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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland • 6

Publication:
The Baltimore Suni
Location:
Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
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6
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE SUN, BALTIMORE, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1913. 6 1.1 OTTT IN MARYLAND AND THE VIRGINIAS LETTERSTO THE EDITOR The Sra receives so many letters that it is impossible to publish them Baltimore and The Soutk. MARYLAND MUSINGS By The Bentztown Bahd. In Greenwood. In gentle Greenwood Gaynor lies, Gibraltered in a world of lies On Honesty, the warrior true To life as stars amid the blue; services and special laws to govern their conduct, and with prophets and priests to continually guide their actions; yet all these gracious provisions were not sufficient.

This experience of about 4,000 years would show that man under the law, with every opportunity and advantage of position and surroundings and with ample time for development, bad no power to control conduct or form character acceptable to God. The ancient law rested on the argument of obligation that man ought and must do this or that, and this principle has always commended Itself to the natural man as the strongest motive of right conduct. But danger point. If the raising of the Austrian flag means that Essad is backed by Austria, with Germany and Italy behind it, the Triple Allianca will be brought face to face with the Triple Entente. Russia, France and England cannot be expected to allow Austria such an advantage.

With all its conferences and "understandings," the Concert of Europe has failed to straighten out the Balkan tangle. It is a situation in which cool-headed diplomats and a firm policy can save work for the armies. TALKING ABOUT US. College girls are not allowed to wear slit skirts in Baltimore. "They are learning on good lesson at least.

Milwaukee Sentinel. The Western Maryland's report of gross and net earnings for July shows an la-crease all around, the net operating revenue being $15,207. Railroads that attend to business and keep in shape will still get a little money coming their way. Pitt. burgh Dispatch.

A man wants the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad to pay him $25,000 for. the loss of a toe. Must have been a great toe. Virginlan-PUnf. The Baltimore "Sunbeams" are qoilta 1 gh Co lum it Ga.) Enauirer-S n.

The Assisted Sportsman. (From the Waah-ligton Star.l "That distinguished member of the hunting party always wants to shoqjt. He never cares to fish." "Well," replied the guide, "you see can get out into the woods and choseanl-mals his way, so that he's almost mtn to get something. But you can't do anything with a fish." PUBLISHED EVEIIY MORNING By THE A. S.

ABELL COMPANY, CHARLES II. GRASTY, President and General Manager. Sun Square, Baltimore and Charles Streets. Entered at the postoffice of Baltimore as eecond-class mall matter. Telephone Number for All Departments C.

St. Paul 7700. Tlie two dally editions of The Sun morning and evening and the Sunday morning issue are served by The Son reular citv carriers to subscribers. The price for the 13 issues is 10 cents a week, payable weekly to the carrier. Orders may be sent to The Sun office.

Prices for Single Copies The Sun (morning) 1 cent a copy The Evening Sun 1 cent a copy The Sunday Sux 3 cents a copy Carrier delivery in Washington and Georgetown jw as above. t)imh We orders at tolepbor.e The Srj Bureau. T16 Fourteenth stieet northwest. Washington. The Morning Sun by Mail.

One month 23 cents One year J3 The Evening Sun bt Mail. One month 25 cents One year TnE Sunday Sun by Mail. (h month 15 cents One year Morning Sun to Foreign Countries. Including Postage: 3 cents Six months 77 tents One year Angrust CI ronlation, pre Run. Morn-Pate, ing.

17 Evening. Rim-day. 82.810 Mnrn- Fiven- onn-Pate. ins tng. day.

Cumberland. Judge John C. Rose, of Baltimore, has ordered the United States Court to assemble here on October 6. The grand jury will investigate the case of Seymour Lantz, a mulatto, charged with violating the Mann act in bringing 15-year-old Margaret Mull, white, to Cumberland, from Glencoe, where she lived with her stepfather, M. Smith.

The suits of William S. Foutch and Burton H. Smith against tho Baltimore and Ohio Railroad under the Employers Liability act and Louis LeNeve, "administrator of Guiseppe Laverne, against the Western" Maryland Railway will be heard. Cumberland. William Kornhoff and Daniel M.

Carl and his wife, Mary M. Carl, have filed a bill in the Circuit Court asking for a preliminary injunction restraining Mary A. Holzen from collecting notes of $9,000 given by William H. Kornhoff, now In a sanatorium at Laurel. Kornhoff bought property of Mrs.

Holzen for $10,000, paying and Saving notes for $9,000. It is alleged that when he made the deal, Kornhoff was insane and paid greatly in excess of the value of the property. Crlsfield. The coroner's Jury, empaneled by Justice W. A.

Britton to inquire into the death of Fred Cullen, finished its investigation Monday and placed the responsibility Cullen's death on the New York, Jrhlladelnhla nnH Arnrfnib- v. I ennsylvania Railroad and characterizes the u.ttn ns criminal negligence of a fearful nature. His wife has just passed through a SeriOUa ODertion In thnhncnltc 1 ,1 In trated by her husband's death. Cumherlpnr? TTnino ley, W. has been granted an absolute uivuiv-c ii um nis wire, Amanda V.

Brant, who conducts a boarding house here. Brant is 77 years old and owns considerable property in Ridgeley, where at one time he operated a brick yard. This was his second matrimonal venture and his wife was a number of years his Junior. Frederick. Frederick county will be represented this year for the first time at the Maryland Week celebration of the State Horticultural Society to be held in Baltimore November 17 to 26.

A committee from the Farmers' Association, with Lewis F. Ke-fauver, Mlddletown, chairman, will arrange for the display. Appls and other fruits will be made a special feature. Elkton. The court having granted the petition of Richard K.

Barnes, of Charles-town, who was returned defeated for Sheriff by one vote by John A. Morgan, of Elkton, a recount of the votes cast at the recent Democratic primaries will be commenced this morning. No fraud or irregularity is alleged, but only the possibility of an error. Cumberland. William Dalbaugh has entered suit against Joseph Steele, Frank J.

Klenhotfer and Charles W. Gross, members cf the Cumberland police force, for damages. He claims while being placed in a cell at the police station thedoor was closed on his left hand, almost completely severing his finger. He alleges he was released the next morning without trial. Charlotte Hall.

The position of commandant at Charlotte Hall Military Academy is filled by Capt. R. G. Bates, a graduate of West Virginia University. For the last two years he has been principal of Hed-gesville High School.

BRIEFS FROM THE VIRGINIAS. Lancaster, Va. The menhaden fish guano factories in this section for the last two weeks have been doing very slender business. The weather has been unfavorable and but few fertilizer fish have been caught. The majority of the factories havo been running on short time and with reduced forces.

