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There Is Danger ln
Thinking AH Player-Pianos Are Pianola Pianos Because there in all the difference ln the world In tho valuo of tho Pian? ola Piano nnd any ono of tho dozens of dovlces C-Tered for salo. Tho pianola Piano ls simply tho one perfect playor-plano. It ls sold In Rlchmond only at thls ittore. See or wrlte for free catalog. Walter D. Moses & Co., 103 E. Broad Street, Oldest Music House in Virginia and North Carolina TAKE UP MISSION WORK IN KOREA (Continued From Flrst Page.) Laymen's Movement -was ln Its analy sis of flgures and Its u_< of a business basls ln world cvangellration. "When you can render to the business man a buslness-llko statement of what you do wlth It, you can get tho money," lie nssertcd. iilnliop Wilaon -peakn. In a brlef address, Blshop Wllson, from the chalr, took occaslon to call tho attention of tho conforence to the poeslbllltlcs of mltislon work ln Korea. The blshop nald that ho had had the opportunlty on hls mlsslonary Journeys .0 vlslt and lnspect and Investlgato .11 of the Methodlst missions, and to hls mlnd and heart tho strongest ap ..eal was that of the mission ln Korea. "You should go to the most needy," he continued. ?There aro no people more utterly broken and east down and absolutely hopeless In their condltlon than in Korea. God ls golng to use the people of that sort, from whom everythlng else has been taken away, to spread the gospel ln the Far East, civlng insplratlon to .fapan and China. 1 had rather be ldentlfled wlth that mission work than any 1 know of on raith. I congratulate tho Virginla ''onference that you have set your faees ln that dlrcctlon. Your resources aro equal to the demands, but you wlll have to multtply the number of repre? sentatives on the fleld. Tho sun is rls lng over Korta, and mldday wlll soon come. Layme-'a Movement. ?*_ hav. taken great Interest In the Laymen's Movement. For thlrty years I have been preachlng that business men. not preachers, should take the lead ln church work. That movement ls doing Us work ln a wise and practl? cal way that you mlght expect from bustneas men. I wish that a good round dozen of the solld business men of our church could be lnduced to make a tour of all our mission statlons, and report' on thelr methods and expendltures. 1 do not want you to take our word. You thlnk wo are prejudiced. Yo_ should see for yourselves. If that were done, I would have no fear of the result. "The only hope of the East ls ln tbe church. Let our laymen go Into lt wlth all thelr soul3, and lt would hard? ly take a generatlon to convert the whole of our own country, and so transform tho land as to make us ashamed of our manlfold weaknesscs and wlckedness. Go on wlth your work. You can't Uo too much of it. What you glve wlll re? turn to you in untold blesslngs, for thls thlng is of God. It ls fraught wlth dlvine power." The report of tho Board of Missions was adopted. Two Candldatea Dropped. In calllng the roll of candldates ol the flrst year for admlsslon to deacon*? orders. when thc name of E. S. Hook was reached, Presldlng Elder Beckham rose and stated that ln hls Judgment Mr. Hook was not sulted for the work. though there was nothlng whatever agalnst hls character. Mr. Beckham stated that he deslred transfer to ano? ther conference. "We can't transfer a man of that sort," sald Blshop WUson. "That's for you to declde," replled Mr. Beckham. "It's declded," responded the blshop. Mr. Amlss asserted that tho conference had before Imposed on Its slster oon ferences ln transfers of men. The mo , tlon to discontinue Mr. Hook was adopted. John B. Peters was continued ln the flrst year clasa on account ot Do You Know What This 1 rade-Mark |T 8ta?d6 for the ^f__n_4__ ________ * best? the Pure5t? t_Jia.l_.Ud _Mmg__l the mo3t wonder