The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on November 21, 1907 · 9
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 9

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Thursday, November 21, 1907
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THE SUN," BALTIMORE, THXJUSDAY 'MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, 1907. 0 IN SUBURBS MP CODNTY William Haug Put On Trial For Murder. Of His Brother. RUTLEDGE-ALMONY WEDDING Miss Bertha Foard Halle Married To Mr. . Elmer It. Lee Antl-Sa. loon Crusade At Catonsville. "1 Today At Towion. Circuit Court 10 A.M. Highways Commission. 10 A.M. William naug was placed on trial yesterday before Judge Duncan and a Jury at Towson for the murder of his brother. finHloli TTancr nn Tuna laef- The case was not taken up until the aft ernoon and only the Jury was selected and seven witnesses for the State examined. including Messrs. William Miller, Charles Haug, a brother of the prisoner ; W. H. . Sindall and Drs. W. C. Corse, N. G. Kelrle, I. R. Trimble and William Gombel. Dr. Gombel said: v "I was called the morning of the shoot ing by William Haug, who drove me to his borne at Gardenville. On the way out Haug seemed much distressed and said he had shot his brother. He said be and bis sis ter, Mrs. Louise Mlddleton, went home that night and found the bouse dark. They rapped and finally got inside. William Haug said his brother, Gottlieb, attacked his sister and choked her, and when William went to her rescue he was attacked by Gottlieb and was forced to shoot him to protect himself. William said he was knocked down before he pulled his pistol and fired." Dr. Gombel said William's face was bruised and one of his fingers cut. Mr Miller testified an to the condition of Gottlieb Haug after the shooting. Chas. naug said he was with Gottlieb the day before and drank with him and finally left him in a saloon. Mr. Sindall saw Gottlieb drinking beer. Drs. Kelrle, Corse and Trimble told of the cause of death, Gottlieb's condition after the shooting and the operation at St Joseph's Hospital. It was stated that he was not In a condition to make a statement directly after the shooting and was kept from doing so on the way to the hospital, but that after stimulants had been given him he was perfectly conscious. Dr. Trimble and Gottlieb consented to the operation, but after they discovered that 1he large blood vessels had been Injured the operation was stopped and the patient collapsed. The shooting took place at the home of Mrs. Mlddleton on Furley avenue, Gardenville. At the coroner's inquest held at the Northeastern Police Station after Haugs death William Haug was dismissed, but later was arrested upon Instructions from State's Attorney Bussey and indicted by the grand Jury. The Jury is composed of : Messrs. John E. Lloyd, Charles A. Parks, C. M. Cole, James 8. Almony, William F. Pie!, Peter O. Firor. Harrv 8. Pitt. Ksmnel Rnpho t Michael Hughes, Samuel G. Knapp Juhn H. Gross. L. B. McCabe. Attorneys John Grason, William H. Lawrence and Julius II. Wyman represent Haug and State's Attorney Bussey is prosecuting the case. The Jury was taken to Bosley's Hotel for the night and the case will be continued this morning. Negroes Sent To The "Pen." Raymond ' Weakley, colored, was sentenced to six years in the Maryland Penitentiary yesterday by Judge Duncan, after being found guilty of an attempted assault on Mary Thompson, colored. Attorney John Mflva T.1ttle nnnenrorl tn-w Woalrlor George West, colored, was sentenced to six years in the Maryland Penitentiary after being found guilty of attempted assault on Mary Carter, colored. William Scott, colored, was found guilty of assaulting with Intent to kill Samuel Assenbruner, and sentenced to two years In the House of Correction. Michael Peterson, charged with assaulting Marie Gaeckleln, was found not guilty. ... Candidates' Commissions Arrive. n 1 t . i i n , iue commissions tor tne successiui candidates in the county arrived at the clerk's office at Towson yesterday and were filed by Chief Clerk Martin J. O'Hara. They .nrl 11 V 1 4--U .JlJ.t 1 they qualify before the clerk. That for Judge Melchor Hoshall designates him as chief Judge of the Orphans' Court. His associates are Messrs. Horatio S. Piersol and Emory C. Tracey. The other commissions are for County Commissioners Henry P. Mann, Charles L. Mattfeldt and William Byerly, Treasurer N. Bosley Mer-ryman, Register of Wills William J. Peach, Sheriff Abram T. Streett and Surveyor Fred D. Dollenberg, Jr. Messrs. Peach and Streett and the Judges of the Orphans' Court have to pay a State tax when sworn in. Mr. Peach pays $150, Mr. Streett $100 and the Judges $10 each. Sues Mayor And Conncil. The Mayor and City Council of Baltimore city was sued yesterday in the Circuit Court for Baltimore County by J. Marsh Matthews for $10,000 for the alleged draining of the Great Gunpowder falls and thereby stopping the stream from flowing freely through Mr. Matthews' lands and causing sand and mud to wash over the land. Texas Council, C. B. L., Debates. Texas Council, Catholic Benevolent Legion, debated on Tuesday the question : "Resolved, that the President's term of afilce should be extended from four to six years and that he be not eligible to reelection." The affirmative was arsnipd fcir reenr James Shea, Peter Mulcahy and R. J. Mc-Knight, and Messrs. Rafferty, Nolan and Caslln were on the negative side. The Judges Rev. R. C. Campbell, Thomas Dalton and Thomas J. Kelly decided in favor of the negative. Entertained Epworth League. Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Griffin entertained the members of the Epworth League of the Catonsville Methodist Episcopal Church Tuesday evening at their home at Edmondson and Brushwood avenues, Catonsville. Selections were given by the Madison Avenue Church Quartet. Miss Lula Baltzell, of Baltimore, gave several recitations. Refreshments were served. Held An Oyster Snpper. The Ladles' Aid Society of Salem Lutheran Church, Catonsville, Rev. M. L. En-ders, pastor, held an oyster supper last evening In the lecture room of the church. The supper will be continued tonight. Aid Society Is Prosperous. The Ladies' Aid Society of Bosley M,etho-dist Episcopal Church held Its monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Thomas Chil-coat, Belfast. Mrs. Annie Bacon presided and Mrs. Annie S. Pearce was secretary. A good financial report was rendered. The December meeting will take place at Mrs." Daniel S. Pearce's. Refreshments were , served. Two TInrt By Falls From Horses. Mr. Alexander C. Mitchell, of My Lady's Manor, had his shoulder dislocated last Saturday by being thrown from his horse while riding with the Green Spring Valley Hunt Club. Mr. John Rush Streett was also injured in the hunt by being thrown from his horse. Oyster Snpper At Eklo. The Ladles' Aid Society of the Methodist Episcopal Church at Eklo will bold an oyster supper and bazar tonight and Friday night at Odd Fellows' Hall, Eklo, for the benefit of the church. Will Meet Mayor December 11. The County Commissioners have set December 11 as the date to meet Mayor Ma-hool at the City Hall to talk over the water question for Baltimore city and "county. Bazar At Chestnut Grove Chnrch. The ladles of the Chestnut Grove Church will hold an oyster supper and bazar in Sweetair Hall tonight. Hereford Aid Society Meets. The general Aid Society of Hereford Methodist Episcopal Circuit, met Tuesday at the parsonage at Hereford. Mrs. George W. Gorsuch presided and Mrs. Charles Mays was secretary. There was a special interest manifested in the parsonage improvements, and the ladies of the seven appointments, are expected to arrange for an oyster supper to lie held at Hereford, to raise money to help the trustees pay for what will be done. The ladles heretofore have only looked after the furnishing of the parsonage. Mrs. T. Marshall West and other ladies of the society gave a luncheon to those present. Kept'Their Marriage Secret. The marriage of Miss