During the latter part of this month and October the fishing steamers ply along the Atlantic Coast as far north as Massachusetts Bay, looking for the bunkers, as the large menhaden are called. The fishermen hope to repair their losses by the catches made at sea. Elklns, W. Va. Ora Coontz, 19 years old, daughter of Jasper Coontz, a farmer of Laurel, Barbour county, committed suicide after writing a letter to her parents and to a male friend, declaring that she was tired of life.

The girl went to a granary, tied a cord to the triggers of a double-barrel shotgun, placed the muzzle over her heart and discharged the weapon. Fredericksburg, Va. A heavy rain fell here Sunday which will be a great benefit and bring the water In the Rappahannock river, which had been very low on account of the protracted drought, up to normal. This Is gratifying to the Fredericksburg Water Power Company and the owners of industrial plants, as the amount of power had been reduced during the drougth. Charlestown, W.

Va. Rev. G. A. Gibbons, of Romney, was re-elected secretary and Rev.

John S. Alfriend. of Charlestown, reelected threasurer at tho meeting of the Eastern Convocation of the Protestant Episcopal Diocese of the Eastern Convocation for West Virginia, held at Morefield. Rev. R.

E. L. Strider, of Keyser, is the dean. The next meeting will be held in Charlestown In May, 1914. Charlestown.

W. Va. Shepherd College State Normal School began its regular fall term under favorable conditions. The enrollment was unusually large for the first day, 135 students being on hand. A considerable number will enroll within the next few days.

Principal Thomas C. Miller reports a very favorable outlook for the year's work. Fredericksburg, Va. S. P.

Powell, of Spotsylvania county, announces that he expects to come out as an independent candidate for the House of Delegates from the district composed of the county of Spotsylvania and the city of Fredericksburg, in opposition to the Democratic nominee, W. S. Embrey. Charlestown, W. Va.

James M. Roth-well, of Martinsburg, has closed a deal for 600 acres of land, known as the Fairview orchard properties, near Kearneysville. The land Is owned by J. n. Baker, of Buckevs-town representing the Baker limestone interests.

The price Is said to be $100,000. WEDDINGS. Fredericksburg, Va. Mr. and Mrs.

R. G. Pendleton, of Washington, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Elizabeth Rust Pendleton, to Thomas Fitzhugh Knox, of Fredericksburg. The marriage will take place early In November in the Westmoreland Apartments, Washington. Gloucester, Va.

The wedding of Miss Beulah Buck and Stonewall Rowe occurred here Monday evening. The ceremony was performed by Rev. William B. Lee, in Abingdon Protestant Episcopal Church. The bride is a daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. Walter Buck and great-grandnieee of former President Tyler After the wedding tour, the couple will live InLower Gloucester. Frederick. Miss Naomi Ruth McDonald and Ira Rothenhoefer were married bunday in Charleston, W. The groom was graduated last year from the Bovs' High School and Is in business In Charleston.

He vas formerly a member of CompanyA, Maryland National Guard. DEATHS. Elkton. George W. Williams died at his home Saturday night of typhoid fever after a short illness.

He was a native of Cecil county and was 59 years old. During the administration of Governor Crothers Mr. Williams was watchman at the State House in Annapolis and at the time of his death was an applicant for the position of postmaster at North East. He is survived by his widow and one son, Curtis M. Williams.

The funeral will be held on Wednesday morning, with burial in Eben-ezer Cemetery. Upper Marlboro. The funeral of John M. Talbert, vice-president of the Rawlings, Talbert commission merchants, of Baltimore, took place Sunday from Trinity Church here. Burial was In Trinity Cemetery.

Mr. Talbert was a native of Prince George's county and for many years was a salesman of the Maryland Commission Agency, of Baltimore. Liquor License Commissioner H. Talbert and William Talbert are brothers. Cumberland.

Mrs. Catherine Laing, who conducted a wholesale grocery business here, died Monday afternoon. She owned considerable property. She gave to the Civic Club the site for the County Tuberculosis Hospital, recentlv built. Two sons and two daughters survive.

Sister Mag-nollus, of a New York convent, is a daughter. Easton. Mrs. Annie E. Taylor, 74 years old, widow of Benjamin F.

Taylor, died suddenly Monday of heart trouble at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Norman R. Smlthers. She is survived by two daughters Mrs. J.

L. Erwin, of Concord, N. and Mrs. Smlthers. Funeral, services will be held from her home Wednesday.

Bishop William Forbes Adams will officiate. Burial will be In Spring Hill Cemetery. Luray. Va. Charles Martin.

30 years old, died Sunday night soon after he had been conveyed to his home. He arrived here late Saturday night and was unable to reach his home. His death is said to llflVA "hftfm Vlnafi-nn avriMiiirn ywuiyur ks it, couia wisn. onorc letters will, therefore, be given priority over long ones, and correspondents will have a better chance to secure early publication for their communications by making them brief. Letters must bear the names and addresses of the writers as an evidence of good faith, but the names will not be made public without the consent of the contributors.

A Correspondent Whose Experience Is Exceptional Conditions Of Employment In Baltimore Are Favorable To The Person Employed, When Cost Of Living Is Compared To Cost In Other Cities. To this Editor of Thh Sck Sir: In answer to an article in today's Scn as to the cause of labor shortage, I would like you to print the following answer It is not the increase of business or lack of labor to be had in general so much as it is the miserable wages being paid in this city that creates this condition. For every man, single or married, if he sees advertisements from other cities offering much better wages is not going to stay in Baltimore and work for $10 or $12 a week, which seems to be considered a fine wage here, while in Philadelphia or in New York he could get from $18 to $20 a week for exactly the same kind of work. I am not a Vorker for labor unions. On the contrary, I am dead against unionism for the simple reason that it is worked on an unjust basis, which I prove from my own experience.

But to substantiate my statement I will give my reason. In April of this year my husband answered an advertisement in the New York World (we then lived in New Jersey) and received an answer from a firm in this city, and, after agreeing to accept this position on a salary much less than he had been getting and on the assertion that living was much cheaper in Baltimore than anywhere else, he came here and I soon followed, as he liked the city. About three months after our arrival here this firm was put in the hands of a receiver and, of course, my husband was compelled to look elsewhere for a position. He had been superintendent in the first place and had had full charge of the plant. Of course, such a position is not to be had every day in the week, and ho made up his mind to take any position as a first-class mechanic in his line of business, being a graduate from the New York Trade School.