p|-|f?9 _A fflSP^r ful flesh and strength * Wl ? _ffu _______S**_H producing prepara tion in the world. It is your protection against fraud, imita tions and hundreds of cheap, worthless sub stitutes. It is known the world over as the trade-mark of the original and standard pr eparation of Cod Liver Oil. Scott's Emulsion For low vitality, t^hin blood, loss of flesh, stubborn coughs, lung and chest troubles, Scott's Emulsion has been for more than __ thirty-five years the standard ^rade-mark remedy. Be sure this Trade-Mark is on the wrapper. ___._r_bJWj_B-r-r__._H THOUSANDS WITNESS THRILLING CONTEST Dawson Wins Savannah Trophy, Kceping Lead from Start. GRAND PRIZE RACE TO-DAY Totl of Life Again Levicd, but Casualty Is Only Incidcntal. Ravnnnah, Ga,, November 11.?Nelther death nor Injury of drlver or mo* chanlclan marrod tho flrst day of tho racos of tho Savannah Automoblle Club, held under tho ausplces of tho Automobllo Club of America. Tho day rlld not paus, however, without levylng lts toll ot llfe, but the casualty was but lncldental. Will'- Rice, a twelvo year-old boy, watchlng the races, had l-.Is skull crushed by a falling slgn post Ho ls reported dylng at a hospltal. Promptly at 10 o'clock, amlii tlio cheorlng crles of several thousand spectators, who had come from far and wide, tho two races began. The slx starters ln tho Savannah challenge race, and tho elght I ntho Tideman. trophy race were called to thc mark by Starter Fred Wagner at tho same time. Flrst on the line waa Hughle Hughea, ln hls Falcar. As he got the count, and tho parting slap on the back from tho starter, he gave hla car thc power, and it bounded forth for the raco which was not to ond for nearly flvo hours. At thlrty seconda Intervals tho other entrants for both races followed. Kccnly Interested In tho start, and watchlng evory car with breathloss at? tention as it leapod forward, the crowd sent salvos of applause after its favor ites. Then catching its hreath, lt sat back to await tho reappoaranco of tho cars as they rounded tho grandstand turn. Flrst to show was Lou Hclne mann, ln a Marmon. Starting second, he had passed Hughes. In quick order then they camo, with Dawson showing the fastest time, 16 minutes and 20 seconds, for tho flrst lap. The start hc got in that lap ho never lost, maln talnlng hls advantage to the ond of tho race. N'ot once did hc stop, not even for water or gasoleno. No other car In the long race had such a record. Soon lt was clear to those who were following the race closely that the Savannah trophy, barrlng chance, would fall to Daw? son, Frank Gctnaw or r.oebling. Then the ninth lap saw the elimina tion of Gctnaw; hls ateorlng gear went bad on a back stretch turn: he lost control. and hls car went at treraen dous sped along the. soft ground at tho edge of the road, plowlng through one bank, loaped upon another. it came to a stop only when lt had been battored almost to pieces. He and his mechanl slckness. not havlng taken hls examina? tlons. Herbert p. Balderson was alao continued in the same class, an acci? dent earller ln the year having prevent ed his making the desired progress. A number of other names were called, among them Charles E. Green and Samuel I_ Dumvillc, nelther of whom could report progress, Few Candldatea Pau-a. '"What's thc matter wlth these young men?" asked tho blshop. "Are they not studylng?" Chairman Bosman replied that of nlno before the committee only three had been found ready to go on, and that hc had taken up with the Nashvllle offlce the fact that others wero behlnd ln their conference work, but that they were not yet prepared for examination. O. L. Haga. James W. Marsh and G. B. King were reported to have passed approved oxamlnations, and were passed to tbe class of thc sec? ond year. On motlon of Mr. Royall, Rev. B. F. Llpscomb. D. D., for