Lizetta F. Juerss. daughter of Mr,-and Mrs. William Juerss, to Mr. Albert Korpman, of Gardenville, which took place on September 30 at JEU1- cott City, has just been announced. Miss Juerss and Mr. Korpman were friends for many years,' but as Miss Juerss was only 19 years old and Mr. Korpman 20, they thought there might be an objec tion to the marriage on account of their youth, and they decided to elope. After the ceremony, which was performed by Rev. C. F. W. Hartlay, Miss Juerss returned to her home and Mr. Korpman to his. On last Thursday they informed their parents of the marriage, and now they are making their home at Gardenville. Lee Haile. Fork Methodist Episcopal Church was the scene of a pretty wedding last night, when Miss Bertha Foard Halle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George M. Halle, of Mount Vista, became the bride of Mr. Elmer Rogers Lee, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred G. Lee, of DulaneyB Valley. Rev. M. L. Beall, of Long. Green Circuit omciaiea. j.ne weaamg marcn was piayea by Miss Blanche. C. Lee, sister of the groom. The bride was given in marriage by her father, and was met at the chancel by the groom, accompanied by Mr. Elmer R. Haile, brother of the bride, as best man. Miss Ida B. Foard acted as maid of honor, and Misses Bessie Maude and Mary Lillle Foard were bridesmaids, all being first cousins of the bride. The ushers were Messrs. Alvln F. SIpes, Jar-rett Lee, Berlin F. Wright and Charles F. H. Foard. The bride was fcecomingly attired in a white satin gown, trimmed with real lace, and carried Bride roses. The maid of honor wore white silk and carried "white carnations. The bridesmaids were gowned In white sulsine over pink and carried pink carnations. The church was prettily decorated with evergreen and chrysanthemums, and the ceremony was performed under a huge arch and bell decorated with Ivy, laurel and white chrysanthemums, white and green being the, predominating colors. After the ceremony a reception was held at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Lee were the recipients of many costly and useful presents. After a wedding tour Mr. and Mrs. Lee will live at Lake View, Dulaneys Valley, where they will be at home to tflPelr friends after December 1. Sohaefer Kane. The marriage of Miss Agnes Gertrude Kane, daughter of Mrs. John Kane, of Texas, and but recently teacher at the Franklin High School, Reisterstown, to Mr. H. Ferdinand Schaefer, of Baltimore, took place yesterday afternoon at the bride's home. Rev. Richard C. Campbell, rector of St. Joseph's Catholic Church, Texas, performed the ceremony. Miss Jessie Schaofer, of Baltimore, sister of the groom, played the wedding marches. The bride was attired In of white panne crepe, trimmed with Irish point lace, and carried white chrysanthemums. A reception iollowed the ceremony, only the members of the immerMnt fnmiifaa participating. The bride's going-away suit was ox Drown Droaaciotn, with hat and gloves to match. After a Northern trip Mr. and Mrs. Schaefer will liv ar rh t.. grande, 2117 Oak street, Baltimore. Itutledgre Almony. Miss Carrie E. Almony. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Almony, of Trump, Md., was married yesterday to Mr. Charles M. Rutledge. of the same nlace. The wed ding was performed by Rev. Edward Hays ai tne parsonage or. tYanfciin Street Methodist Episcopal Church, Baltimore. .Miss Almony ws attended bv her RistAr. Miss Ray Almony, and the groomsman was Mr. Myron S. Curry, of Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. Rutledge left for Jamestown and Washington, and will live at Trump. Clark Howard, . The marriage of Miss Emeli daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rl-hn of Marble Hill, Cockeysville, to Mr. Au gust vv. uiant, son or Mr. Robert Clark, of Luthervllle. took nlace vesterdav after noon In Baltimore. The ceremony was performed by Rev. David T. Neely at 1641 aorta Caroline street. Miss Edith Moreton, cousin of the bride, attired In blue, and Mr. Price Howard, brother of the bride, accompanied them. The bride wore a traveling suit of brown cloth, with hat and gloves to match, and carried white chrysanthemums. The bridal party returned at night to the home of the bride's parents, where a reception was held. Mr. and Mrs. Clark will reside at Luthervllle. Licensed To Wed At Towson. The following marriage licenses were issued yesterday at Towson: Schaefeb Kane. Harry F. Schaefer, 27, 2416 Maryland avenue; Agnes G. Kane, 24, Texas. Kauffman Brown. Lloyd O. Kauffman, 24, Central avenue; Ella J. Brown, 25, Gardenville. Coalh Smith. George H. Coale, 23, Towson ; Ethel M. Smith, 20, Green Spring Valley. Kngragrement Announced. The engagement is announced of Miss Minnie Christine Daisy Rauh, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Rauh, of Baltimore, to Mr. Clarence Edward Griflln, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Griffin, of Catonsville. The wedding Is to take place in June. Mr. Griffin Is having a cottage erected on Melvin and Edmondson avenues, Catonsville., Ministers In Liquor Crusade. The Protestant ministers of Catonsville have begun a vigorous crusade against the saloonkeepers and their signers for next year's licenses.. In a public letter issued yesterday they ask residents not to sign petitions for licenses. The letter is signed by Rev. Percy Hall, rector of St. Timothy's Protestant Episcopal Church; Rev. Martin D. Enders, of Salem Lutheran Church ; Rev. John R. Edwards, Catonsville Methodist Episcopal Church, and Rev. John A. Nesbitt, of Catonsville Presbyterian Church. Celebrated Seventieth Birthday. Mrs. Rebecca Porter of Chase, celebrated her seventieth birthday quietly at the homes of her son, Mr. Clinton A. Porter, and her daughter. Mrs. William B. Carback, of Chase, yesterday. Mrs. Porter is very active and enjoys the best of health. A number of persons called to pay their respects. Mrs. Smith 75 Years Old. Mrs. M. Smith, of Chase, who was 75 years old Tuesday, celebrated the event at the home of her son, Mr. O. B. Smith, of Chase. Mrs. Smith has good health and Is unusually active for a lady of her age. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. O, B. Smith. Mrs. William Smiley, John De Moss, James Carback, August Henlein, Jacob Henlein, Robert Brazier. Misses Hyla Maddor, Mildred Henlein. Aid Society Holds Bazar. The annual oyster supper and bazar, under the auspices of the Ladles' Aid Society of the Hamilton Presbyterian Church, of which Rev. L. S. Reichard is the pastor, was held in Hamilton Hall on Tuesday and' yesterday evenings. The ladles In charge of the tables were : Supper Table Mrs. Charles G. James, Mrs. Geo. Vogeler, Mrs. Bessie Evans, Mrs. Samuel Duerr, Mrs. Barbara Dichman, Mrs. Phillip Krach, Mrs. Baer and Mrs. Mollie Lead. Candy Table Mrs. J. W. Bamitz, Mrs. Koyal Phelps, Miss Nettie Kairman, Mrs. Wilbur Forrester and Miss Daisy Erdman. Christmas Novelties Misses Jessie and Rachel McCallister, Marie Tames, Bessie and Helen Kro-nan, Ida Madary, Myrtle Faulkner, Nancy Keys and Myrtle Sefton. Fire and Ten Cent .Store Misses Pearl Tames, Grace Madary, Leah Cooper, Anna Williamson and Etta Mayes. Jacob's Well Misses Pearl Phelps and Mildred Richards. Fancy Table Mrs, W. W. , Kirk, Mrs. H. L Lewis, Mrs. L. S. Reichard, Miss Clara Martei and Miss Bertie Kreider. Peanut Stand Misses Ruth Madary and Minnie Gundlach. Mower Bower Misses Lila McCallister and Elsie 'Curtain. Fruit Stand Miss Edith Barnitz. Country Store Messrs. John Krach, Carlton Heuter, J. W. Bamitz, J. J. Purser and J. W. Glantz. Miss Wheeler Surprised. A surprise party was given Miss Alice L. Whueler, of Emory Grove, Tuesday night by a number of schoolmates. The party was chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. George A. Jessop, of Relstertown. '"Games wer played and refreshments were served. Among those present were i Mr. and Mrs. ' George A. Jessop, ' v Grafton C Wheeler. Misses Margretts. Pearce, Edith Scott, Naomi Chew, Mattie