But, oh, my it would break a person's heart to think that manufacturers have the nerve to offer a first-class mechanic $12 to $14 a week on a 10-hour day, a thing that brings a man of ordinary ability $18 to $21 a week. As for cheaper living I lived just as cheaply where I came from as I can here, and my rent was only $10 a month. Now, I for myself have been trying to get a little something to do at home, but the prices offered are fierce one would not waste the time at it and make the manufacturer rich and then I have answered a lot of fake advertisements. Now, If the manufacturers will take it to heart and give their people an increase in wages and new hands an offer that will encourage their ambition instead of breaking their hearts at the thought of what they are going to do on this wage, they will soon find out that plenty of, and willing, help can be had at a good salary, for they will then stay here instead of goin'g somewhere else to get more wages. For instance, I saw an advertisement in Friday's Evening Sun which read "A middle-aged man wanted as timekeeper; must have unquestionable reference and give bond.

Salary $10 a week." Shouldn't a concern with any standing at all be ashamed to put such an advertisement in a paper? Or another: "An architectural draftsman wanted salary $12 a week," a position that will pay a man In New York from 32 cents to 40 cents an hour. Hoping that some of those bosses who complain of being short of help will take this to heart and consider it at their dessert Mas. M. N. Baltimore, Sept.

20. Appreciates The Courtesy Of Postmaster Swann, Dnt Rev. Mr. Zeig-ler Is Still Indigrnant Over The Delay Of Letters From Maryland Points. To the Editor of The Scn Sir: I 'quote below a letter received from the Baltimore Postoflice in reply to a complaint "Sir Referring to your complaint relative to delay in receipt of letter postmarked Clearsprlng, September 11, 10 A.

and which you report was received on the morning of the 18th Instant, I regret to advise you that after very careful investigation, and in the absence of any marks showing mistreatment, the precise cause of delay Is not demonstrable. The letter should have reached this office in time for delivery not later than the morning of the 12th idem, and it is regretted both that you should have been inconvenienced and that the personal responsibility cannot be definitely placed. Respectfully, "Sherlock Swanx, Postmaster." First I wish to acknowledge the courtesy with which all such complaints are treated by the officials, and the apparent interest taken to locate the error. But this is the second such reply in three months I have received to a like complaint. During which time I have received three other delayed letters, which I did not call to the attention of the office, as their reception on time was not important.

I submit, in light of the regret with which the letter of Mr. Swann closes, whether it would not be better, both for the protection of the patrons and to insure the careful handling of mail, as well as to the Interest of the department, that all errors should be properly accredited, that the practice of backstamplng first-class mail be reintroduced. Oscar Woodward Zeiqieb. Baltimore, Sept. 19.

Mr. Shertner Discusses The Snbject Of Moral Decadence And Points Ont That Adam And A Lot Of Other People Fell Into Sin Before The Newspapers Were Published. To the Editor of The Sun Sir: I notice by The Strx the subject of moral decadence has again been revived. I cannot agree with those correspondents who criticise The Sun and their efforts to hold it responsible for immoral conditions. While I do give them credit for their exposition of some of the unfortunate prevailing conditions, I still think they have formed their conclusions on this subject from the wrong angle of observation.

From a short observation of sacred history I find The Sun is fully justified in presenting the truth to the public, regardless of what some Individuals may think about it, and in so doing The Sun Is following an Important precedent of the very highest authority as laid down by the sacred writers under the spirit of inspiration. For whatsoever things were written aforetimes were written for our learning, and the first principle was their fidelity and impartiality in recording the character and actions of mankind in the minutest detail, whether good or evil. They made no effort to cover up the shortcomings of the individual or nation, and from the many examnles eiven us we find God's plan was to present the facts to man and leave the results to his own judgment, with some very important admonitions. So that in this connection there is presented to us the greatest possible variety of characters. Persons of all ranks are shown and virtue and vice are exhibited In every imaginable form, and so clearly delineated by the pencil of truth as to startle the mind of all rational beings with the great truth in respect of Heaven in all its joys and hell in all Its terrors as the final termination of the prospect.

Now, as touching the environments of youth, with the various restrictions advocated, as being the only salvation of our young people, this theory seems to have been entirely exploded and of no effect as a safe and moral guide, as exhibited In numerous of our Scriptural characters. For we find Adam was created In the very image of God and God's spirit was breathed into him, and he Inherited no sin and had no evil companions or the wicked Sunpaper to tempt him. But he being under the law of obligation to perfect obedience he fell into sin and lived about G30 years. But time did not change his character and his children became so wicked they were swept off the earth by a flood. Then in Noah a family was chosen, and yet with no evil companions or the Sunpaper to tempt them they proved to be no better than the children of Adam, and in building the Tower of Babel they were scattered like chaff before the wind.

Then through Abraham a nation, was chosen to be God's own peculiar people and to be kept separate from ail others, aL asss isaificaat religious Braving whatever battle came With such a calm, laconic flame Of withering scorn of wrong, the right Sat np to share with him his light. And thousands -followed him That warrior rugged, stony, grim The bootblack and the man who picks Rags of the city where the tricks Of life and fortune throw together Husks of all life the sunny weather Of wealth and substance in the tide By Poverty and Faction's side Winding tn solemn human lines That funeral train of wonder twines Its way through all our age to be Starred with the sane philosophy Of the exponent lying there Of all things recondite and fair, And foeman for the thoughtless throng Of the expedient and wrong! Needless to ask the meaning here Of newsboy's rose and ragman's tear! Trust to the common masses still To recognize amid all ill That grovels in our civic strife An honest mind, a noble life, A spirit of heroic mold. That now the Greenwood shadows hold Trust them Beneath the glittering tide And tinsel triumph, still abide The earnest feelings of the race All day they filed by form and face And unsealed casket just a crowd Deep in a grief It could not shroud For one gone down, through all the years Grown worthy of the people's tears! Long as tlft high Ideal is there. The worst of life must soon swing true To all the golden hopes we bear, And all the golden things men do. Business never better, and Wilson in the chair; Somethin' very nifty gettin' in the air.

Mills all rippin', roarin' and trains rollin' in With merchandise and harvests to make the nation grin. Currency and tariff comin' right at last, The devil in the ditches a-diggin' hard and fast; Morning shouting progress, and all along the day A lot of people doin' things the Woodrow Wilson way. How deep the clouds, how thick the gloom, How long the sombre days drag on; Behind them still In God's blue room A golden promise breaks In dawn. The Grip Of Baltimore. The wanderer wakes on his ship at sea, The traveler turns in his berth at night; The voyager wonders what it can be The grip of Baltimore, isn't it tight Overland, oceanward, land of foam, Wherever the feet of the wanderers roam.