twenty four years edltor of tho Conference Annual, was retlred at hls own request from the dutles of that exactlng posi? tion, and tho commltteo on publlshlng Interests was instructed to nomlnate a successor. The conference continued calling the roll of appllcants for the mlnlstry. When the namo of Charles W. Ray was reached, Mr. Beckham made a simllar statement as in tho cas* of Mr. Hook. that there was noth? ing against hls moral character, but that he was not adapted to the itiner ancy. Dr. Chrlstlan agreed that he did not seem suited to tho wcrk, and hls name was discontlnued. TClders Elected. The following were reported as not having taken the examination and are stlll on trlal: A. K. Lambdln, L. A. Smith, E. W. Elliott. Starke Jett, XV. J. and Samuel S. Lucas. Marvin G. Malden was transferred from the Holston Con? ference and elected to deacon's orders. Savannah Trophy Won by Dawson Savannah, .Vovember 11.?Sovnii 11 tili trophy. llj inp* of 17.3 mllwi each, 27I1S milea. _*lr?t, Joseph iimmn (Marmon), 4 huurs 23 mlnutea and 30.08 ?-. oodaj aecond, XV, A. Roehllng, jr. (Meroer), 4 hotirs 35 mliiiitr- nnd ItXi aeu?nda( thlrd, Hugh Htiffhea (l-'nlcar), 4 hours 40 minute- and I J .."tl nretiniln. The Tledeman trophy, 11 laps, 100.3 nlle.. Flrst, "Billy" Knlpper (Mmrln), 8 houm 15 minute* aml S2.07 aecondai aecond, V. A. Wltt (E. M. F.), 3 boura _(l mlitiilr- and 34.22 aecondai thlrd, Thomaa Costello (Maxwell), 3 houra 30 mlnutea and jfi.nil aecondai fourth, EHery Wrlght (Maxwell), 3 honra 30 mlntitea nnd 2.1.24 necond.. clan sat tlght and escaped without _ scratch. Getnaw's mlshap lon Roebllns ai Dawson's chlef competltor. Boehling was golng strong untll near dlsaster overtook him on the slxteenth and last lap, when hls car skidded and craahed Into a palmetto tree. the accident leav. Ing h'm wHh no brake, and wlth but one speed, and that the highest. Un daunted. the drlver and mechanlclan sent the crlppled car on. llnlshlng after they had been reported out of the race, and that wlth a part of the gcar dangllng behlnd on the ground. It was so that Roebllng won second place. When Hughes finished thlrd, Ifelne mann was somewhere on the back stretch of hls fifteenth lap. The race waa then declared finished. Another conteatant, a. xv. H. Pearco 'n a Falcar, broke an axle In the nlnth lap. At About 2:_0 o'clock the wlnner of tho Savannah trophy flnlshed. Nearly an hour beforo Knlpper had flnlshed ln front of hls competltor. ln the Tledeman race. From the first lap he had kept a lead and, without stop plng once for trouble of any nature, flnlshed wlth a margln that ho mlght havo made much wlder had ho cared. Wltt, In hls littlo "E. M. F." was doing good work, but never did hc have Knlp? per uneasy. The best he could do was second place. wlth a good lead over the thlrd man. Costello, in a Maxwell. Only seconds separated Costello and his team mato Wrlght, also drlving a Maxwell. The tlmo ln both races was regarded as record-breaklng for thls course. Knlpper averaged 5S.44 mlles an hour. In the Savannah trophy race, wlth hlgher power cars than those ln the Tledeman race, Dawson showed an average speed of 6..2S miles an hour. With falr weather, but cooler. pre dlcted for to-morrow. thc granri prlzo race la expected to prove of thrllllng Interest. Scratchcs have reduced the startcrs to fifteen. but among them are numbered some of the most famous cars and drivers ln the world. The race Is to start promptly at 3 o'clock. The dlstance ls 415.. mlles, or twenty-four times around tho course. Granvllle Burrus, Charles A. Campbell, H. P. Read, Andrew N\ Lewls and L. D. Stables were passed to the second year. Tho followlng wero elected to elder's ordors: J. R. Laughton, P. -SSannlng Hank, John XV. Shackford. John W Ewle, James T. Moore and B. T. Cand? ler. Flemlng