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BULK OF ESTATE
LEFT TO CHURCH Local Christian Science Congre? gation Beneficiary of Will. The Firs! Church or Christ. Scien? tist, of Richmond, Is mado the benefi? ciary 'under the will of Miss Moselle Dlbrell Apporson, which was probated yesterday In the Chancery Court Miss AppcVson lived at 120?; Park Avenue, arm died on October 2 1, 1010. Tho will names as executrix Mrs. Alice M. Ber? nard, who has given bond In the sum of f.0,000. The estate Is valued at ?4.000. The will directs that the funeral be as iilinplu as possible, and after all proper expenses arc paid, the follow a;; division is to be made of the prop? erty: To Prances Reuttis, four oil paint? ings, gold watch, books,, postcards and certain Jewelry; lo Martha O. ilurvie, Hold diamond ring: to Mrs, A. E. K?lk? er, water color study, scene In Venice; ? to Mrs. Mabelle i.lbby, water color .study, to be selected; tu Mrs. Alice Ber? nard, picture, "MHdotina of the Chair," cameo. French clock and handpuluted china; to her brother. James L Apper son, oil portrait of their mother, copy of "Science and Health" and certain silver and Jewelry; lo Mumie L. Jones, portrait of Harriet Roddy and certain silver: to Louise McCurthy, toilet set, mosaics, pictures and souvenir spoons; lb Mrs. Susie .McCarthy, all other per? sonal effects. All the rest and residue of the estate, personal and mixed, is th?n devised to the trustees 0r the First Church of Christ, Scientist, to be used for reli? gious and benevolent purposes, as the congregation may direct. Elected Vestryman. (Special to The Times-Dispatch.) Frcdr-rlcksburg, Vt., May 4.?The name of Arthur P. Thornton was In? advertently omitted from '.he list of vestryman elected by the congrega? tion of St. George's Episcopal Church In this city. Ilcndnchc Tablets Caune Death. Wlnston-Salem. N. C, May 4.?B. R. Watklns .manager and treasurer of the Winston investment Company, died suddenly In his office. In the Masonic Temple, to-day. His death was due to heart depression, caused by taking two headache tablets. MAYBE MADE CHANCELLOR Kr?nt llnnncrmnnn, one of (he leaders of the Xattoanl Liberal party mera lier? in (lie (Vernum McicIiMdk, and mentioned ror n ulKh pimt In "(lie em? pire. JONES MEETING WELL ADVERTISED Voters of Richmond nno vicinity will gather to-night In the Academy o? Mu? sic to hear Congressman William A I .Jones apeak In r ehalf of hie candidacy for the seat of Thomas S. Martin In the United States Senate. The meeting, which begins at S:liO o'clock, has been widely advertised, nenrly 7,000 letters exploiting It having been sent out to voters from the. headquarters of the Virginia Democratic League. Former Governor Andrew Jackson Montague will introduce Mr. Jones, while It has not been decided who will preside at the meeting. Major William A. Anderson was to have wielded tho gavel, but he Is out of the city and ^vill be unable to bo present. The Vlec-1're.sldent?. Following Is a partial list of the vice-presidents of the league, who will Arc the kind contained in every issue of the popular Illustrated Sunday Magazine of o Authors of world-wide fame and artists of equal prominence are,contributors to this excellent magazine. See the following: JACQUESFUTRELLE, The stirring experiences of a titled English lord while in America, featuring his en? tanglement with one of the strangest adventure stories ever recounted, told in Air. Futrelle's story, "M'Lord Goes Adventuring." Whose literary accomplishments need no comment here, is the author of "Marie of the Hollow Hills," which entertaining story of the Franco-Prussian War will be concluded in this issue of the magazine. Hy Gage Whose comic cartoons have made him famous throughout the country, makes cer? tain interesting confessions in an article by himself, entitled, "Why Is a Comic