The grip of Baltimore bids them start, With the grip of Baltimore on the heart Oh. its some old corner that makes appeal, Or some old custom of charm and grace; A jicture of vistas that o'er one steal The Cardinal's home, or Mount Vernon Place Oceanward, overland, whither you will, The grip of Baltimore grips one still. Haunting and human and what you may, The grip of Baltimore comes to stay! Tang of the waterfront, maybe, for me, The Walter's gallery, perhaps, for you; The Light street piers with their dream of the sea, The Druid Hill groves with their lawns of dew Outbound, homebound. sooner or late, Suddenly memory opens her gate, And flooding through with a ripping air The grip of Baltimore catches you there! The tourist tiring of all at last, The dreamer wandering in fancy far The grip of Baltimore catches them fast. Old Washington Square where the statues are! Far again, near again, all come home To the tender dream o'er land and foam.

To the beautiful spirit and charm and thrill When the grip of Baltimore clutches them still! The gunner without a gun, And the angler without a Ah, they shall bring us the golden sun And the beautiful smile of God. "Make easy, Lord, this bitter fray One's battles are not won that way Through dust and dread Into the light, That is the lesson of the fight. Through shadow and through doubt and gloom Unto the lovely hills of bloom. Made easy, would It be worth while, The banner of the golden smile? Made easy, would It not seem cheap? The dream is not from out the sleep, But from the toiling fancy wrought To action in dim halls of thought. Turn maybe into will and take the lance Along the lanes of conquering joy to run; Armed with the faith that grasps at every chance And wheels to face with native youth the sun.

For The Women. Let's do more for the women, More to make sweet each day The path they must go for weal or woe, Let us be friends by the way. Let us give wives more comforts, And a trip and a change and chance; Let us do more for the women Than the same old song and dance! Let us be good to the women, And true to the women and kind; Let us be sure that we live life pure Before we compel them to mind. Let us give mothers and sisters A better return for their love; Let us do more for the women Than "honey" and "darling" and "dove!" Let us be sweet to the women And give them their way now and then; Let us turn round from our habits unsound And show them that men can be men. Let us remember their wishes, And humor them once in a while; Let us do more for the women Than coddle and blarney and smile Not to conquer but to serve; Not to triumph but to give; Not to level but to lift; Not to palter but to live STORIES OF THE DAY Why Not From Every body 'so Magazine.

A young man walking through a foreign quarter stopped with, an amused smile In front of a small eating place the window of which had a sign, "Lam Stew." Tie proprietor, from his doorway, asked what the joke was and the young fellow explained about the missing in "lamb." The next day he found that while the bill of fare had changed the spelling lesson had not been forgotten. The proprietor was now offering "Clamb Chowder." Asklngr Questions. From the Cleveland Plain Dealer. Last Sunday, says our informant, a bunch of nice young men went through rioi7oinnfi nsldnir ouestlons. One of these young men met np with, another young man ana started nis caieuuiaiu us luuows: "Do you drink?" "No, sir." "Why don't you drink?" "My boss doesn't like it, my customers won't stand for it and my conscience won't let me." "Three very wonderful and practical reasons.

What is your business?" "I'm a bartender." That Was Different. From the Houston Post. "My dear," says the mother to the daughter, who is lying down with a sick headache and a box of chocolates, "here is a letter from your Uncle George saying that Lucy Tottle, who is away at school, has received a medal of honor for her perfection In art and music. It would be very nice of you to put on your hat and run down the street and tell the other girls." 'Oh, mamma, I feel too miserable to wala a step." The mother, opening another letter, glances at it, gulps with surprise, and exclaims: "Here's a letter from Aunt Jennie. She says Mildred Glimp has been flirting and carrying on dreadfully all summer at that hotel in Canada." "The horrid thing!" exclaims the daugh- I ter, sitting up and reaching for her hat Bt George Btrne.

Baltimore and the South are so firmly bound together by ties of propinquity and consanguinity, of commercial and industrial interest, that it would seem impossible that anything should come between them in matters of trade and social comity. The association between this city and that section Qas long been one of the closest friendship, and both have profited. Rut of late years, while there has been nothing that smacks of friendship grown cold, there has been apparently a relative slackening down of the enthusiasm with which the onewaswontto regard the other not, perhaps, "a rift In the lute," but a failure in their mutual commerce to keep pace with their business growth; a threat, a mere threat, that something may come between. This may well come naturally about, though slowly. So cordial is the esteem of Baltimore for the South, so warm the esteem of the South for Baltimore, that faere has been a feeling that It was not necessary to keep up an incessant declaration of mutual regard, and third parties, eager for the close business friendship of both, have constantly sought to worm themselves in between.

Baltimore, being by' far the largest Southern city east of the Mississippi, is and of a right ought to be the commercial, financial, social and educational capital of that vast section reaching from the Susquehanna to the Gulf and from the Ohio to fae sea. And by history and tradition, by spiritual endowment, geographical position and material possessions Baltimore is superbly equipped to maintain such place. In the first place Baltimore, while on the Hue dividing the political North from the political South, has always been Southern in Its manners, its habits and its sympathies, its people have the gentle courtesy of the South, the far-reaching, all-embracing hospitality, the kindliness to strangers, the chivalrous regard for women. You encounter these things wherever you go In Baltimore In the homes of rich and poor alike, among the policemen, who are never too much engaged to answer questions and give directions; on the street cars, where the conductors are pleasantly attentive to the requests of passengers; in the elevators, where every man's raat is instantly off when a woman steps in. These things make the Southerner feel at homo In Baltimore.

They are what he is accustomed to see in his own town. Geographically trae location of Baltimore could not have been better chosen. Lying on the greatest of our ocean inlets, whose numerous navigable tributaries carry vessels from the city's wharves to hundreds of cities, towns and villages In neighboring States, Baltimore also easily commands water-borne traffic with every port from the Virginia Capes to the mouth of fae Rio Grande. Its railroads radiate in all directions, ramifying all sections of the South with their connections, and from all parts of the Southeast to the centres of business and population of the Northeast every train finds its most direct route throng'.) Baltimore. It is the waist of the hour glass through which run the sands of commerce that mark the progress of tho two great sections.

From an educational point of view Baltimore fills every requirement. It has an excellent public school system, the bearers of whose diplomas are matriculated in the colleges and universities of the highest class without further examination. The Johns Hopkins University is in every way the equal of the best educatlonnl institutions in the country, and is in some things fae unchallenged leader. The University of Maryland and numerous other schools of college or academy grade round out a full complement of institutions for the edu cation of young men. If professional preparation is desired in law, medicine, literature, the arts and sciences Baltimore offers unsurpassed opportunities.

In technical and industrial training its advantages are of the best. For young women Gouch-er College furnishes a course of instruction of the highest and most thorough kind. Of the six colleges for women in tho country rated first class by Government experts Goucher is one. All the others lie farther North and out of the zone of Southern thought and Southern influence in which all Southern parents should wish to have their daughters educated, other things being equal, as they are here. There are here also educational advantages of an-ower sort, yet scarcely less in vnluo t'mn those offered by the schools.