Benson. Em ice Kinsey, Mamie dins, Irma Gill, Frances Marsden, Alice L. Wheeler, Lfllah. Monroe. Messrs. Everett Warfleld. Oscar Gorsuch. Chesney Bishop, Howard Bollinger, Leon Ketcham, William Kemp, Walter Hoffman, Leslie Ornsler, Cameron Hoffman, Charles 3. Whetter. J. Clyde Eater, Held "Sauerkraut Fest." A novelty in the way of a church festival was Inaugurated at St. Dominic's Catholic Church at Hamilton on Tuesday evening, and was continued last night. It was designated as a "Sauerkraut Fest," with the famous kraut as a side dish, supplemented with other substantlals. A bazai found a prominent part in the program. For Benefit Of Parish House. An entertainment was given Tuesday night at St James' parish house, My Lady's Manor, for the benefit of the parish house. The program included vocal and instrumental music, readings and recitations. Those who took part were : Mr. and Mrs. Redmond C Stewart. Mrs. Charles K. Lord, J. Myers Pearce, ' James L. Birmingham, Robert Turner. Hisses Emily Hutch Ins, Estelle Pearce. Mabel Miller. , Messrs. John Mays Little. Donald Peaxcs, Gordon Pearcs, Meredith Pearce. Bosley Hutchins, To Discontinue Mall Route. The star mall route to Western Run and Butler, a distance of seven miles from Cockeysville, will be discontinued after December 1 and the patrons along the route will be served by John Tarbert, the rural free-delivery carrier from Phllopolls, and William T. Griffith, from Cockeysville. The postofflce at Western Run will be abolished. SUBURBAN PERSONALS Items Of Interest About County Folk And Their Friends. Miss Maud Denmead, of Roland Park, Is visiting her cousin, Mrs. Noah El. Offutt, of Cockeysville. Miss Sallle Tipton, of Butler Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Arthur C. Crom-mer, of Cockeysville. Mrs. David Dempsey, who has been a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Dobson, of Relay, will visit Mrs. Edward Disney, of Washington, before returning to her home, In Portsmouth, Va. ' Miss Eleanor Aldrich. has returned to her home, at Relay, from a visit to Richmond, Virginia. Miss Laura V. Francis, of Relay, is visiting her brother, Mr. I. H. Francis, at Philadelphia. Rev. M. Grimmel, of New Mexico, was the guest this week of Mr. and Mrs. Philip G. Bramble, of Harewood Park. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hughes, of Sparrows Point, are visiting Mrs. Hughes' mother, Mrs. Rebecca Porter, of Chase. Miss MIna Carback, of Chase, Is visiting her sister, Mrs. George T. Edwards, of Baltimore. Miss Laura Lynch, of Baltimore, Is the guest of Mrs. William B. Carback, of Chase. Mrs. Milford Carr and daughter Mapei, of Aberdeen, are visiting relatives at Chase. Mr. Michael Lay. of Chester, Fa., was the guest yesterday of his brother, Mr. Nicholas Lay, of Chase. Mrs. Helen Lilly and her daugnter, miss Rnbv Llllv. have returned to their home, in Lauravllle, from a visit to relatives In Howard county. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Mcuoweii nave closed their home- at Catonsville for the winter and gone to the city. Miss May Mattfeldt, of FreaencK ave nue, Catonsville, has returned from a visit to Mrs. C Ulrlch, In Philadelphia. Mrs. a. H. Beckwlth, of Catonsville, who has been visiting friends In New York, has returned to her home. Mr. Howard Ruff has returned to Trappe, after a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Ruff, of Ingleside avenue, Catonsville. Mrs. Barbara Rohe and daughters, Misses Barbara and Sadie Rohe, of Warren, have removed to Highlandtown. Mr. Clyde V. Stover, of Cockeysville, has returned from visiting relatives at Shrewsbury. Doctor and Mrs. Richard B. Stewart, of Warren, Pa., are the. guests of Mrs. Susie S. Sparks, of Sparks, and will visit the Jamestown Exposition. Mrs. William H. Hare and child, of Warren, are the guests of Mrs. Hare's sisters. Misses Barbara and Sadie Rohe, of Highlandtown. ' Mr. J. Thomas Tracey, of Cockeysville, has returned from visiting his daughter, Mrs. J. Hartley Johnson, of ElUcott City. SUMMER PLAYS AT FORD'S Mr. W. A. Page To Have Stock Company There. The announcement was received In Baltimore yesterday from W. Adlno Page, formerly press agent, now manager, saying that Ford's Opera House will have a stock company season beginning next May. - Mr. Page says be will be the Impresario in charge, but now and then he will run over to Washington where he will have charge of another stock company at the Belasco Theatre. Mr. Page proposes to exchange scenery, actors and players every few weeks to give variety and tone to his productions. For the Baltimore company he has picked Robert Haines as leading man. The leading woman he has not selected yet, but Mr. Page says he will perhaps engage Katherlne Emmet, who Is popular here. His stage manager will be Lloyd Carleton, also known here. The Messrs. Ford said last night that they had made arrangements with Mr. Page to have a season of summer stock at their theatre. HELD AS HIGHWAYMEN Trackwalker Says IVegrroes Attempted To Murder Him. Sherwood Wood, of Curtis Bay, and William Baptist, of Alabama, were committed to Jail yesterday by Justice Thompson, at the Canton Police Station, on three charges. The negroes were arrested by Patrolmen Moylan and Pflsterer upon the charge by Peter Trott, a trackwalker, that the negroes assaulted, robbed and attempted to murder him. Trott alleged that they held him up while he was walking on the Pennsylvania railroad tracks on Saturday night, near the Old Point road. After robbing him, he said at the hearing, they beat him and threw him half-conscious on the tracks in front of a moving train. Baptist was caught shortly afterward, but Wood got away. Patrolmen Moyland and Pflsterer found him In a shanty on the Old Point road Tuesday night. Wood denied being Implicated In the alleged hold-up. Theatricals At The Belvedere. Rehearsals for the three plays to be given at the Hotel Belvedere by the Alumna? Association of the Bryn Mawr School are being held dally, and an attractive entertainment Is assured. Each year the management tries to improve a little on the record of the previous year, so that the Interest ita this worthy charity may not diminish. The proceeds of the two nights November 27 and 28 will go to the "school scholarship fund," a fund raised by the alumnae to be devoted to paying, to some extent, the expenses of some girl at the Bryn Mawr School who is In need of such assistance. Pinned Beneath His Wagon. A Pennsylvania avenue car struck a wagon driving along Bank street, near Chapel street, yesterday, overturning the wagon completely and pinning to the ground Mr. George H. Helm, 52 years old, of Park-wood avenue and Belalr road. His son William, aged 11 years, escaped Injury by Jumping. Mr.- Helm was taken to the Johns Hopkins Hospital, where It was found that his right leg was badly bruised. Thrown From Wagron. .William Morgan, 1311 Clarkson street. was thrown from a wagon of the Blue Line Transfer Company last night on Fayette street, near Pine street, and cut on the forehead above the right eye. . Daughters Of Zion At Theatre. naniritai'a tt 7lnn mae 1ac .fw.