XV. England and Hawes P. Clark were elected to deacon's ord ers. Dr. Reed, a returned mlsslonary from Korea, addressed a public meeting ln tho church at 3:30 o'clock, telllng of mission work ln the Hermlt Kingdom. Tlio blshop's cablnet held a protracten meeting ln the afternoon at the Rlch? mond Hotel, and there were a number of boards and committees ln session. Just before adjournment yesterday tho llst of pulplt assignments for Rlch? mond churches on Sunday was read. Dr. t'auuon'a .tatement. While Mr. Branch was out of the church, Rev. James Cannon, Jr., rose to a questlon of personai prlvllege yes? terday mornlng, and denounced *The Tlmes-Dlspatch for its report of an ad? dress made by Mr. Branch on the floor of the conference Wednesday. After readlng a paragraph which quoted Mr. Branch as saylng: "I did not hear one word about a charter change until months atterwards. I told you then you seemed to have gotten rell glon (addresslng Dr. Cannon directly). You have lost confidence ln the board. Now I want you to tell why you hava lost confidence, and to tell the truth, lf you can," Dr. Cannon continued: "I am not greatly surprlsed at any statement made concerning me ln the Rlchmond papers, and I have generally left lt to the readers to estlmate such statements at thelr prpper value. But when any publicatlon is made affecting my character and purportlng to quote a statement made ln the presence of hundreds of the Methodlst people of Virginia, I am compelled to deny any such statement and to demand that tho paper whlch publlshed lt also pub llsh thls statement. I have spoken to Mr. Branch, and he denles that he sald what was quoted and that he had no Idea of questlonlng my voraclty." "I move that the conference Indorse the statement Dr. Cannon has just made," sald Rev. J. K. Jolliff, and the motion ivas adopte,d without debate. Mr. Adams, secretary of the Black? stone Female Instltute, favored more drastlc action cl' censure or excluslon of the reporter, to whlch Dr. Cannon replled that he would be satlsfled wlth a publicatlon of hls statement. Some one naj.Ilied Mr. Branch of what had happened, and he hurrled back to the church, where a long, whlspeTed conversatlon wns had wlth Dr. Cannon At the next break ln the business Dr. Cannon agaln rose to personai prlvllege and repented ln Mr. Branch's hearing a modltlod statement of whnt he had before sald. "Mr. Branch has roturned," he sald "I snld whlle ho was out that he had told me thls morning that he did not tell me yesterday in the debato to 'tell tho truth if I could.'" . "That ls correct," sald Mr. Branch. "I do not now recall the exuet words I used yesterday, hut I wish to say that I do not believe for ono moment that there was any Intentlon to twlst what I said. I know tho Bryan fam? ily, worthy stiecessors of their groat father, and i havo entlre confidence ln thc men who are now runnlng Tlio Tlmes-Dlspatch," "I do not belleve thnt the reporter ha'd any purposo to misrepresent Mr Branch," sald Rev. S. C, Hateher. pas? tor of tho Broad Street Methodlst Church. "Nor do I thlnk (hero wus any Intentlon to-nilsropresent Dr. Can noi___ Mr. Branch 'was spenklng and answoring a number of questions. WlnU ho evldontly ineant was: 'Toli us the truth and glvo u reason, lf you can.'" Rov. K. T. Dadmun, pres'idlng older of the Farmvllle Dlstrict, was out Of tho church at tho tlmo of th0 Inoldont. Uo sald nftt'i'wards that hud ho beon present ho would-have spoken. "I was slUIng at tha ond of th. pew just by Mr. Braucli," he said. "There waa uolso The WHiskey ^CYOUR Home %: SVHtiY , frt. * The PURE FOOD I WHISKEY Medicinally Pur^I l^rSaleEVerywhere M SunnyBrooi Whiskey *J-_WBbOO_DI-_U_B? wawaa *rrtK_.aC-_Kr__on?