They are such as are furnished by the splendid art galleries, where many of the best paintings of this and all other countries are gathered and are at frequent intervals open to public visit, inspection and study. In musical instruction Baltimore's offerings are excellent, and frequent concerts and recitals of the best class offer opportunities for cultivation not attainable in many cities. The best offerings of the theatrical world find their way to Baltimore during the season, adding their finishing educational touch to those already mentioned. Every religious denomination is sepresented in the church edifices and congregations of the city, and some of the most eloquent pulpit orators of the day fill Baltimore pulpits. Living conditions here are well-nigh ideal.

In no other city can a man of moderate means live so well and so economically. Rents are lower than in other cities and foodstuffs ore cheaper and better. Baltimore markets are famous the country over, standing first in respect of excellence, variety and cheapness of vegetables, melons, fruits and sea foods. The reason for much of this is readily apparent to the map student. Baltimore lies nearer than any other of the big cities to the early truck gardens of Florida and the whole South Atlantic Coast, but a night's run by boat from the fields of the Norfolk trucking section, the richest on the continent, and in the later season Anne Arundel and the counties of the Eastern Shore pour their morsels of delight onto the counters of the market men.

Chesapeake Bay, America's greatest fishing ground, supplies the fish, oysters and crabs in unfailing quantities and of quality unsurpassed. In no other city in the United States can the householder take a basket and a dollar and bring home so much for the sustenance and delectation of the family. Another strong appeal to the man of moderate means Is made by the dry goods and other stores. Baltimore Is famous for being the cheapest shopping city In the United States. The merchants here seem to be satisfied with smaller profits than those demanded elsewhere, or else the cost of doing business is so much less that the purchaser gets an appreciable benefit.

Strange as it may seem, It Is, nevertheless, a fact that people come to Baltimore from both Philadelphia and New York to do their shopping. A citizen of Baltimore recently come here from a Southern State said in mv hearing the other day: "I travel In the South most of the time and from a purely financial standpoint it would suit me better to make my home in some small Southern town, where living expenses are less than here. But I have children to educate and I find that, all things considered, it is a matter of economy to establish my family here. The children will have the advantage of the best public schools until they are ready for college, and then they can stay right at home and enjoy the benefits of college courses as good as any offered anywhere. Meantime all the members of the family will have the advun-tages of the art exhibitions, good music, high-class theatrical attractions and such other benefits as can be secured only in a city.

I do not wish to live in any but a Southern city; I could not afford to live in any big city but Baltimore. For whiie there are small towns In which living Is cheaper than here, in no other city is good living as Inexpensive as in Baltimore." To the man from the South, therefore, who wishes to adopt city life that he may the better and more fully educate his children, or give his family the benefit of advantages that cannot be enjoyed in the country or the smaller towns, Baltimore presents attractions far beyond those offered by any other American municipality. It Is a healthy, wholesome, hospitable city a city of happy homes and refining Influences, a good city in which to trade, to live, to maintain your family, to educate your children. These facts were once well known and thoroughly appreciated throughout the South the people of Baltimore should see to it that they are not for- -gQttao. 1 Scripture and experience both teach the folly of trying to legislate virtue into men's lives.

Now, my observation of the moral decadence of our young girls Is that it is not attributable to The Scn, but rather to the lack of parental control and too early admittance into company or society before the age of discretion, which in itself is a dangerous thing, as shown by one lot of 15,000 fallen women In New York, with 85 per cent, under 18 years old and a mere superficial training to meet the vicissitudes of life and the requirements of our social system seem in a great measure to be three of the guilty parties to this end. My experience Is that but very few young girls read the newspapers or anything else that is really worth reading. It would seem their leisure time is entirely absorbed in such as has been written for the entertainment of the mind only, and in which romance builds its wonderful palaces of ait and then peoples Its imaginary world with beings who have been created for no other purpose than to make sin appear beautiful and pleasant. Thtis our young and unsuspecting youths become fascinated with these fallen angels of fiction and are whirled on toward the kingdom of darkness in the supposed chariot of light, carrying with them the image of their imaginary heroes stamped on their minds and to be met with later, and for this meeting our social system requires from Infancy up to womanhood that every art and effort be. employed to make her appear beautiful and attractive to man.

Having entered Into society to begin the mission in life, she soon meets the counterpart of her hero and to her he for the time Is the perfection of all grace, and after a time invites her to accompany him to some enjoyable function, and polite society requires her to commit herself to his care, be assuming all expenses, and thus like a lamb she is led to the slaughter. Now, this condition is In a great meusure forced on girls through necessity and ofttimes caused by unequal methods of salary received for the same work performed by man, while the cost of dress is greater than that of man, which In itself, from a financial view, to a great extent robs woman of her independence and often forces her to the care or tender mercies of the devil In the form of man, to be later turned over to the kindness of the vice crusaders. Isaac P. Shehtzhb-- Belair, Sept. 21.

Opposes The Pensioning: Of Episcopal Clergymen. To the Editor of The Sun Sir: I write to yoiu as a daily reader of The Sun, a resident of your city and a member of the Protestant Episcopal Church, but a traveling man. I read in your issue of yesterday that one of the questions to be brought up at the triennlel convention In New York next month Is the raising of $5,000,000 for superannuated priests, and I most solemnly protest against this wanton waste. Why should any minister of any denomination be pensioned? Think of the enormous salaries drawn by a majority of them. Many of them not only have such salaries but have house rent, heat and light free.

I am ashamed to think that the clergy of my faith would go before any body and ask or allow such a thing to be. I venture to say that 50 per cent. them have just finished, or soon will, a vacation of six to 12 weeks and their salaries continued and many of them their expenses paid. And then too, think of the extremely small families they have. Why do they not do as the police and fire departments, railroad employes, tax themselves a graduated percentage, according to salary? Suppose every priest receiving $1,200 a year would be taxed 5 per cent, and up, according to salary, what an amount it would raise.

Who Is expected to raise this pension? Why, those who make their living "by the sweat of their brow," who have house rent, heat and light bills to pay, and have large families, ho is going to pension them and how many of them get paid when they ay off? I have traveled 22 years, traveled early and late, endured hardships of all kinds and been exposed to all kinds of weather. And do you think my firm pays my salary, giving me house, heat and light free and a vacation? Not by a jugful. And yet they ask me and my kind to contribute to their living. I want to tell you that If such a resolution goes through it will drive thousands from the church. If they worked, if they did their duty, if they were in earnest (I speak of the majority), it might be looked upon and accepted with better grace.