- jjauguvia va. uivu , co u.au last XlljLiL large. The arrangements were In charge sv-F .mtmn. t4- n. 1, rl n 1 1 H I. 1 Can't Ride. Church They tell me they -will not allow Intoxicated men to ride on the cars in New York? Gotham That's right. You see, if a man's not in condition to stand up there's no place for bim in a New York car. Yonkers Statesman, LIYEDHEARLY AGEHTDRY Mrs. Anna Maria Meyers Died At Home Of Her Son. HAD 116 LIVING DESCENDANTS T Of Them Reside In Baltimore Vigorous And Active, She Gained "Second Sigrbt" At Age Of 90. Mrs. Anna Maria Meyers, 95 years, old, who died yesterday at the home of her son, Mr. Frederick Meyers, 1610 Patterson avenue, la survived by 4 daughters, 3 sons, 58 grandchildren and 51 great-grandchildren. Of these 116 descendants, representing three generations, 97 live in Baltimore. If all Mrs. Meyers' children were living and none of their offspring had died the list of direct survivors would aggregate almost 140. She had 11 children, 4 of whom have died. A number of her grandchildren and great-grandchildren have also died. - : r Mrs. Meyers was born In Bavaria on April 9, 1812, and came to this country when she was 28 years old. She settled in Baltimore, where she lived up to her death. Her husband, Mr. Charles Bernard Meyers, a snoe merchant, died In 1868. Until she was 90 years old Mrs. Meyers was as active as any of her grandchildren and performed light household duties without the least fatigue. She was a skilled needlewoman and spent many hours mak ing clothing for her great-srrandchlldren It was not an unusual sight to see four generations represented In a family eath erlng at the home of Mrs. Meyers' son. As great-grandmother, Mrs. Meyers often sat in a nig arm chair with her son near by. Her son's children, who are mlddle-ajred. brought their children to complete the circle oi lour generations. At 90 years of age Mrs." Meyers regained what Is called her "second sight." Since she was 45 years old she had been forced to wear glasses, her weak eyesight being tne only serious physical defect she ever had. One day shortly after her nintieth birthday she found that without her glasses the newspaper was as clear as could be desired. An Investigation proved that her eyesight was apparently restored, and until her death she read without the assistance of the glasses which had served her for 45 years. , Mrs. Meyers was seldom 111 enough to re quire the attention of a physician. She was robust and active. Plenty of fresh air kept her in prime health, and her death was sudden.. About a week ago she com plained that she did not feel as well as usual and she stopped performing light household duties and went to bed. Her con ditlon became worse, and she died from the Infirmities of advanced- age. She was one of the first members of St, John's German Lutheran Church, Biddle street, near Pennsylvania avenue. The three sons who survive her are Messrs. Frederick, Henry and Jacob Meyers, all of Baltimore. Mr. Frederick Meyers has 12 children, Mr. Jacob Meyers 10 and their brother Henry 9. All of these grand children of Mrs. Meyers who are married have large families. Except Miss Charlotte Meyers, the surviving daughters are all married and have large families. They are Mrs. Mary Rupp, ' Mrs. William Hoerlchs and Mrs. John Dennis, of Pittsburg. Mrs. Dennis and her children and grandchildren, who are Mrs. Meyers' great-grandchildren, number 19. She has nine children, and the offspring of those who are married aggre gate nine. The funeral will take place tomorrow afternoon from her son's home. Rev. P. A. Hellman, pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran Church, will conduct the services. Burial will be In the Western Cemetery. DR. F. J. WAGNER DEAD Former President Of Morgan College Expires In California. Information was received at Morgan College yesterday that Rev. Dr. Francis J. Wagner, a former president, had died at Cucamonga, Cal. Dr. Wagner was president of the college for IS years, from 1888 until 1901. Since the latter date he had been on the retired list ..of the Baltimore Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church. Born at Sydney, Cape Breton Island, about 70 years ago, Dr. Wagner began his service In the ministry in the New England Conference. After being the pastor of large churches in that conference, he was called to the Hennepin Avenue Church, at Minneapolis. When chosen president of Morgan College he was a presiding elder of one of the districts of the Minnesota Conference. Morgan College took on new life under the management of Dr. Wagner. The institution, which is for higher education for negroes, was established in 1866, together with other educational Institutions, by the Methodist Episcopal Church to mark the centenary of Methodism In America. Until Dr. Wagner took charge the institution was known only as an Institute, although the granite building at the corner of Edmondson and Fulton avenues had been built several years before Dr. Wagner secured the collegiate charter. Under his administration the Collegiate and Industrial Institute, at Lynchburg, Va.f was founded and Is still a part of the college. The industrial school at Princess Anne, Md., which is also part of the college, broadened its scope during Dr. Wagner's administration. ' - During his 13 years in Baltimore Dr. Wagner made many friends, and when he finally went to California to live on a ranch on account of 111 health he was given a hearty farewell. His home was at Roland Park, the same which Dr. Van Meter, the dean of the Woman's College, now occupies. Miss Emelia Wagner, lis daughter, was graduated from the Woman's College and Is a worker in the slums in New York. A son, Mr. Robert Wagner, lives In the West. Dr. Wagner also leaves a widow. BODY ARRIVES AFTER DELAY Telegram Of Notification Of Death Sent To Wrong City. After being in the handq of an express company a week, partly on account of the distance of the trip and partly, it is said, on account of delay In delivering a tele-, gram, the body of Mr. Frederick Duvalle Coale, a former Baltlmorean, who died November IS at Albuquerque, N. M., arrived in Washington yesterday and will be buried In Burtonsville today. The telegram announcing Mr. Coale's death and calling upon his sister. Miss Edith Seville Coale, who now lives at 1706 Madison avenue, for the advance express charges was delivered at her former home, in Laurel. After a few days delay her friends there learned her address in Baltimore and saw that the message was delivered to her. She then hastened to send the money to the company and the body was sent. Mr. Coale, who formerly lived In Baltimore and Laurel, was a son of the late Samuel Frederick Coale, of Ohio. Surviving are his sister and his mother, Mrs. Eva R. Coale, and a sister, Mrs. Mary L. Bough ton, both of Gem, Idaho. Rev. Dr. Wilbur F. Sheridan, pastor of Mount Vernon Place Methodist Episcopal Church, and Rev. H. C. Smith, of Liberty Grove Methodist ' Episcopal Church, Burtonsville, Md., will conduct the services. DANIEL LYONS. The funeral of Mr. Daniel Lyons, the oldest employe in the service of the Public Bath Commission, will be held at 2 P. M. today from the Congregational Church, Canton avenue and First street. Burial will be In Mount Carmel Cemetery. Mr. Lyons, who was 78 years old, died in the Aged Men's Home, Lexington and Calhoun streets, on Tuesday from paralysis. He entered the home 12 days before. For 15 years Mr. Lyons had been keeper of the baths In Canton, and he was affectionately known among the boys in thai locality as "Daddy" Lyons. He was born in Ireland and came to America 60 years ago. He was for a- number of years employed at the copper orka. SAMUEL 31. ANDERSON. Mr. Samuel Merryman Anderson, 6o years old, 319 North Fulton avenue, died Monday morning after a short illness of asthma and heart failure. For a number of years he lived at Towson, where he was engagea m farming. . He was superintendent of the Sunday-school of Epsom Methodist Protestant Church for 16 years. Leaving Towson, he went to New Freedom, Pa., and was superintendent of the Sunday-school at Newmarket for a number of years. A few years ago he came to this city and engaged in business, but retired about a year ago, owing to failing health. He was a member of Towson Lodge, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, and a stanch prohibitionist. He is survived by his widow Mrs. Anna Anderson six daughters Mrs. D. N. , Sweeney, Mrs. F. C. McDonald, Mrs. E. M. Brooks and Misses Alice. Elizabeth and Pearl Anderson and three sons Messrs. Lawrence B., Howard M. and Arthur M. Anderson. t The funeral will be held this afternoon at Christ's Methodist Protestant Church, North avenue and Carey street. Services will be conducted by Rev. J.. W. Trout, pastor of St. Luke's Methodist Protestant Church, of Philadelphia. He will be assisted by Rev. R. S. Rowe, retired; Rev. Charles