Artist?" Incidentally, this article is illustrated in his own inimitable style, Presents to readers a little treat in the form of his latest humor under the title, "Pepper and Salt," which affords a laugh in every line. Whose magazine writings have placed her in the front ranks of the litterateurs, has contributed a series of "Frank Fables of Family Folks," which deals with a new phase of human existence. And other fine-reading and pictorial features are included in the contents of the Illustrated Sunday Magazine of The Times >a) Persuaded To Take Cardui Every woman needs Cardui, sometimes. And when she needs it, she needs it badly. Better keep'a bottle handy, so as to have it when YOU need it Cardui is a pure, vegetable extract, containing no minerals, or poisonous ingredients, and is harmless to young and old. For more than fifty years, it has been in constant use, for relieving the weaknesses and ailments of women. During this time, it has been found to relieve headache, backache, sideache, and other symptoms of womanly disorders, which every woman knows. Mrs. Annie Vaughan, of Raleigh, N. C, says: "I cannot find words to express my deep gratitude for what your wonderful medicine, Cardui, the woman's tonic, did for me, for I sincerely believe It saved my life. I was sick and worn-out, almost unto death. My sister finally persuaded me to take Cardui. Before I had taken five bottles, I was well and strong.'" Are you one of the women suffering from weakness or womanly troubles? Have you tried marry medicines, without relief? Don't you think you owe it.to yourself to try Cardui, the woman's tonic, because of Unsuccess? ful record? Cardui is easy to ^et IPs easy to take, A dose three times a day. It acts gently, safely, surely. Best of all, it does the work. Try Cardui today. It can't harm you?and its record shows it is almost certain to help you. At all druggist's. bo seated upon the stage. It being planned to add other names to-day: Dice It. Anderson. S. E. Bates, Jr., L. D. Batklns, T. C. Bcaslcy, Henry P. Beck. W. \V. Bcverley. Carter Bevcr loy. Dr. Eugene C. Blngham, J. SI Blanks, J. A. Bluck. H. Carl Boschen. Charles A. Brown, George Brvan, L. S. Camp. T. A. Gary, W. E. Cardozo, P. V. Cardozo, Eugene H. Clowes, Law? rence Cobb, John A. Coke, Jr., Captain John A. Coke, Judge Bcverley T. Crump. Charles H. Cosby, W. W. Crump, W. B. Daniel, Simon B. Drlnard, Claronce Hall Dunnway, D. P. Edwards, Grnyson L Falrbank, T. SI. Fendloy, Jr., Goorge C. Fltzhugh, SI. .1. Fulton, H. P. Garber, XV. T. Gilltam, James SI. Graves, A. T. Gray, George C. Gregory, A. SI. Harri? son, John S. Harrison, L C. Hazolgrove, T. SI. Hundley, Eppa 11 on ton, Jr., Cap? tain B. A. Jacob, Bernard SI. Jacobs, Richard YV. Jones, Robert SI. Kent, Jr., .1. T. Keuester, Brockenhroujrh Lamb, \V. F. Kirk, C. XV. Landers, S. L. Lod man, E. SI. Long, E. B. Luck, A. L. i Lumsden, John P. SIcGulre. S. K. SIc i<ee, Dr. Jacob Mlchaux, E. W. Sliner. Dr. Roshler W. Sillier. R. L. .Montague, SI. P. Nea). Dr. \V. W. Nelson, Dr. Cul len S. Pitt, John Garland Pollard. S. S. P. Patteson. \V. L. Prince. William P. Redd; T. Crawford Redd, John H. Reed, p. P. Redford. Henry C. Riely, E. Lee Roden. Augustine Royall, W. F. Rudd, A. F. Ryland, L. W. Ryland, George N. Skipwlth, Robert If. Stoltz. Dr. W. H. Street, John A. Traylor, John Randolph Tucker, Walker H. Washington. S. C. Welsiger, B. Rand Wellford, J. SIcDon ald Wellford, J. Singleton Wolke. P. E. Wilkinson, Clinton L. Williams, R. L. Winston. NO ONE BLAMED Coroner's Jury I lud- Whelan Wn? Killed by Street Car. j In the case of VV. A; Whelan, struck hy a ? street car last week, the coroner's Jury yos j tcrday morning rendered a verdict to the 'effect thnt he came to his death an a result of being lilt by jSrnnd and Main Street car No. 922 while crossing Robinson Street near ' Park Avenue. The Jury named no one ns ] being responsible for the accident, though i the crew of the car and several others ?r< j summon.