How many parishes within the limits of Baltimore city have been closed in the past 25 years and how many new ones opened? And yet our population has gone way ahead. Take the parish to which I belong 25 years ago It had a Sunday-school of 600 scholars, and today not 250, and yet that section in that time has increased 200 per cent. No, Mr. Editor, we do not want and must not pension them, but we must have men, real men, men who are as conscientious In their church affairs as in their commercial affairs for vestrymen, and not jellyfish. When we do have such men the church will grow, the Sunday-schools will grow and the minister will do his part.

Churchman. Baltimore, Sept. 20. Thinks The Press Regards Crime As Good Stoclc In Trade. To the Editor of The Sun Sir: Mr.

Le Deans takes exception to my comment on the leading news in your paper, and, as he doesn't seem to understand my meaning, I shall explain. The press gives the public what It is most interested In, and from the Importance given crime one must infer that It is more interested in that portion of daily affairs. The press is the greatest force in molding the character of the public that the world has ever known, and I often wonder if it is not minimizing the horror of crime in the way it handles it. Murder should mean the most horrible crime a human being can be guilty of but ofttimes the criminal becomes of great interest, so much so that his cell is banked with flowers and the Mayor of the town honors him with a call. Divorce should mean a wrecked home and unhappiness.

To sum it up, the more crime published, the more profit to the press, or the more ready sale for papers or, to put It in a business sense, the best stock in trade is wickedness and crime. The press has some of the best intellects, and the question is, Is it using its power rightly? J. Kemp Wxsham. Roland Park, Sept. 21.

Where Two Old Defenders Sleep. To the editor of The Sun Sir: In response to the desire of the committee of the Star-Spangled Banner Centennial to know the burial places of those who fought in the War of 1812-14, I will state that my father, Robert Brooks, Is burled In Mount Olivet Cemetery. He was born in March, 1791, and died September 20, 1S40. Also my grandfather. Col.

Henry Amery, serve at North Point. At that time his home was at the corner of Lombard and Paca streets, where he carried on business. He is buried in Western Cemetery, in the lot of his son-in-law, Mr. William Fairbanks, by the side of his wife. As your paper and I are nearly of one age, ou can publish this letter in my name.

Mjs- Oliver Perin (79 Years Old). Baltimore, Sept. 24. CORRECTION Readers are requested to call attention to any errors appearing in the columns of The Sun. Oeorjte K.

Packham Pfot To Go. In The Sun last Saturday it was stated that among those who would attend the General Convention of the Christian Church in Toronto was George K. Pack-ham. Mr. Packham states that this was an error, as he would not be one of those taking the trip, but, that the reference was intended for his brother, William A.

T. NO REAL RACE HOSTILITY IN BALTIMORE. The Sun is glad to see that there is to be no further delay in the passage of a segregation ordinance, because we believe that a fair ordinance of this character will not only protect property from depreciation but will serve to allay the race feeling that might be engendered by present conditions. Such an ordinance will be in the interest of the colored race as much as in that of the white. It will not shut up colored residents in undesirable sections or streets, but will simply provide a modus a rule which will promote the peace and which will be as applicable to white as to colored householders.

The leaders of the colored race in this city can do their people a great service by counseling them to accept the situation In good faith and by endeavoring to maintain kindly relations between them and white residents. The same rule has been adopted in a number of Southern cities and has worked harmoniously, and there is no reason why it should not be carried out In the same spirit In Baltimore. The white race is the dominant and superior race, and it will, of course, maintain its supremacy. But that does not mean that Baltimoreans desire to treat the negro with injustice or unkindness, or that there is any real hostility between blacks and whites. A large majority of the white people of Baltimore have nothing but the most friendly feeling for the "colored man and brother," and the daily business intercourse between them shows conclusively that he retains his old kindly regard for them.

There is a sort of inherited sentiment on both sides, here as farther South, that defies the effort to array them against each other, and which brings the two races closer than they ever get in the North or West. The attitude of the Southern man and the attitude of the average Baltimorean toward colored people is one of helpfulness. He sees in them not simply wards of the nation but descendants of those whom he and his ancestors trusted and respected for their loyalty and affection. All this has not been wiped out by changed domestic relations, or by the clashes that occur between the thoughtless and reckless individuals of either race. The main current of good will and good feeling still flows smoothly on, and will not be disturbed by any merely personal incidents or by such legislation as the segregation ordinance.

Our colored folks will come to see in time that the line of residential demarcation thus established will be as much for their benefit as for the rest of the community, both by its development of their own self-respect and by the removal of the causes which are used by the unscrupulous to produce friction and to create a race hostility that would not otherwise exist. ITALY PLAYS THE LIMIT. Como has gone Coaticook, Sher-brooke, Colebrook and Concord one better! Sympathy for a poor gentleman who did. nothing more than kill his wife cannot be restrained by prose in Italy, but breaks forth into poetry The Jake smiles, Surrounded by high, mountains But, thou, poor innocent, are behind the bars. No wonder the lake A wonder It doesn't laugh out loud at the addle-brained guitar-pickers serenading a prisoner accused of a heinous crime.

Maudlin sympathy has reached Its limit. A wholesome reaction 13 about due. Even Thawomanlacs and Charlton choralists must have some lucid intervals. TRADE WITH MEXICO. Some things are almost past accounting for.

With all the turmoil and revolution, one would think commerce between the United States and Mexico was almost at a standstill. Yet the Bureau of Foreign Commerce reports that for the fiscal year recently ended the trade between the two countries was the largest on record, imports increaslngby $20,000,000 over 1911, though there was a decrease of some $5,000,000 in exports from that year, while as compared with 1912 there was a material increase in both Imports and exports. These figures are a little discouraging to the alarmists who have been shrieking that American interests in Mexico have been almost destroyed. SUNBEAMS. Tariff bill la nearly over Currency on the way.

Teacher, dear, enjoys the first few weeks of school almost as much as Johnny and Sue. Mrs. Pankhurst will get along all right if the suffragists put the matches out of her reach and don't let her throw anything. New York is just crazy to get Thaw back. The evil management that railroad men do lives after them.

When it comes to taxing fruit it looks like a skin. The real "turkey trot" will begin In the barnyard in a few weeks. Lillian Russell is going in for aviation. She'll fall soft. Regular old-fashioned September morns at last.

Judge Aldrich i3 one of the old-fashioned kind who doesn't believe in using the law lawlessly. The new Dutch Cabinet at The Hague, in announcing its determination to grant the vote to women, shows that at The Hague there must be peace at any price -m-v-m- EDITORIAL JOTTINGS. The legal profession seems to regard Harry K. Thaw as the goose which lays the golden egg. Houston Chronicle.

We move that Lord Haldane be sent to Mexico City to lecture on sittlichkeit. Greensboro (X. News. Cost of living 60 per cent, higher than for 10 years. Tomorrow we leave off eggs for breakfast.

