc touch wlth the age in which we live. In -wrlting and speak ing they must dellver a message for our own tlmes and a gospel for our own age. Must Lead Public Oplulon. "Second, tho'pulplt and tha press as public teachers must recognlze their proper work. W?- have beqn trylng to show- how'wo rnust Identlfy ourselves with'the people. wlth whom we live and labor. Now comes the q,uestiori ot oor alm. Is lt-. merely to pl.ease and entertaln? Shall public sentiment leaa us and make irs the mere creatures of tho unreasonlng jnibll'e? **' "The an3wer to thls questlon is of prlme Importance. To those who hold hlgh views of the mlsslons of the press and pulplt lt. seems to' me that there ls hut one answer; namely, that they must lead in shaping public. opln? lon and in creatlng public sentiment. That" most eftectually answera the po? sltlon taken by news_papbr men foi glvlng us most; objectlonablo matter They say thoy 'give ./what the iiublu wants. And hore tho roadlng public must take Its shar.o of tho blame Alas! how eagerly did tho public drlnlt ln all that the newsnapors'fcave _8 ol the recent prlse flghf in that Westorr town. It is said that ln our own ?cltj there gathered at the bas,eball _>arls or the evenlng o't the Fourth many of our Bentlment-maklng citizens, and It a said that there were mlnlsters among them. The object must have been to get the details of the flght between black brute and the whlte hrute In Nevada. But in many cases thn dally paprrs have ereated* a taate for this most unwholesorno readlng. Thc pub? lic fattena on what its feeds upon. IM-re-Kiinl r.t (,olden Rules "One of the most patherlr violatlonsi of tho prlnciples under dlscusslon on the part of many newspapars Is their uttnr dlsregard of the golden rule ir? deal Ing with famlly sorrows. Here ta a boy In hls aelolescenc? brlonslng tfi one of tho best and most correct fam lllcs in the South, who goea wrong. A few years would brlng hlm around, wlth'sympathetlc help It Is a sorrow ful time for all concerned. But th* matter la dished out dally in th" rnnsc sensatlonal way wlth headllnos anrl sulklng pictures of the lad. "There should be a great-hearted mother on the Maff of our big dallles. 'Evil Is wrouKht for the want ofj thought. ns well as the lack of h'-art The men connected with our leadlng secular journal* are In the main hlgh men. "Why can they not come to sorne better understanding of whRt good Journalism is? I predlct such a resulr; ln Ihe not dlstant futuro. Am I too sanguine? Tbr Yellow IMilplt. "Now in all falrness let lt bp saldD that there ls a slmllar demand upoiv the pulplt for the creatlon and maln tenance of hlgh standards of goo?f preachlng. To bo sure, all falr-mlnd?<l people wlll cheerfully admlt that ib?ra are tlmes when public evll.s ln clvic anel social life must be rebuked. Then let courageous men be pralsnd for thelr public lnterest But lt must be remem bered that thero Is such a thlng as the? ?yellow pulplt,' as well B-a 'yellow jour? nalism.' It should he the rrnclal tesV of a serinon that lt poscesses power by appeul to the consclence to llft men and women to hlgher thlngs. Just as llter aturo is common experlence t-ifteet through uncommon mlnds so thst it has become pcrmanent in lts beauty and potency for good, so should th? serinon. hy taking the common expe rlcnces of llfe, elevate and inspire. Thls can bo dono by flashes of light rather than by sensatlonal rccitals. Why should a man say In the pulplt before a mixed crowd of young men and women what any gentleman wouhl not say to a group of young people In hiH parlor. where hls own daughter ia, present? Here, as in journalism. wa, must not yielel to the temptatlon to glv? what the people, or what some part of them, want. but rather what they need; not what will please, but what will: cnnoble." Muat Have Love 'or Huninnlry. In closing. Dr. Ramsay sald: "To reach a consummatlon so d?j voutly to be wlshed for, it is abso? lutely npcessary that we buttress our selves on the etornal princlple of rlfrhteousness, which alone can rule ln such matters. To lay down a mere oplnlon would be of no avail. The text as I ~oncolvn holds the univer sal princlple of the cross. the doml nant forco ln the llfe of Jesus. Paul'a way of stating hls own concluslons is: "I resolve to know nothing among you save Jesus Chrlst and Hlm cruci fled,' ls it not thls: My life shall he> regulated hy an unselfish love fe>r thes present and eternal welfare of my fel low man? That wlll hold as well for an cditor as for a preacher. FIGHT DISGUSTED HIM Dr. McDaniel Says Acoouutu of Jeffrles .lohnsou noiit Were Horrlble. Another sermon was de-llvered last night at th0 Flrst Baptlst Church by Rev. George W, McDanlel, D. D., in his series on moral conditions in Rich? mond and the remodies therefor. Hls subject was the necesslty of having a rlght heme atmosphere for the chlld, and he urged that dacadance of parental authorlty should be arrested and. tha respostbility for the ohild not transferred to the law, the church, or the school. He asserted that more attehtion should be paid to eugenics, nnd dlscussed various phases of race sulclde. Saylng that he had read a number of papcrs of the date of July 5, he de? clared that the reports of the Jeftries Johnson prize flght "disgusted" him. and that the flght was "horrlble." Council Ceimmlttecs. Tie Counctl Committee on Flnance wlll meet this afternoon at 5 o'clock in regular session. The Committee on Electricity meets to-nlght at S o'clock. The Board of Aldermen is bcheduled for to-morrow night at 8 o'clock, and the Common Council for Thursday night at tho same hour. Lost Vuliiahle Sklrt. Heywood Hagan, colored, was arrest? ed yesterday on a charge ot stealing ai\ $18 sklrt from Agatha Wlley. Agatha Wlley was much disturbed over the loss of hor linprerie, and lost no time, ln'acriuainting the pollce with her losa and her sorrow. ,So, they, armeei wlth a warrant, went out and arrested Hey? wood. '