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title: 'The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 05, 1913, Image 22',
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$b?f?mrG t?38& Bimlcb
Ubi,'ul Office.Tidies-Dlapa ich Building,
V ?Butt, Teii'.U Mr.n
Beat? Rlcbmoad.10? Hj.. Mrest
Petersburg Bure?.M* N. *ycam*re Bg**?'
Lynchfeur? Buraau.AI? Eighth Streot
BT MAIL Ob* SU Tare* um
rOSTAOB FAID Tasx. Hui Boa Mo.
D*!.> aus Sund*?.Bt ?0 ?4.00 IIb? M
Dal r With*** Sunday. 4SI : o? ISO u
?uaday aaltloa aoly. IB *-B ?? M
?,.?> CVcdneedey).L? ? -* ...
By Tfmee-DUpaic* carrier DeHerr Ser?
vice la Ki.tunoDl isnd ?uburbsi and Pe?
tersburg- Ona Weeb.
Daily ??b Sunday. 1? cent?
Dal y wirbout Sunday. X) cent?
?ua?ay oaiy. ? mmm
Entere? January 17. IBB. at Richmond. Va
aa seconf-claas matter under act ot Congrui
?? Barrel ?, 1T7S.
STNI-AY. JANUARY 5. Ii'13.
VIIU.IM*. rOHT\-HH"T IN IIMI I
Pesrtts the Kr? at progress n.a !.?
In Virginia In public education
during the past decade. the re?
port of the Sige K.lucatl- nr.l
l'oundafion that this State ranks
forty-first among the fort; -eight Of>B?
monwealthe ionsid--red in the general
Standard of its educational c'Ta u r.. ? .
cannot but be discouraging to BSV er*
of both democracy and truth, l'or ot.e
of the oldest States jr. the Inion to
rankaBMrBBJ the very last |BedBCBtiOtinl
efficiency is a .-tain and a chall. Bg*.
Nor is the matt.-.- remedied by painting
out that of the t.oitom eight every one
Is a Southern community. The report
Admits that the negro population has
much to do with illiteracy and a e?W
standard of public education, but the
negrw Banned acaBBBt for some, of the
Startling deficiencies in the Virginia
The Sane report is full of atgalflcant
facts about schooling in both State an?
nation. The I'nlted States has a short?
er school .lay. week and year than any
other highly civilized country in the
world. Massachusetts irives each lid*
131 aehool days, while Virginia gives
only fifty-eight, or less than half. In
average expenditure per child of school
%ge Virginia ranks forty-first, with
an expenditure of $*>. ?Washington leads
with $3i. South Carolina Is last with
IS. and !n all-round standing; ranks
forty-sev. nth. This fact throws an In?
teresting light on rtleaselsra and Its
In the value of school property, an
Index of rast educational activity, tl is
Stale is forty-second, with an average
of $14 to the child, compared with
Massachusetts'? Ilia. The same rank
Is attainel In average salary to teach-1
era. The Yirginia pedagogue gets lICS
a year. California pays most, JJ1S an?
nually. In only five States does the'
teacher get more than JJ a day. Thous?
ands of rural teachers earn less than
$150 a year. One Southern State rents
out its convicts for $IOi>, and pays its
teachers }??'?'>. According to this re?
port, carpenters make $902 a year, coal
miners, |t"t)0; common labu.-ers, lala,
and teachers. $4SS.
The causes of Virginias low rank
are complex and the case not altogeth?
er as Mack as painted. The Illiteracy
rate here is s per cent for whites and
30 per cent for negroes in Washing-,
ton the peg c-nt for total population
la only fc The lack of a compulsory
education lan- has much to do with
our standing. All but tw. l\e glades
have such a law. We have a parti .1
one. Failure te BanBiy fre,. text books
may also i.e pointed ant as a oontrl
buting cause of ineffii-:. :,. >.
But the cold fact remains thai Wnsh
Ington at lirst. Massachusetts a ejaaa
second and Raw York third in the Mal
Virginia Is forty-rirst. state pride,
lofty tra.iit:,.:is or hop,., in the future
cannot alter the ?BplraaBBt truth.
DAIRY 1-IMtlM < I- 4M, I'm I TIM
<?! \ IR..IM \ I 4,ol, ga.