* ACCEPT NO SUBSTtTUTE and confuslon, and many people lost mucb of what Mr. Branch sald, even some of thoso who sat near hlm. 1 was Just at hls side and undcrstood hlm to say to Dr. Cannon: 'Now, speak tho truth. and glve us a reason, lf you can.' "I readily see nov. those on the sldes mlght have mlssed a part of the sen? tence, but I do not believe that lt was the Intentlon of Mr. Branch to ques? tlon thc vcracity of Dr. Cannon in thc debate, but to questlon his ablllty to glve a satisfactory roaaon for hls posi? tion." 7. iKht Scrvtcea. Beforo an audience whlch exceederl the seatlng capacity of Centenary Me? thodist Church last nlght. a mass-meet? lng was held ln tho Interests of foreign mlssions under the ausplccs of thc Board of Mlsslons of the Methodist Conference. The general toplc of dlscusslon Was Korea, the country whlch the Vlrglnla ?that's what The Delineator has been in for the past three years. As a result, over two thousand homeless children have found homes and over two thousand motherly women have found sons and daughters. Our idea has been to bring together the child without a home and the home without a child. The idea has worked. Tn the December Delineator you will find the most interesting pages that ever appeared in any magazine, filled' to the margin with photograpns of these happy Delineator children? several hundred baby faces smiling a Christmas message to you from the pages of a beautiful Christmas number? THE for Christmas Conference proposes to undcrtake as Its share ln tho program of missions lald down by the Methodlst Episcopal Church, South. Rev.' Dr. Read, re? cently returned from Korea, where he has been a mlsslonary for aoma time, was the flrst speaker, belng followed by Rov. J. C. C. Newton, a member ol thls conference. who haa served for many years as a mlsslonary ln Kobo, Japan, and who ls a close student ol condltlons in thc Far East. Rev. XV. V. McMurray, D. D., general secretary of the board of church extenslon, also spoke. Dr. Newton went carefully Into the strateglc posltlon of Korea as a point for centring effort ln Chrlstlan mis? sions, descrlblng Its geographlcal con? dltlons and locatlon, Us hlstory anl tradlttons, and the outlook for maklnji the work ln that country a central point for the dissemlnatlon of mls slonary effort throughout the East. May Axljourn Monday. It ls' probable that the buslness ot tho conference wlll he pushed forward to-day as rapidly as possible, and an effort wlll be made to disposo of tho pending Randolph-Macon matter thla mornlng. Blshop Wllson has expressed a de. Ire to leave for the South on Mon ilay nlght, lf lt ls possible to complete tlt<> buslness of the conference by that time, and adjournmcnt will probably bo had late Monday afternoon or Mon? day nlght. Usually the conferenco sit. untll Tuesday afternoon or Wednesday mornlng. and untll the Randolph-Ma? con matter ls dlsposcd. of, condltlone are vaguc. / a On Sunday there wlll be a serviee foi tho ordlnatlon of deacons at 11 A. M when Blshop Wllson wlll preach. Or Sunday afternoon there wlll be a me? morial serviee for members of the con ference who have dled during tho paat year. JfATrOXAti TTOn.SE SHOW OPENS THIS AFT_??-fOO?J New Tork, November 11.?A faafaro of trumpets wlll open at 2 o'clock to morrow afternoon the twenty-stxth na? tional horse show at Madison Square Garden. Some 1,700 entries. more by 200 than the best prevlous record, wllfl cempete for $40,000 ln cash prl.es and several thousand dollars' worth of trophles. The lnternatlonal mllitarv and jumping contests have brought crack rlders from Franco. England, Canada, the Netherlands and one from Norway te compete against Amerlcan offlcers tralned at West Point. -? ?. McCoy?Xen-come. Wlnchwer. Vn.. >Jpvemi>er , lt.?TTalter McCoy nml Mlss Je.ale Xctvcnme members of well lcncuvn Wlnchester famliies. wer* marrlorl at thf parsonage of th* United Brethren Church by Rev. H. E. Rlchardson.