Macon (Ga.) Telegraph. The green hat must be the long felt want. Norfolk Ledger-Dispatch. Perhaps it would be advisable to let the janitors know nothing about this Are prevention movement until next summer. DIED.

BLAKE. on September 22. 1913. BEKTHA W. BLAKE (nee Drewanz), aged o4 years, beloved wife of H.irrv S.

Blake. Funeral will tnke place from her Int-residenee. No. 17'0 Hanover street, if which due notice will be given. BRAN DA U.

On September 21. 191.T. after a lingering illness at her resldortVo. Lnnsdowne, Baltimore emintv. Maryland, a CHRISTINA beloved wife of the late Christian Brondau, aged 75 rears.

Funeral will take place from the attov residence, on Wednesday, September 24. at 2 P. M. Interment in Loudon Tark (Vm-tery. CALLAHAN.

On September 20, llUS. ANNA, beloved wife of Peter Callahan and daughter of the late Carl and August Welsgerber, of Philadelphia. Pa. Funeral from her Inte residence. No.

North Calvert, street, this Tuesday, Sen tember 2'i, at 9 A. M. Requiem Muss ji St. Ignatius' Church, at A. M.

CESSNA. On FrJduv morning, her 19. 19in. after a lingering lllnm GRACE L. CESSNA, beloved wife of IT J.

Murray Cessna. The remains were taken to where funeral services wore held on sater day afternoon. CROSS. On September 20, of Mercy Hospital, HARRY D. CROSS, h-loved husband of Bessie Cross (nee Bright i and son of the late John T.

and .1 Cross, of Towson. Funeral from the resilience of his un1 Samuel P. Nleoll. No r.o;i Enst Lufnyeti'" avenue, this Cl'uesilayi morning, at 1" o'clock. Relatives and friends invited.

In ferment in Govans Preshj terlan Cemetery. DON DO UK. On the evening of September 10, at his No. 51. 'I South Belnord avenue, JOHN, aged years, beloved husband of Catherine Don-dor (nee Keller).

The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the i neral services at the above address thi" (Tuesday) afternoon, at 2 o'clock. Inter nu-nt in Trinity Cemetery. EARECKSON. On September 21. 1013.

SALLIE TCCKER. aged years, beloved wife of Thomas H. KnreeUsoii. Funeral from her late residence, the Highland Apartments, this Tuesday, nt P. M.

Interment private. September 21 1013. WILLIAM beloved husband or Charlotte Grace. Funeral will take place from the residence of his son; Harry Grace, No, West Lombard street, this (Tuesday aft ernoon, at 2 o'clock. Interment In Baltimore Cemetery.

HARD1MAN. On September 22. 101.1. WINIFRED, beloved daughter of the late Martin and Mary Hardlman. R.

I. 1 Relatives and friends of the famllyare invited to attend the funeral from her late residence, No. Barclay street, on Thursday, September 25, at A. thence to St. Ann's Church, whore a Requiem High Mass will be offered for the repose of her soul at A.

M. "ft" ITAUOIIEY. On September 20. 1013. ELIZABETH ROBERTA, aged CO years, wife of the late Benjamin M.

Hauphey. Funeral from her late residence, No. Pennsylvania avenue, this Tuesday, at 2 80 P. M. Interment in Loudon Park.

HENSEL. On September 22, 101H. WILLIAM, in his- 27th year, beloved son of tho lato William and Mary V. llensel. Funeral will lake place from his Inte residence.

No. 1121 Warner street, on Thursday, September 25, nt 2 P. M. Inter-ment in London Park Cemetery. "ft IIORST.

On September 21, 101.1. WILLIAM IIORST. aged 11 years. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral from his late residence, No. 210 South I'avson street, on Wednen-day, September 21.

at 2. .10 P. M. Interment in London Park Cemetery. EARNED.

On September 20. 101 R. his residence in Snn Francisco, Cnl WILLI A M. EARNED, in bis 45th year. Interment (private) in Greenmount Cemetery.

Baltimore. MeMANl'S. On September 21, 1013. ROBERT- beloved husbond of Amelia Morse Me.Mmus. Relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral services at.

hi late residence. Ilenhth Villa Apartments, Garrison avenue and Windsor Mill road on Wednesday morning, at 11 clock, interment private. -r MELLON. Suddenly, on September 21. 101H.

JESSE aced .1.1 years, beloved son of Belerna A. Melhrn (nee Ritter) ana rue late (Jeortre N. Mellon. Relatives and friends of tho family are respectfully invited to att-nd the funejnj services at. li is late residence, No.

1721 Tenth street, on Thursday afternoon, nt 1 o'clock, thotice to Mount Olivet M. K. Church, at Randallstown. Baltimore eoitti- tv, where services will be held at 2 t-i clock. NECKER.

On Sunday. Septemh' -IE BETTY beloved daii-V'V Mary and tho late Martin Necker. If. 1 1'. Relatives nnd friends are reie fuily Invited to attend the funeral fioM In late residence.

No. 1005 East Monument street. on Wednesday morning, nt o'MoHt. thence to St. Andrew's Roman Catholle Church, whore a Solemn High Reipilem Mass will be said for the repose of her soul at 0 o'clock.

O'NEILL. On. September 22, 101.1. rt hi residence. No.

500 East Enger street. HUGH V. O'NEILL, beloved huMinnd of Elizabeth O'Neill (noe Higglns). fl'hiln deiphla, New York and Boston papers please copy. Due notice of the funeral will be given.

RODBERG. On September 21, 1013. SIMON I. RODBERG. in his filBt year, be loved husband of Sarah Rodborg.

Funeral from his Into residence. No 2220 West North avenue, this Tuesday, at 2 P.M. Interment private. RODGERS. On September 21.

1013. JOHN beloved husband of Jane E. Rodgers. Funeral from his late residence. No.

2204 Montebello avenue, on Wednesday morning, at 8.30 o'clock, thence to St. Ann's Church, whore a Requiem Mass will be offered for the repose of his soul. Interment In New Cathedral Cemetery. REILEY. On September 20, 1013.

THOMAS aged 18 years and fl month, beloved son of Joseph and Mary Relley (nee Fav). May his soul rest In peace. The fiinerol will take place from his late home, No. 546 East Fort avenue, this (Turn-day) morning, at 8. .10 o'clock, thence to St.

Mary Star of the Sea Church, where a Requiem Mass will be offered for the repone of his soul at 0 o'clock. Interment in Holy Cross Cemetery. THAWLEY. On September 20. 1913, at her residence, No.

242.1 Ashland avenme, ANNIE MAY THAWLEY (nee Coombs), beloved wife of Samuel T. Thawley. The funeral will take place from the above residence this (Tuesday) afternoon, at 2.30 o'clock. VONDER SMITH. On September 20.