With the except ion ,.f Mat;. ? ad and
Taaaa. the value of the dairy- products
sold hy Virginia fairaus eTUTtl g the
laat census year was hich'r tr.j,r. that
ehown by the farmers af aary ethei
Foutherr. State. The annBa] r- I afaAe fr.et.
the sales ..f milk, cream. Matter aa4
cheese by the farmer* of Virginia as re?
corded " y y. ,|. -al <?? i.s .< p
was f-c.4 tit, This re,,reseute.l K,
eD'i.ooo galls? of ?.,:(< .?.;.,,.,.,??
pounds of butter ar. i ?7.1. ; .. . :? ....
cheese. The remirkahle e^oerta )r,
the i..ir-- inttteBCfB gaaj he rt
trorr. th- fa. ? that th- ?kir.. ? ?,
?f dairy products In l*sj was only!
$3.700.000. or slip ,tly le>s th tf SBa
half of the amount af tt...t . % , . . t
By the farrr.ers ?-.f the >;.,tc
In l?0i. aa compared nith |**a t>
fanner? a so t B*afbnsaj laegeAS pounds'
more of buttee and 11 r. |, r . .
?.f cheese Pr..- ?
"srze gea*Btffttee .r * iter and
were made or. th. larai \ y
po-tr.ds af eatlsi ,
*iuanti*v of rJbaBBa <* an I
factories. In the - 1 .? ?
ducts states ef th' aMale. Bra -.
land end Jt:id> w-?'.e: Ratal
far I! t y ? ? ?. e r. ? ? \ < ' ?
Cheese TT. :rk?ttd 1* Pt*a#l af ft
tofiea and fhg Hi -?a?.
of S'J- h ??t-? :?v- - -?1 -. \ : a. ? a.
ere'l aa co-oprratlve dairies,
andouhtediy b" e r'nt Iffaji .... .
production of bti'ter ar i '.f.,
The prrdu lU r. and sale of egg. ?? ?
poultry In Vlranrila shows an egtl
oralnarr g"?wth durirg IB*
.'esea-rle. In 11??. Tler> , '
d-jce.; See dozen egg
ti see.see dozen wee*
lOM^Bfd Daria? the aame
? ea^.eee fowl* ware gaM rat >.
The tatal arada^tl ?n of egKa w ?
? *.(-** docen more ah I* I fasM
and the value af few;* raiaad Baa
M.ebe *ag frre-ifer ra !??? j ? ? ?
pr?f V. ?*?t4*..ai ??
OleaMMy predict:' '%.???
gJllee that anlese Turk - -a ?
' MM If Monday hostilities will be re
?iinitd, and reput. J declaration of the
Turkish delega'n that Turkey haa
j reached tha limit of hi r < onccsslons,
' none the less, distinct ami moat on
I couraging progress far peace has MM
made at |_Bn<lTn IS hen the various
land momentous questions involved, ui
affecting tint only tha <?'i. parties t.>
'tin- flalttaji War. but the pr.-at. ftattrara
as wall, urt- eonaideree, the wotidi r .?
| that so much pruglana lias been
J The surprise 1? that the partlea prin
?ajpafl : ,iv? played, i lepecttvely, the
gaaas M rapi.?y towards a finish.
Squally surprising is it that Um pow?
ers, tha ..Miry referees la a sense,
i haw- .jinckly come to uti ui.derstand
I injr making against their o-*-n la>
mlrafant in an tater*n*ttonal war.
that they have roaches' aa easily and
. \ ; h .if I musly rirtual agreement in the
in.iit.r of itiaiantai at prsaeuae brought
on the belligerents. -~
it a as to Lav.- bcaa aapactaJ that
n.-K'"tlatl(.ns between the Porte and
I] t 'neert would be long drav.'n out,
? -- j..-. iully in view of Turkey's tra.li
ttonal poll, y of lighting fnjr delay anl
irinjr. in her hour a I* 'MllialllUj. upon
. very pose! tits opportunity to pit the
)aataajalaa and selfish interests of the
pawara against one aaathar. nut in
the cireum*trances events have moved
v\:th ramarlraWa indeed, untoward
From declaring at tha oponlnrr of the
conference, practically, that she would
yield nothing. Turkey has In substance
agreed to yield everything the allies
demanded, ex.opt At Irian. >p!e, w-.'.-h
she would cling to for sentimental and
religious reasons, and Crete and the
aagaaa Islands. Further, even as to the
two last-named pnaatiaitoraa. she is
seeking to OP< p. t'ia tra? to surrender
them by a roundabout process thni w?l
save her dignity.
Meanwhile fho chief, the only, serious
menace to International peace?the Is?
sue between Austria-Hungary ani
SerrlaV? hrts to all Intents and purposes
hren dissipated. By elimination, ex?
clusive of Adrlanople, all tha questions
in their larger sense have in ef?
fect been settled. The rest is a matter
of detail. J
Moreover. It Is hardly to be doubt-j
ed that Turkey, in the face <?f the evi?
dence of recognition by the powers
that the status quo is utterly a thing
of the past--Is wrecked?will, whe-i
finally pressed t-> the wall, yield
Adrlanoplo also; tiiat Is. provided that
stronghold ahall not have fallen by
starvation into Bulgaria's hands ercj
the conclusion of the conference.