-.! as witnesses. Whelan Is said to] be a native uf Cincinnati, but tho police I"have not yet received any replies to tele I grams sent hiF relatives there. Forcen*!: Vlrgluln?Fnlr Hud xl??vly| rising temperature Friday and Sntur day; llnrlit. variable wind?. North Carolina?Fnlr Friday nud Sat? urday; not much olinnnc in tempera tore: lljrht to moderiitc nortbeit.tt j vlud*. CONDITIONS YESTERDAY. Thursday midnight temperature.. !i0 i ' A. SI. temperature. 51 Humidity . til Wind, direction .East] Wind, velocity . S Weather .Cloudy j 12 noon temperature . 60 ;> P. M. temperature . S3 Maximum temperature up to 5 j P. Mi. 61 I Slinlmnm temperature up to 5 I P. SI. 44 j Mean temperature . 61 j Normal temperature . 64 Deficiency in temper, .ature . Hi j Detlclency in temperature since i March I . 216 [Accum, deficiency in temperature since January 1 . 65 I Deficiency in rainfall since .March ! 1 . 1.33 1 Accum, deficiency Iii rainfall since I January 1 . I . 59 ! CONDITIONS IN IMPORTANT CITIES. j (At S P. SI. Eastern Stundard Time ) i Place. Thor. II. T. Weather. ! Abilene . 72 74 Clear j Aurustn . t'f 74 Clear i Ashtvllle . -vi 62 Rain I Atlanta . 66 74 P. cloudv i Atlantic City- is 52 Clear ? Boston . f>0 54 P. cloudv ! Buffalo . 10 Hi Clear j Charleston - ?I 7u Cloudy I Chicago . 46 ? I Clear jCalgary . KS 72 P. cloudy Denver . 70 70 Clear Dululh ?. 58 64 Clonr Gnlveston . 72 74 Clear Huron. HO r, I p. cloudy 1 la vie . 74 74 Clear I Jacksonville _ 64 fis Clear i Kansas City. 60 . 62 Clear I Kncxvllle . 63 66 Clear ' Louisville . f.S 64 Clear ! .Memphis . 62 66 Clear ? Slohlle . 72 7S Clear Montreal . It 50 Clear New Orleans.... 71 7S Clenr New York . 4* 51 Cloudy Norfolk . 52 60 Clear North Platte- 16 ir> Cloudv Oklahoma City.. 66 66 Cloudv Vlttsburg .-?- r,o r,n Clear Raleigh .60 66 P. cloudy Savannah . 6 1 70 P. cloudy San Francisco... 5S 60 P. cloudv Spokane . TO 72 Cloudy St. Paul . 64 66 Clear Tampa .IS 72 Cloudy Washington .... 58 61 p. cloudv Wilmington - 60 61 Cloudy Wythevlllo . 54 62 Clear MINIATURE ALMANAC. Srny 5, 1911. Sun rises_ 5:12 HIGH TIDE. Sun sets. 7:02 Morning... .10:04 Moon rises.. .13:40 Evening ...10:51 LEI MONEY MAKE WAR IMPOSSIBLE (Continued from First Pnge/i tho opinions brought out at that con? ference "ought to be carried by an or? ganized effort Into all the colleges and universities of the land." Some such comprehensive plan may well contribute to the great cause of universal arbitration. Either by menus of funds already established, or upon foundations yet to be created, scholar? ly, inspirational men and women must be sent Into our colleges to teach our future moulders of opinion the crim? inal wastes of war and the reasonable? ness of universal arbitration. The cold facts now condemn war beyond the need of further words. We all ngree that war Is an anachronism In our modern world, that It Is atavistic and brutal; that the mere preparation for wnr is a millstone around the neck of civilization. But war does not cense. Nor ' do we expect war to disappear until it ia banished by the enlightened sentiment of the nations. Wc should then lose no time in sowing the seeds of peace In our seminaries for youth. In the college period, hope Is n llood tlde. Idenls are forming that will dorn innte life, the ties of fellowship and brotherhood are sweetest. It Is the dream time, and yet the time when Im? pulses harden Into life purposes. At such a time let the peace advocate come, not himself a sentimentalist, though he must have caught a vision of the npee "when men shall beat their swords Into plowshares, their spears Into pruning hooKs, and shall learn war no more." This process Is unending, and each year the college sends forth a new Kenerntlon of