M. Elderdice, of Christ's Methodist Protestant Church, and Rev. E. L. Bunce, of Payson Street Methodist Protestant Church. , The following nephews will act as pallbearers: Messrs. S. II. J., J. A. and J. C. Hitchcock and Clinton, William and Harry Johnson. Burial will be in Loudon Park Cemetery. MISS MAGGIE It. FLOYD. Miss Maggie R. Floyd, for many year? a teacher In the public schools In the south ern section of the city, died at the Mary land Homeopathic Hospital on Monday evening. Five weeks previously, while on her way to her school, she fell in the street, sustaining Internal injuries. She never fully rallied from the effects of the fall. -Miss Floyd was a member of the Central Presbyterian Church, on Eutaw Place, and had charge of the primary department of the Sunday-school for more than 25 years. She was also deeply interested in foreign missions, and was president of the local society In her church. She is survived by three sisters. Mrs. George F. Miller, Miss Amanda S.. Floyd and Miss Ella T. Floyd. The funeral will take place from her home, 2517 West North avenue, at 11 A. M. today. Burial will be in Greenmount Cemetery. KTTTiED BY HIS WIFE Mr. Robert L. Hitchcock, Former Baltlmorean, Shot In New Yorlc. Moved, It Is said, by Jealousy, Mrs. Lottie Hitchcock shot ahd killed her husband, Robert L. Hitchcock, while he was sleeping yesterday at their home, 769 East One Hundred and . Fifty-eighth street, New York city, and then fired three bullets into her own breast in an effort to kill herself, according to a special dispatch' to Thb Sujf from New York. She Is In a hospital desperately wounded. Mr. Hitchcock was formerly a Baltlmorean. and was employed here as a compositor. He left Baltimore about nine years ago and was employed lately on the New York Journal. ' He was known familiarly as "Bob" Hitchcock to many Baltimoreans, particularly those in . the Typographical Union. He last visited Baltimore about six months ago. At that time he stopped at the home of his mother, Mrs. Mary A. Hitchcock, 1728 East Lafayette avenue. Mrs. Hitchcock, his mother, was prostrated last night. A brief telegram from New York received by the dead man's brother, Mr. Henry C. Hitchcock, stated that the New York Typographical Union would send the body to Baltimore. Besides his mother and brother, Mr. Hitchcock Is survived by several sisters. At the home of the mother last night it was stated that littje was known of the son's marital relations. At the time of his visit here last summer it was not known to thorn, they say, that he had married. Little Is known of the wife. An opium-smoking "layout" was found in the rooms of the couple and it is said that In addition to jealousy a reason assigned by the woman for her deed was the fact that, her husband contemplated sending her to a sanitarium to be cured of the drug habit. BOY'S DOG KEPT VIGIL Boy Master Was Shot, And He Remained On The Spot. i . Without food for 30 hours, snarling at passers-by and with no thought of reward, a small dog belonging to Walter Strack, 13 years old, 1607 Olive street, who was shot Tuesday by Harry Smith, 13 years old, 1503 Hanover street, was found late- yesterday afternoon guarding a pool of blood from its little master's wounds. When the shooting occurred In the rear of Geise's lumber yard at Brooklyn, Anne Arunuel county, the boy was carried to the office of a nearby physician. The noise of the shot scared the dog. After recovering from Its fright It sought Its master, who was not to be found. By strange Instinct It located the pool of blood and then began its gruesome vigil. Several citizens of Brooklyn noticed the dog and were struck by Its peculiar actions. Late yesterday afternoon Mr. Edward Strack, the father of the boy, while returning from Brooklyn, where he attended the - hearing of Smith, stopped where the shooting occurred, and was greeted affectionately by the dog. After much persuasion the dog followed Mr. Strack home. It was said at the Strack home last night that while the dog had eaten ravenously. It has shown a spirit of unrest and discontent. It has Investigated all the hide-and-seek places In search of little Strack. When one of the Strack boys was asked the breed of the dog he replied it was of no particular breed, but was "only dog." Y'oung Strack is In a critical condition at the City Hospital, where he was taken shortly after the shooting, and is not expected to live. Smith was given a heaing at the Juvenile Court, and was turned over to the Anne Arundel county authorities, in charge of Patrolman Hawkins. He was given another hearing at Brooklyn, and Justice Gisreal committed him to the St. Mary's Industrial School, to await the result of Strack's In juries. WILL GET FRANKLIN'S GIFT Mrs. Welghtman Walker's Generosity Makes Bequest Valid. Philadelphia, Nov. 20. As a memorial to her father, who for years was Interested in scientific research, Mrs. Anna Weight-man Walker has contributed $50,000 to the fund for a proposed new building for the Franklin Institute of this city, a scientific Institution. Mrs. Walker inherited $60,000,000 from her father, the late William Welghtman, of this city. As the result of Mrs. Walker's gift, the society will be enabled to secure the $125,000 known as the Franklin fund, which was founded by Benjamin Franklin and which is controlled by the Board of City Trusts of Philadelphia. The latter board over a year ago voted to turn over the fund to the Institute on condition that $200,000 be raised by outside contributions. This condition has now been fulfilled. , FREE LOVE WILL BE RESULT 3Irs. Deland Declares Present Divorce System Will Cause It. Chicago, Nov. 20. Free love will be the ultimate fate of the United States If the present system of divorce is continued. This prophecy was voiced last night before the Twentieth Century Club by Mrs. Mar garet Deland, of Boston. "Divorce is supreme individualism," said Mrs. Deland, '"and that Individualism, with the divorce law it has engendered, is aiming at free love under the cover of chastely worded expressions regarding affinities." aiinisterial Union For Elklns. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Elklns, W. Va,, Nov. 20.- At a meeting of the pastors of the churches of Elkins, held this afternoon, a ministerial union was organized for .concerted work. Rev. F. H. Barron, formerly of Baltimore, pastor of Davis Memorial Church, was elected president and Rev. W. C. Ney secretary. Union services will be held Thanksgiving Day in Davis Memorial Church, the collec tion then taken to be used for the local Humane Society. As a result of this meeting held today union evangelistic services will be held here "this winter, conducted by Rev. Arthur J. Smith. Drowned In Cheat River. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Elklns, W. Va., Nov. 20. John Close, the 14-year-old son of A. B. Close, president of the county of Tucker, was drowned in the Cheat river, near St. George, this morning after - having his back broken by an overturning wagon. Young Close, In company with Martin Barr, left home early this morning. In fording' the river, which was slightly swollen, the wagon was overturned near the west side of the stream and Close was pinned beneath the vehicle. The body was recovered. Refused To Issue Mandamus. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Richmond, Va., Nov. 20. United States Judge Pritchard today refused to issue" a mandamus, as asked for by attorneys for the complainant company In the case of Garrett & Co. versus the South Carolina Dispensary Commission, but took the case under consideration to decide whether it would be proper to hear the case in equity. A Good. Witness. "Now be careful, Mr. Gibbins.' You were, I beliere. an old friend cf the prisoner. Did you ever notict that he behaved strangely when he was alone?" "Well, sir. yer see, I weren't never wir 'im when ho was alone, sir." London Tatler. VESSEL'S IIEI1 RELEASED Magistrate Thinks He Has Not Enough Evidence. WITNESSES TELL OF SHRIEKS Two Men Are Supposed To Have Drowned And Mate Has Disap peared. ' The crew of -the oyster pun gy Maid of Erin, from which two oystermea were drowned Sunday night, were arrested yesterday by Patrolman Cotter and given a hearing before Justice Thompson last night at the Canton Police Station. Despite the fact that at least a dozen witnesses testified that they heard cries of "Murder r "Help!" and "For God's sake, don't do that again!" all the members of the crew who were aboard the vessel when the men were drowned stated that they did not hear the cries. As the Canton police were nnahle to get any statement from any of the men that anything like a brawl occurred on the vessel Sunday night, Magistrate Thompson dismissed the men. However, Charles Hansen, the owner of the Maid of Erin, was present at the hearing, and said that he would keep the police in touch with the movements of the vessel, should they want the men again. 1 Gus" Knitter, the mate, who mysteriously disappeared from the puxgy Monday night, after returning to the vessel when released by the police, had not been located up to a late hour last night. Frm the testimony It appears that Knitter was the only man who was on deck with Daniel Cronln, the, man who is said to have been drowned after 10 o'clock, when Knitter said he carried him from the cabin to the deck, where he left him lying near the hatch. The police of Canton and the Eastern district have been on the lookout for him, and search was made for him yesterday and last night along the water front. - -,.'. Said AH Hands Were Drunk. Capt. Andrew Steidle was the first witness called. He said he dropped anchor off the Canton elevator about 5 P. M. Sunday. Supper, he said, was immediately served,- after which he turned In for the night. He also said that all the members of the crew had been drinking heavily from the time they left Federal flats that afternoon, and when anchor was cast all hands were nearly drunk. The other members of the crew were somewhat reticent when questioned by the magistrate. They all said they were drunk and turned Into their bunks about 6 P.M. The cries which persons heard at the Canton elevator and the shore a mile away, they declare, were not heard by any of them. There is only one exception, and that Is Michael Barry. Barry saia1 that he happened on deck after 6 o'clock and heard two faint cries. - He said he ran to the cabin and told Mate Knitter there was a man overboard. The mate, he said, tried to save Patrick Coffey, who, he declared, was drowning.. None of the other men .admitted having any recollection of seeing Cronln after the vessel anchored In Canton. Those who were arrested are Capt. Andrew Steldje, 121 North Rose street ; Cook James Brown, of New York ; Frank Owens, of Covington, Ky. ; Michael Barry and Patrick Keys, of this city, and James O'Brien, of South River, N. J. Heard Cries For Help. The most Important witness at the hearing was Mr. William J. Ahern, a watchman at the elevator. Mr. Ahern said that about 6.30, when he was making his rounds, his attention was suddenly attracted by shouts and cries. "I distinctly heard a voice cry 'Murder !' 'Police !' and 'For God's sake, don't do that again 1 " he testified. "I heard someone shout, 'Shut your mouth, voa ! Th cries and rumpus for it seemed to me there was an altercation somewhere could be plainly heard." The other witnesses testified that they heard the same cries, and Andrew Stenger, who rowed out to the boat, asserts that they lastea ror at least 20 minutes. Mr. Charles W. Clark, one of the witnesses, said that he heard the cries for at least 15 minutes. . He could not understand why the crew could not save tha drowning man while he Moated for this length of time near the schooner. The cries were heard between 6 and 7 v r during which time it is said that Patrick Coffey was drowned. "Gus" Knitter was apparently the only man who saw Cronin after Coffey is said to have drowned. The police are Inclined to entertain the theory that probably Cronln and Coffey got Into an altercation and fell overboard, but no one seems to have seen either one when they fell in the water. Bodies Not Yet Recovered. Until the recovery of the bodies there will probably be no further investigation. Marks of violence on either of the bodies might incite the Canton police to further inquiry, but with the bodies under the water they believe they have no evidence of foul play. The pollceboat Lannan searched several hours for the bodies, but without success. After the hearing the men were placed in a wagon and driven to Canton and put aboard the Maid of Erin. The boat will sail this morning for the oyster beds. FIRST MASS IN ROANOKE Its 25th Anniversary Js Appropriately Celebrated. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Roanoke. Va., Nov. 20. At St. Andrew's Catholic Chnrch yesterday was celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of the first mass held , in Roanoke. The chnrch was packed when high mass was celebrated by Father J. W. Lynch, who 25 years ago celebrated the first mass in a passenger coach of the Norfolk and Western Railroad. The sermon was preached by" Bishop P. J Donahue, of Wheeling, W. Va. There was a fine musical program, and the new pipe organ, which cost $4,000, was used for the first time. Bishop Van de Vlver, of Richmond, attended the celebration, and there were a number of priests present Father Jenkins, of Wytheville, was master of ceremonies. In the afternoon, the children of St. Andrew's school celebrated. Brief addresses were made, after which medals commemo-retive of the event were presented to the children. The medals are of aluminium. On one side is a passenger coach, with "First Mass in Roanoke." and on the reverse a representation of the handsome church of today, with "St. Andrew's Church, Roanoke, Va., November 19r1907." At night the adult members 'of the church assembled at St. Andrew's Hall, where a purse was presented to Father Lynch. The growth of the Catholic Church In Roanoke has been remarkable. Twenty-five years ago today Father Lynch, then a young man, who had been a missionary in six coun ties of the valley, came to the village then known as Big Lick. At his first mass in the passenger coach there were only 15 Catholics, and only , one of that number resides in Roanoke today. The next Sabbath the small congregation occupied Rorer Hall, which was the first public hall In Roanoke. As the membership increased a brick church was erected on the site of the present church and was occupied for the first time in 1883. On October 28 of that year It was dedicated by Bishop Keane, of Richmond. The membership grew so rapidly that in 1900 Father Lynch decided that another church should be built. The plans were drawn, and without any building committee Father Lynch employed the late John J. Gary and work was commenced on the beautiful structure of today which cost about $110,000. The cornerstone was laid by Bishop Van de Vyver, of Richmond, on December 2, 1900, and' It was dedicated on November 30, 1902, with the sermon by Bishop Donohue. In addition to the church building the Catholics of Roanoke have erected a large orphanage and school, under the direction of the Sisters of Charity, which has 400 pupils. CAMPBELL ALEXANDER. I Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Leesbtirg, Va., Nov. 20. narry Lee Campbell, of Denver, Col., formerly of Clarksburg, W. Va., and Miss Mary Rogers Alexander, daugfhter of the late William R. Alexander, a former prominent attorney of Winchester, Va., were married this afternoon at the residence of the bride's uncle, Mr. John H. Alexander, of Leesburg. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Chas. T. Herndon, pastor of the Baptist Church, Hamilton, Va. Dr. G. W. Stathers, of Clarksburg, W. Va., was the best man. The bride wore a blue broadcloth traveling gown and carried lilies of the valley and Bride roses. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell left on the evening train for a bridal tour to last until New Year. They will reside In Denver, Coi-, SPIRIT OF THE PRESS Subjects Under Discussion By The Journals Of The Laud. From Us Neir Tortc Son.J A good deal Is put up to "the people" "the citizens" !n the second letter which President Roosevelt has addressed to Secretary Cortelyoa since the panic, which has already come to be identified with the Administration's name, broke over the country less than a month ago. The first epistle charged the panic up to "a matter of speculation." and the second epistle, no less than the first, saddles the public with the responsibility. Unquestionably it Is very needful that "our citizens" should reallxe the fundamental soundness of business conditions. It Is quite as needful that the Government should realize it, even at this belated date. No doubt the citizens begin now to appreciate "how absurd It Is to permit themselves to get Into a panic," but Is It so absurd, after all, considering their opportunities for Infection from an Administration that has been in a panic about business even before it began to be an administration? If "there Is no particle of risk Involved" for the people "in letting business take its natural course," Is the Government Involved In risk if It does the same thing? There is a good deal in the second letter about the "normal," which we learn from the dictionary is conformity to "established law, older, habit or usage." It does not appear, though, that the Government recognizes that It has In any way deviated from the normal. To h n lotto. appeals "to the public U co-operate with us ux restoring normal Duslness conditions," but the promise that "the Government will see that the people do not suffer", is merely preparatory to exhorting "the people themselves" to "act In' a normal way." It Is not np to the Government; It Is up to the people. "All that our people have to do now is to CO ahead a-irh tltolr a normal fashion, and the whole difficulty disappears, ana tnis end will be achieved at once If each man -will act ma K nnnnoiv does act anJ as the real conditions of the country's s business full warrant his now acting." It Is to be hnnpil anii friorA mamm m Ka every reason to believe, that the remedial . uuauoai measures proposea Dy secretary Cortelyou will be effective In relieving the exce&alvn ahnnntullt, nt nr..Ant hnilncu conditions, but absolution for responsibility ior mem cannot oe sen-conferred by an Admlntaf ration whllh htoft r& hwam. mn administration, asserted that the time had arnvea ior a cnange frojj the normal, the established "tha nld rtitn1 nf Tva S.'oto and the nation toward property," the trans fer or which is all that constitutes Insl-ness. Nor In order to achieve the complete restoration nf normal hnslnou rnniilrlAni Is It needful merely that each citizen act as ne normally aoes act, ir only the uov-ernment Itself will act In a normal way there will le no fault to find with the conduct of the people. As To Eating: With The Knife. I From the Washington Hndd.J The Baltimore Sex. not content with feloniously and maliciously assaulting ths humble, but humane and gentle pumpkin pie, defends the man who eats with his knife to the all but total exclusion of fork, spoon or ladle. Says onr Maryland contemporary : "Eating with the knife harm's no one. It gives the eater courage, a steady hand and a quick eye. It gives the spectator a gentle and salubrious thrill. Only the social purist Is outraged and the . social purist has no rights worth discussing. We admit that we fail to follow the mental gyrations of The Sex when it discusses matters gastronomic ; that is to say. we fail to follow that section of Its make-up exclusive of the Bentztown Bard. Surely, It will find very few In this land willing to fall in behind Its lead in the matter of eating with the knife. Instead of giving the spectator "a gentle and salubrious thrill," as our misguided contemporary avers. It gives, him a distinct shock of such violence that he cannot suppress a shudder. To eat pie, dumplings or mashed potatoes with the knife is bad enough ; to eat green peas, spinach or noodle soup thus is nothing short of barbarous. Even chopsticks beat a knife In such emergencies I Instead of encouraging eatinar with the knife, this Maryland advocate should ad vise the enactment of stern regulations prohibiting It," Something more than "a 'steady hand and a quick eye" is Involved In the gentle art of decorons eating. If dining were a mere matter of packing away food, quickly and dexterously, perhaps Thh Scn's Idea might possess eoms merit worth cot siderlng. - It is not, however, all of dining to eat, nor all of eating to gobble. As clean nay, spotless linen, bright and sparkling glass and silver, or more modest table equipment, as the case may be, are indispensable to the full enjoyment of the meal, so well-bred conventional. If you will, table manners are likewise essential. Ahas the knife eaters ! They spoil even so good a thing as genuine and glorious pumpkin pie which, all will agree. Is as nearly able to stand on Its merits in the face of the most adverse conditions as anything else known to cooks of the right persuasion. , ProUema To Solve. From the New York Times.' It must be kept In mind that, although much of the current distress Is due to the hoarding and hiding of currency, a very considerable reaction from the extreme activity of the country was bound to come, and bound to produce depression when It did come. That process will have to be worked out despite any effort to prevent it. and the measures the Government has taken cannot possibly relieve us from that or greatly defer It. They may lessen Its abnormal and acute operation. They may, as we have said, affect the mind" of individual hoarders. They may relieve the bankers, especially in the Interior, of the sense of obligation to maintain each his own reserve. They may. In various ways, reawaken that general confidence which has been so suddenly broken down. But they will not, because they cannot, dispense the United States from the Ul-effecfcs of a bad system of banking. . Still less can they convert Into quick assets the slow assets resulting from excessive expansion. We shall still have grave problems to solve. The bright side of the situation is that we shall be in a mood to try to solve them practically and sensibly. America's Xew Coaling: Station. From the Philadelphia Press. The first fruit of Secretary Root's visit to Mexico is now visible. This country has acquired a coaling station from onr sister republic which may be used for the next three-years. It Is not at all improbable that at the expiration of that period a permanent station will be established by the United States on the peninsula of Lower California. Precautions of this kind taken In times of profound peace show an alert and far-sighted national policy. To be prepared for any emergency lessens the difficulty of meeting it, no matter how serious It may be. -The nation that is ready for its crises, like the Individual, starts with a tremendous handicap. There Is no menace to any country In this action of America. Just as there Is none In the cruise of the battleship fleet to the Pacific. No country hai any cause to suppose the contrary. This nation's larger world-work was cut out for it in the acquisition of the Philippines, and all we ask Is to be let alone in doing it In true American fashion. Looking To The Future. From the Philadelphia Ledger. The country, barring some cataclysm of which we cannot conceive, has many centuries before it, and its resources must be somehow husbanded for 1hose who follow after us. In a thousand ways what we still possess can be preserved, while what of the earth and the fulness thereof we must take away can be replaced. A tree can be planted for each one that is cut. a field made fertile for each one that is robbed of Its richness. The nation has lived and Is living riotously. If we do not take our situation In hand circumstances will compel It at no distant day. Let this subject be discussed by the Governors and the men whom they select to accompany them to the convention. It is a good use to make of the-States, and If they can be induced to respond to some general Impulses of this kind, they will be fulfilling a more useful part in our governmental scheme that they seem likely to fulfill otherwise. Better Than "atnre. Crittick I Jnst aaw Kammerer'a picture of your wife. You don't like it, do you 7 Henpeck Yes, indeed. Crlttick Why. it doesn't look like her. Henpeck Perhapa not, but it doesn't talk liie her either. Catholic Standard and Times. 