Not t<. d-> so would be to court, as re-1
(raids humiliation, piling 1VI ion upon
V'.'.- repeat that under the conditions ,
Statine! and must encouraging piugimn
towards peace- lias been made. Whin,
the kernel of the situation, us it has
been threshed out from the hull of
?Pat Illation, alarm and tentative and
"feeler" propositions and counter-1;
propositions is exposed, one Is r.ot ovor
optlmiatlc easumlng that peace is .
alr. ady m ar la sight.
.And to tin- world at targe, t.. . ivill-'
sation, to humanity, to Christendom,
not the Last romfortiag reflection, nay,
assurance, Is that it will be a pel tee
carrying ?rlth it the beginning of tha i
end of the Ottoman Empire In Kur?.p.-. i
Wbaterer, if aay, of European terri-|
t..ry may be left to the Turk, his sway
?re? that ares will be brief and mere?
ly nominal - a Shadow and a mockery 1
of his forni.-r power and dominion. i
it will be a peace that wriU be a sic-: 1
aal ft r tha ftaal ringing 4oarn of the
cartala at pen the last net at a six-.-.-n-'
tery drasaa ?-f almost continaoos op?
pi tea Mat, nianda, rna-taa slaughter,
intolerarn . and corruption. It will
mark the last breathing spell in the
inevitable and preordained march <-f 1
the Taorh batch t.. Assa, never to return. .
tha ebb of the [staaaic wave from th? 1
?aat Inch of s?u on this aMa af the. i
Biapheraa and the DaasJaawBaM such i
is the gr.m saM.-e of ??Kismet" for 1
i in. i.m iTKa i in i i i ni E.
Who U tha -r- iteet d.t.ctive the
world has svee known? lefssj. sh?-r
r>- k Hetasaa, Mich carter, W. j
Manas, Major MTeraer? <>r toe roe net
excellence, the man Whs ?an g;\.
Hand gOOM rally, lad BaaM] have itutlt
trembling on the front page of tt mtl
where William Rockefeller spent tha
night, although said acrvera awora UP
and down that they had him cornered
in hl? home. II? seems. In reality, to
eeea about 160 miles away. And
didn't Hearat net the Archbold let
ton*, which 1b ample proof of a cloae
acquaintance with the methods ot?
well, of the methodical?
. Well, may the gunmen, and the dyna
mltere, an.: the bribery-loving Aider
meh, and all the pr.-.ious pirates that
batten on u trustful world, quake In
their Oh 100. <>r whoever ? Ue's tnoy hap
p> ii to be wearing. "The reported will
get them If they don't wat. b out." When
they do get them. th? y will know what
to de with them. for. us the adage hath
it. "The Peat, is mightier than the
\ lit).IM \ 11)11(111 I M l HAL
Th. Virginia State Horticultural So
cietj eiset la l.ynchburg next
V.'idnesday to hold its seventeenth an
BUaJ meeting since it was first organ
I zed, March 3, 18H7 This vuluable
adjunct to the agricultural life of the
Stats was Incorporated by act of the;
General Assembly on March 7. 1907,1
and from a small band of enthusiastic
fi nit-growers it has developed to the(
rplendid proportions of a thousand ac
tive members. All of the principal
ft uit-growing aectlona of the State,
are represented by tho most progres- ;
sire growerSi and the m-mbership in
cludes many from outside the State
Th- society began la a. common
Straggle against the San Jose acale.
1 nt has developed into a most efficient
means of education and advertisement.
!: works to get better apples grown
In Virginia, and to let the world gl j
.large know about them and wunt
them. It shows the fruit man how to,
cultivate hia crop and improve its
yield and quality. Next It smphasixes,
the necessity for attractive and ex-1
? parking To thfa end it haa in?
augurated and successfully conducted,
from time to time, demonstrations In
? t orchard and in local schoola of
the most approved methods of apray
i'iir. picking, handling, grading and
lacking the frutt. It haa brought men
>m Oregon to show local growers
how to pack.
It has also helped the grower by
Be) :ii r.g better Shipping rates and fa
? ?>. both by freight and express.
It i as secured the passage of crop pest
a - It has sent exhibits of Vlrn'.nia
a] pies and oth. r fruit to great expo?
sitions, an i taught outsiders the flavor
and beauty of our products.