1018, at 8. .10 P. at his home In Rels-terstown, DANIEL, beloved husband of Maria L. Vondersmith. Denver papers please copy.

Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the funeral services at Trinity Lnth oran Church this Tuesday, September 2.1. at 11 A. M. WAHLER. On Sunday afternoon.

Sep. tomber 21, 101.1, at 4. 80 P. after lingering illness, ANNA WAHLER (nee Sehraishuhn). beloved wife of William Wahler.

Philadelphia papers please copy. Funeral from her late residence. No. 1520 Ruskln avenue, on Wednesday afternoon, at 2 o'clock. Interment In London Park Cemetery.

"1" WALTERS. Suddenly, on September 21. 101.1, CHARLES, beloved husband of Mary Walters. Funeral from his late residence, Colgate. on Wednesday, September 23, at 2 P.

M. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend. Interment In Sacred Heart Cemetery. WILSON. On September 20, 1013, BESSIE LOUISE, aged 24 years, beloved daughter of Mary L.

and the late Ellwood .1. Wilson. Funeral will take place from her late residence, No. 1013 East Lafayette avenue, this Tuesday, at 2 P. M.

Interment in Loudon Park Cemetery. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. AFTER ALL The BEST Funerals rallj DO eomi WILLIAM COOK from FLORISTS. J. J.

COMMINGa. llttl VV. Ualtiruore al designs a specialty; right prices. Both pbops. 3 439ni 43.727 43.539 43.74 43.317 43039 43.73 43,521 44.261 43 PM 43.511 IS.

19.. 20.. 21.. 24.. 25..

26.. 27.. 29.. 30.. 31..

93.719 93.635 "3 Sf.5 94,142 93.980 83.112 93.741 93.2S7 93.63 93,777 93.633 93,714 83.664 ..2,437,416 1,135.47 1 414,299 9346 8259 Average Morn, and Eve. Combined. 137.418 Average Dully PATH CIRCULATION For AtiKTiwt, (All copies not actually paid for in casn being eliminated.) Morning g.g Evening BS.iJ Total Morn, and Eve. Combined. 126.G51 Sunday 78.697 Flprnres for trie months of Febrnnry, March, April, May, Angnt, September, October, November and December are herewith Riven for yearly comparison.

These are PAID circulation figures nnrl NOT press runt Morn. F.ven- Cnmht Sun-ln(f. Inff- nrrtinn. tfaff. mil.

27.073 100.030 62.R73 32.772 117.802 72,990 1011. R2.MR 20.020 112.484 00.807 1912.S7.31S 34.2Q7 121,585 73,825 1P11. 83.31f 0.R07 114.423 e8.24fl 1O12.SS.50O 35.3QS 123,868 74,579 Pec. 1011. 82.031 30,501 112.022 08.425 Dec 1912.85,782 35.255 121,037 74,850 1012.

82.027 31.004 114.531 OS. 12 1013.86,359 35.553 121.911 75,207 1012. 84. OKO 32.031 116.01 0827 1913.87,330 36.153 123,483 70,700 1012. 84.848 32.750 117.508 70.714 1913.88,509 37.460 125,909 78,250 1012.

87.077 33.000 1 20.773 72.807 1913.88,330 3Q.O09 127,995 78,001 Mnv, 1012. 8B.24S 38,745 110.08R 74,400 May. 1913.88,100 39.889 127,095 77,700 June. 1012 00,300 38,101 128.551 75.10B June. 1913.88,035 39.997 128,032 77,831 1012.

88.508 30.378 124.040 73,085 July. 1913.88,009 39,234 127,233 77,592 1012 80.550 32.028 110.487 73.000 1913.8S.43S 3S.213 120,651 78,097 BALTIMORE. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 23. 1913.

FOURTEEN PAGES. WILLIAM J. GAYNOR. The hundreds of thousands who stood in the rain as his coffin was borne to the grave paid a very Impressive tribute to New York's dead Mayor. Rich and poor, Republican, Independent and Democrat have a common feeling that the city has lost "one of its most useful citizens.

Not forgetting his faults, they remember his virtues, and they were many. "Strong men have the faults of their virtues," and whatever Mayor Gay-nor's defects, they were his own. His pronounced individuality sometimes cropped out in the moat unexpected ways. Sensitive to criticism, he had no mercy on his critics. But the very vigor of his assertiveness doubtless grew out of a native independence that was splendid when asserted in the right direction.

"I have been Mayor," was his proudest thought. And his hold on his people must have been rooted in their conviction of his honesty and integrity. He struck out straight from the shoulder, and men love a fighter. He discussed frankly subjects the timid man avoids, and while that made him some enemies, it made him more friends. His letters disclose an originality, a whimsical humor and a sympathy with humanity in general that remove the impression of austerity.

Gaynor may not be numbered among the great; he may not have made an ideal Mayor; but he was an interesting, many-sided, very human man who has left his impress upon his city and State. And ability, honesty and independence in a public official may well be mourned. SCIENCE PICKS UP THE DIVINING HOD. The old-fashioned well-diggers who depended on a rod to find where they could strike water are entitled to a smile of satisfaction when they learn that grave scientists are holding an international conference on the subject. Over in Europe the diviners claim they are not only able to determine the presence of water many feet under ground, but can tell where gold is located.

So, with characteristic German patience, the scientists are weighing the testimony and holding elaborate tests, while the Kaiser himself looks on with undisguised interest. When their report in ten or twelve volumes is completed, we may be able to tell more about it. The divining rod will either rise to the dignity of a scientific instrument or be consigned to the class of the lightning rod and the madstone. ALBANIA A TINDER BOX. Without Austria's support, Essad Pasha would be merely a bold adventurer, running wild in Albania because there is no power to suppress him.

With the backing of Austria, ha would become a menace to the peace of Europe. It would be a queer outturn if the former Turkish commander of Scutari should become the ruler of Albania under protection the powers. of une war treads upon another 's neeis in tne Balkans, and the last state is worse than the first. Bui garia has had its pride humbled and its power broken. Greece and Servia are not yet secure in the enjoyment of their acquisitions.

Roumania, which did not share in the fighting Turkey, is after a large share what the olhers won. Albania has bejja from, yjg fifths 2.. f.1,2C.i 42.836 3 82.008 4 P70 43, SIM M.S1S 43.900 P.l 44.1 94 44.174 91 021 44.016 94.171 4.1.301 10 82.R62 11.. 93.519 41.52 m.dfil 43.77 13.. 93.3:1 43 812 14..

93.7S 43.P73 93 (0 43H 16.. 93.S03 43.4M Totals Average.

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