40 HDRT AT FDNEBAL Cry That Roof Was Falling Started Panlo In Church. COFFINS ARE UPSET BY CROWD Father And Mother Of Murdered Men Stood - Guard Over Bodies While Scared Friends Stampeded. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. York, Pa.. Nov. 20. Forty persons were Injured, some of them probably fatally, in a panic at Qnickels Church, near Zion's View, this morning during the funeral of Currin and William Hoover, who were murdered at Pleasurevllle on Saturday night. Upward of 2,000 persons were in the church at the time. A report that the structure was falling caused a stampede and the csoit of the Injured sustained broken limbs from being trampled upon. The most seriously injured are: GEORGE MALEHOUN. T year. eld. ct 2Ws View, breast crushed, cuts and braises en ths head and body. Mrs. DANIEL MARCH. North Tort, rigfat le fractured in three places, eontuaiana of ths body and head. Mrs. ELIZABETH SPAHR, cf Pleasnrs-rEe, wrist and leg badly lacerated and serars cco- tusions of ths body. CLARENCE LEHR, Downs town, internal infuries and icjnries to bead. Mrs. SAMUEL HARBOLT. BrUhart Station, ser- ersj ribs hrcken. Mrs. GEORGE REMER. Tort, fcraiaes oa ths . head and body and internal injuries. WILLIAM GROSS. I years old, Zion's View, e- tw gash on forehead and internal injnriess win probably die. ; Mrs. WILLIAM KUHL. York, braises and enU on ths body. WILLIAM J. BOLL. York, nadertaisr. ens trampled upon, internal injuries, left wrist cut and sprained. The disaster came at ths most solemn moment of the Impressive services. Rev. Adam Stump, of York, and Rev. Georga W. Enders were In the pulpit. Suddenlv a cry f "the roof Is falling" was heard. Then a wild rush for the exits began. In an Instant the scene of mourning was changed to a scene of riot. Many f til and were heedlessly trampled upon. - Both stoves were thrown over and broken to pieces. The coffins were thrown to the floor and the choir ceased in the middle of its hymn. The doors of the little church were small, and the windows were soon Jammed. From the outside the cry which came from the church was fearfrl, and for some minutes no one . seemed able to act. Inside the ministers held. their posts in the pulpit, crying at the top of their voices for the people to remain calm. As soon as it was possible for those outside to force an entrance the work of rescue began. In this Chief of Detectives White and Detective Cooke assisted. Several women in their frenzy threw thi child windows of the church to those outside. wmer women wno haa become separated from their children tried to fight their way back Into the chnrch. Outside along every road men and women hurried away from the scene as fast as they could go. The irrief of tbn narvnta rtt tYi mrt-r-A boys was pathetic. At the first rush the iaiuer ana tnrown nimaeir m front of the caskets, drawlnsr hla Tc!f an VntlrlffS" daughter to him. Here they did their best io erp xac crowa rrom tne bodies. The York oflJcers rallied a number of men, and by a determined effort succeeded In checking the stampede at the rear door. It was here that most of the injuries wer a sustained and nrostrate bodies wr niia . eral feet high. When everybody had gotten out the Interior of the building looked as thongh It had been struck by a whirlwind. Benches were overturned and many of them splintered. The panic began at about 10 minutes pasj 12 o'clock, and continued for fully 10 minutes. TO WITHDRAW STATE MONEY Pennsylvania Treasurer Will Exempt Pittsburg? Banks. - Harrlsburg, Pa. Nov. 20. State Treasurer Berry has decided to withdraw $300,-000 public funds from State depositaries to meet current expenses of the State government. He will withdraw In lots of $ 5,000 and $10,000 from depositaries from which no withdrawals have recently been made. Pittsburg depositaries will be exempt because of trouble there In obtaining currency. The depositaries will be notified m few days before drafts are issued. WIFE'S VISION WAS TRUE Husband's Body Found Where She Dreamed She Saw Sim Drown. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun.l Parkersbnnr. W. Vb Nov. 2f Th ta of Charles Sherwood, who disappeared from his home several days ago, was found this evening floating In the Little Kanawha river. A peculiar incident in connection with the flndinsr of the bodv is that it vm picked up at precisely the spot on the river woere Airs, snerwooa, &u wire, oreamed. on the night of Sherwood's disappearance mat sne saw mm sinking la the river. ANOTHER BOY TOTXET) Shot Himself With Gun lie Was Carry-lnsr On Hunting; Trip. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Parkersburg, W. Ta, Nov. 20. Robert Powell and W. C. Bartlett, of this city, who returned today from a hunting trip n Ritchie county, report that Gilbert Smith, of Auburn, a boy of 13 years, who was in company with them, was accidentally killed by the premature discbarge of a gun which. he was carrying, the charge taking effect in his abdomen. Death Of Rev. Dr. James L. Lodge. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Rockvllle, Md.. November 20. Rev. Dr. James L. Lodge, a Baptist minister, died last evening at his home at Gaithersburg. He had been in poor health for about a year and last evening be suffered a third stroke of psralysla. dying shortly afterward. Surviving him are his widow, who was Miss Alice Warfleld. of this county, and the following children: Dr. Lee Davis L dge, of Lime Stone College, College. South Carolina, who was for a number of years a member of the faculty of Columbian University. Washington; Miss LUUe Lodge and James and Sydney Lodge, of Gaithersburg. The funeral will take place Friday morning. The interment will be at Darnestown. Dr. Lodge was a natlTe of this county. He entered the ministry In 1S59. his first pastorate having been the church at Saters, Baltimore county. He served as pastor of churches in Pittsburg. Accomac. Va.; Washington, Jersey City, Newark and Upper Seneca, this county. He was scholarly and a preacher of force. He also possessed decided literary talent. Tried To Kill Himself. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. EUIcott City. Md.. Nov. 20. Glenn Hudson, son of George Hudson, a young mechanic of this town,, attempted to kill himself by firing two shots from a pistol Into his breast. Yocng Hudson walked Into the (tore of A. Caplan and bought a pistol, loaded it and first fired at random, then turned the pistol upon himself. He Is In a critical condition. of the Well-informed of tlie World has always been for a simple, pleasant and efficient liquid laxative remedy of known value; a laxative which physicians could sanction for family use because its component parts are known to them to be wholesome and truly beneficial in effect, acceptable to the system and gentle, yet prompt, in action. In supplying that demand with its excellent combination of Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna, the California Fig Syrup Co. proceeds along ethical lines and relies on the merits of the laxative for its remarkable success. That is one of many reasons vhy Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna is given the preference by the Well-informed. To get its beneficial effects always buy the genuine manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, and for sale by all leading druggists. Price fifty cents per bottle

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