In addition to the exchange of ideas
and experience at tha coming meet
. ? ere ?rill I?- a fruit show and an
? ..f equipment and methods of
modern horticulture. 1'ruit men can
up) nd a profitable three days in this
? 'hool of practica] ideas.
Among the valuable contributions;
made by the society to its members
ere the bulletins and reports of the,
addresses. The advice of experts onj
spraying, cultivation and handling are
distributed In permanent form. So!
- icceasfu] has this publicity- work'
been 'ha: Virginia has taken the lead!
.:. its bulletins, and otii.-r States aeek
n< wr ideas from the Old Dominion.
Aa the result of scientific methods,
the fruit Industry has made giant
l i rides in the past few- years. Hun?
dreds .>;? men have been attracted to
.-?ii.-. The market haa been en?
larged and the growers educated to
i ?.!,?? advantage' of it. To-day ourl
horticultnrieta are raising and deliver,
aa fine a quality of fruit as any
loa In the fnlted States.
THE DAKGEB OF' SITCKSS.
' S) lected for The Times-TJispatcli.) I
"Verily 1 say unto you. They have I
their reward."?Matt. vi. 2
The so .: of .Jesus was stirred within
Him as Re want about to preach in
? .l.-m and saw the multitude of
iypocritea who passed there for pious
He saw the Pharisees coming
row !s and noise, etanding on
ihe- highest platforms, and making .
rery coin sound as they dropped it ,
In praise ,,f their generosity.
?/a th'ah of these customa as ,
Oriental, and yet in the ?"e?t we do .
the enase thing with the same object. ,
i ? never dresussed of creeping by
? harity a little nearer to God.
? i.i entering by sympathetic action a ,
liu:,. 6* tear into His heart and mind.
H ll >-. Ig what the really devout soul Is ;
I ways 1- r.ging for. And so Jesus
on them and said. "Yes. verily.
! gay unto you. Thi y have their re?
I get what they are sfter. Their
seeagre charity is matched by their
- .i ? rfl) ml praise. And these words of
Cl rial touch and start a dietinction.
.t. whi.-h is aiwaya appear -
ng re the brer and gosaank revae of low
in i selaaSa men" You eannot scare a,
. mkard from hi* drink by telling'
ilai he a-ll! not feel exhilarated. You
r.?tr..m a selfish, grafting
..\er hv telling him h- will not
rala ti- weeHa he seek*, for .ormpt
? n #e get rich, and hypocrites .1? paae
? r saints, and men who desire popj
antv do get It by thMr art.
? . ? pr>nrr vo-i t..-.k the other tone,
irpos*- yon say "Yrni will not fall.
: probably ?<i<-r#-?|. But is the
? -eeV what ynn really de
!? h.i?ine??. y.i-i tak?
n.ar. who by m?r?- bnsinesa haa per
.-ire^rded. and show htm a UfOi
?o i'i !? ard now travel-*
?: w n to th? ereve with hand*
? I with a fortune that he cannot
*? ? him the stunt*! nature
be ta>:?? spread with food that tha
,-k mm cannot taet?-. tr? library
? - t?h book* that the sjsjaaej.
.->?? ? er toy. the free ad
? l?'v that the m-re
? ? * ? ,'ra eannot appreciate.
? '? a->-ae-?u? pi-ture
? ?? c .wine fall before hie I
I Ml him -Is that. tben. what yea I
want? Vertlr. you have your reward
Doee your raward eatlsfy your*
, And not In business alone |a there
?Sauger of success. It comes even In
religion. It a man makes it the ob?
ject of his Christianity not to come
. near to t?od. but merely to eatabllsh
a certain set of doctrines, and If in
time he reaches his desire, and stands
with his oretd all compact and formu?
lated, what shall we eay of him but
Just whet Jeaua said: "Verily, he hes
his roward"? And hia cold creed atands
apart from all the vital problema that
disturb and touch the world. Or. sup?
pose a man desires fom Christianity
only the salvation of hla own soul,
and by salvation means the escape
from the vengeful hands of an offended
God? Perhaps he may get what he
desires?It may come by prayer. It may
be reached In one moment of emotion.