Its sons nnd daughters imbued with the Ideals of the place All Illustrations fall to convey an ade? quate conception of the possibilities ol a college for disseminating idens. A true college Is a focus of radiant ener py, an alchemist's laboratory, where baser metals undergo transmutation, a garden ?by the sen. whence gpntle winds and r'ovfng tides carry e*~r bet- ] ter seeds to fructify distant lands. I Organized lovers of peace have al? ready knocked at a few college doors, but we have not yet been in position to make the most of the opportunities afforded by American or other eolleges. The sword of Theseus Is to him who Can wield It. Many national and in? ternational societies have already gained n hearing In college halls, and are using their vast opportunities to mold world sentiment and train the lenders of a new day. The Interna - j tional T. M. C. A. recruits Its Torres from the college". Tho student volun? teer movement, which has sent Its nm | basaadors of pence into the remotest 'parts of the earth, has drawn Its sec-' i rcthrles nnd orgnnlrers from tho col? leges. The great foreign mission so? cieties of the various churches, with.I their wide outlook nnd their states? manlike grasp of the future, not only seek their missionaries chiefly nmoni; college graduates, but they have re? cently employed their ablest speak? ers to k-? as traveling lecturers from college to college In order that the needs of less nlvantngcd peoples may lie presented to young men and women about to choose tlielr vocations. Sev? eral national Sunday school board's have yet more recently undertaken a similar task, nnd their well equipped lecturers are rinding ready hearing in both the denominational and (he tax supported colleges of America. Why should hot the college he a forum In which shall be discussed all . nuses which appeal to tho higher sen? timents of men? The colleges seek more nnd more to carry knowledge ami Inspiration to nil the people. Why should not the lenders of grent popu? lar causes plead before tho choice youth gathered In the halls of our American colleges? It may well he Hint traveling professors shall be? come far more common than I hey are. to-day. and that the local faculty shall be supplemented by experts sent out by great con trill boards. Tho flenernl Education Tlonrd nnd the Carnegie Foundation hnve mightily strengthened ! the colleges In special whys, and the facts Just cited show a growing ten? dency In reinforce the local faculties I of our American colleges, I Such reinforcement Is needed, und \ if offered In the right way will be I welcomed. College faciilt-es nfo over | worked, ami for very lock of strength I fall short of tlielr ideals. Tho beat I minds of tho notion should be enlisted In tlielr support, not In aimless or desultory fashion. or to promote ephemeral fads, but in behnlf of re? ligious, social nnd economic movements i such ns wo hero represent. I If wo will prepare to enter tho col loges In a systematic, organized fashion, ready to furnish the best lecturers the nation affords, wo may bo confident of hearty welcome. .Suppose our distinguished publicist, Dr. l.ymnn Abbott, should give ten lectures on ponce topics before one of our colleges, and that this course, open j to all students and the public, should be maintained for ten years by lec- | turers of similar nbillty; what, think I you. would be the atftude toward peace of the graduates of such a fa? vored college? Suppose fifty men nnd women, such as the membership of this congress can supply, should accept traveling lectureships, each to twenty schools with courses of ten lectures in every school. We would reach one thousand schools, with ten thousand nddresses heard by not less than a million potential leaders of the nntlon. Itcpent the process for a de? cade and estimate. If you can, the tre? mendous harvest of goodwill made ef? fective by this seed-sowing. I understand thnt already 250 col? leges of America have heard lectures on the movement for pence, nnd that many of these colleges observe with appropriate exercises our nntional Peace Day. The Intercollegiate Peace Association Is also accomplishing laud ablo results In Its orntorlcnl contests, especlnll among the colleges of our Middle West. The Cosmopolitnn Clubs of American colleges and the Cords FrntrCs of European universities arc cementing the bonds of International brotherhood nnd teaching the world that "above all nations is* humanity." All these undertakings work in the right direction. They begin wttlt the potentlnlly powerful elements of so? ciety, nnd will Inevitably extend out? ward and downward. They Irresisti? bly tend to create enlightened public sentiment, nnd Sir Edward Grey right? ly said in the English Parliament the other day that public opinion must rise to high levels before President Tnft's welcome suggestions touching universal arbitration could become practicable between any two great countries But arbitration in all mat? ters, even those affecting territory or nntional honor, will come as soon as general public opinion speaks out In favor of rlt. Disarmament cannot log? ically be expected to precede arbitra? tion, but will follow as a natural corollary the establishment of an in? ternational arbitral court. A college possesses three notable, ad? vantages In cultivating that enduring public sentiment which, although requiring time for its develop? ment. Is both powerful and ag? gressive. In a representative eol lege will be found several hundred students from many different commu? nities. All or most of them will be I at the plactle age of adolescence. After four years of sojourn together all will scatter more widely than the original I distribution of their paternal homes, and they will carry literally to the four quarters of the earth the ideas they acquired In college 'nails. Let him come armed with facts nnd figures, and, standing on the Ann ground of knowledge, make his appeal I to the unsolllsh sentiments of youth. I Thus, it seems, may a current of pub I lie opinion be created which will soon j be Irresistible. Some declare that al- I ] ready pence sentiment grows rapidly. When we think only of the obstacles, j the nntlonnl habits of centuries and I lie vast armaments of the present, I this seems to be true. But. on the other hand, when wc consider the ac? cumulated fund of humail experience iiostile to war. of tho Intercourse of I nations In trade and travel, of the I disregard of boundaries wrought by steam nnd electricity, of the mighty ' power of the press and the printed page, we wonder at the tardiness nnd apathy of Iho nations to this noble cause. nieflection tonvincos us that while more men think than every be? fore, nevertheless, men follow th'eli leaders now much as ??'renchmon fol? lowed Peter the Hermit. Lenders with bears llred by moral earnestness com? mand the fealty of Iholr fellow-men to-day as In the past. Such advocates of peace must be found, not only in every great city or at every capital, i but in small towns nnd In country i communities. Why do many Ameri | can peace soclotlcs, nnd I spenk par I Ocularly of my own State, languish I und full to command public interest? Because our nntlon does not Intend j to wnge aggressive war nnd fears no I Invnder In purt, yes. Hut. if our I country is, to fulfill her evident duty i and to grnsp the honorable opportu ! nlty that Is hers, slip must fool tho I oppression Hint weighs heavily on old World nations, must realize something I of how I hoy are |,ound hand and foot by tradition and lionry precedent, and America must wnko lo notion. The awakening will come most quickly i,y 1 winning the honrts nnd voices of the high-hearted youth of our country gathered In the various seminaries of learning from high school to univer? sity. Certain essences poured Into streams near their sources will tinge their waters oven after they chafe against distant shores, nnd the Ideas for which this congress stands will carry farthest when generally onu-oduced Into tho higher schools of all nations. The fer? tile soil is ready in every seat of learn? ing, nnd seed sown now may in less than a generation bring forth fruit which shall be for tho healing of tho nations. "Then the common sense of most shall hold a fretful realm In awe, And the kindly earth 'shall prosper . lapt in universal law." For Chinese lietlef. The Tlmes-Dlsuuteh has received from E. A. artley Brothers the mint of JS.1S as u. contribution to the Chinese relief fund. Dr. Cnllsch'a Topics. The subjects of Dr. E. N\ Cnllsch's sermons for the week at Beth Ahabah will be: Fri? day evening at 3:16, "Tho Obi Devil"; Satur? day morning at 10:45 "Tho Stumbling Blocks of the Blind." School Principals) Elected. ISpcotal to Tho Times-Dispatch.] Danville, Vs., May 4.?At a recent meeting of the School Board, Professor .lohn Li. Berkeley was re-elected prin? cipal of the Rison Pnrk public school. Ho has been Identified with the Dan? ville public schools, for nearly twenty flvo years. C S. Wheatloy was chosen principal of the I.oynl Street School, E.' T. McNutt the High School, and C. B. Olvens, principal of the Bcllevue Street School. Hriidstrect'M Trnde Itcpnrt. Brndstreet's to-dfty will say for Rich? mond and vicinity: "Trade conditions generally continue, not better than fair and considerable irregularity Is noted. Manufacturers of harness, arid leather goods report; good sales. Dealers in Implements.' farm machinery and manufacturers of buggies nnd vehicles report good sates. Manufacturers of agricultural fertili? zers report fair orders for the fltllng In season. Drugs nnd chemicals are active. Dry goods, notions and shoes are quiet. Even with lower prices pro? vision's are moving slowly. Cool wenth- ' .or continues to retard crop-growing' and farming generally Is backward. Cotton Is reported to be coming up poorly In some sections. Retail trade Is quiet und collections only fair." Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S C ASTO R I A, 2CENTS POSTAGE secures full In? formation of Atlantic City. X. J. All Hotels. Amusements, Streets, Beaches, Bathing, etc. A hand? somely illustrated S0-page -'Olll clril" Guide with only correct city map sent free by City Information Bu? reau. Pay Cash, Get the Best, Save J/3 on Your Groceries Pocahontns Sugar Corn, 9c, or 3 cans.25c Best American Granulated Sugar, per pound.5c j Hamilton Roast cd Coffee, 1-lb. papers .18c 3 cans Best Early June Peas for.. .25c ! Good Canned Salmon, can.tic Fresh Country Eggs, dozen.19c Small Best Hams, lb.17c $1 bottles Duffy's Mult Whiskey. .85c [Good Salt Pork, lb.8c j I Michigan Brand Pork and Beans, ?1 cans.25c iSl.OO bottle Old Fulcher Whiskey.75c I Good Creamery Butter, per lb.25c 7 bars Lenox Soap for.25c I Chef Br.tntl Fish Roc. in 2-lb. cans. . lie j Silver King Best Patent Family ' Flour, 30c bag; or, per barrel... .$4.65 Finest Breakfast Bacon, lb.17c Pure Italian Olive Oil, bottle.10c Winner Brand Condemned Milk, can.. .9c Good Cheese, 2 lbs. for.25c Smoked Country Jowls .10c Smoked California Hants, lb.12c Pure Leaf Lard, lb.12c Good Carolina Rice. !b.5c New Va. Comb Honey, pkg.15c Palmetto Condensed Milk.8c Lenox Soap, 7 bars.25c 7 lbs. Best Lump Starch.25c j Gootl Lard, per lb.10c Va. Pride Coffee, lb.20c Large Juicy Lemons, dozen.15c Best Hand-Picked Beans, quart.9c Whole Grain Rice, per Ib... .6c; Large Ir'?h Potatoes, 23c peck; per bushel. .85c 3 Gold Mcd.il or Pillsbury Best Flour, 39c bag; per barrel.56.15 S.Ullm&n's Son TWO?STORES?TWO 820-22 K. Main. 506 E. Marshall. Two Stores?Phone at Each.