It may be gained by submitting to an
outside sacrament?but the aoul that
Is convinced that It Is saved, does It
not run the risk of settling Into an
easy bnppineas? No fight with sin. no
dissatisfaction with itself, no Impa?
tience after Christ, ever disturb with
g ripple nor darken with a cloud the J
peacefulness of the soul which, with i
its purely mechanical conception of re- I
Hglon, thinks IP"If safe, end with Its
cushion and Its comfort travels along;)
to Its assured and entirely unawful
heaven, forgetting the warning. "Woe :
unto them that are at ease In Zlon " j
And so we might go on with many
Illustrations all showing the differ- j
ence between the real and the counter-j
felt success. The merchant who puts,
his own self-tnterest In place of ser- |
vice to the community, the politician'
who mistakes ambition for public I
spirit; the minister who prefers popu?
larity to the aavlng of souls?these,
are some examples, and everywhere
the sham besets the reality and tries:
to make men accept It In b.er plaoe.
To which clasa do we belong? As
we look at the life of Jesus there can
be r.o doubt about Him He trod pop- j
ulartty under His feet. He le*. pleas
tires go and lived a life of pain. Noth?
ing could weigh with Him against the J
necessity that He ehould do Hie j
Father*a will. And yet He was as ser
altive as the divine heart: He felt j
everv surrender as we cannot feel It. j
but He turned away to <3o that which
He had come to do. and as He looked
back on Hla brethren seeking their
pleasure It was with a keen apprecla- 1
tion of the lower success which He *
'.ad sacrificed that He might reach the
higher, though without a shade of re- !
gret at Its loss, that He said: "Yes. !
verily, they had their reward " And
those who know the heart of Christ
turn their backs on lower pleasurea J
with no aense af loss or bitterness: j
they do riot desire mere bodily com- |
forts; they do not yearn for eating
and drinking as the, sole end of life,
because they know the reward wh.ch
they have chosen. It will no more j
triuble such a man that lower ambi?
tions find their lower rewards than it
seems an injustice to a strong man.
toiling in the delight of health antd
self-?epende:.. e for nis daily bread,
that hla little dog fr.sks by his side
or sleeps in the sunshine and does no
work. It is the satisfaction of the
soul in Christ that makea the in jus?
tice? of this world seem all right and
clear, for all things are ours wheu
once we are wholly Christ's.
The parcels post is apparently pre- '
pared to equal the eervice hitherto
given by the express companies. in
a test by the New York World, two,
packages of the same make-up of vege
hshlag and bread were sent from
Washington at ":ib In the morning.
One was given to the post-office, the;
other to Adams Express Company.
The result was a slight victory for tue ;
express company. Charging 55 cente. ,
the express company delivered its pack - ?
age at the World office In New Tork
at 10.08 A. M. Charging 57 cenu post- I
age. the government cellvered Ita
package at 10:35 A. M. There was
twenty-seven mlnutee difference, due
to the fact that the city delivery did j
not get the parcel to its recipient In
time, although It reached the office
at 10 05. Both parcels were In good,;
condition. If the new system can I
r.-.eet competition so admirably on tne,'
first day of Its working, there Is ev- 1
?ry reason to hope that when It Is
hroken in it will surpasa the old com- \
panics both In Quickness and safety, j
A trainload of dynam'ters makes
a pleasant spectacle for New Tear'a
Day In this land of the free and home
of the brave.
Clprlano Castro doeen't sound BBSS h
l.ke it, but he reminds us of the cele
l.rated Gone-agln Flnnegan.
Mr. Wilson might tell ua what he
proposes to do about the TBBhej Trat.
If Norfolk doesii t wafch out the At?
lantic will blow up to Richmond to
reach a real port.
Is it oil thet makea William Jtocke
fe.Ier so slippery?
r jbllc health that worries ua IPs our
The dynamiters who used nltroglyce
rln "BO-ip" now seem to be In it.
The Balkan allPa seem P> think thant
when Turkey showed her haad aha
alee showed her cheek
Tharks to the post-off! e for dela
!ng those i uis one more day.
The vew Y.arS baby ought to be
glad it waa bora In Richmond
It aeewis likely that walking will be
good en Fui'ot, Hill for some time to
'T? M*v Bridge a public etreetT"
Nr.. Msvo Bridge a? fast a Bream.
^a -'? '? a-e?d of RlOirrcrsC
H hae provided for a public library.
THE WAY OF THE WORLD
(Copyright, 1912, by John T. McCutchoon.)
IS GREATLY FEARED
He Is intrusted With Most Ex
traordinary Powers in
HT* l\ KAB?T|t'ISE MC HiMI.mii
GKM:HAL, HI-UKKT LVALTBVS
great popularity at the present
moment In France is regarded
by many thoughtful people as a serious
danger to th* republic. There Is no
soldier who oecupie* a more brilliant
position In the publi. eye than this
good-looking ~n mass art si. to whom the
nation is mainly indebted for the con?
quest of Morocco; whie-n he has been
administering for some time past with
conspicuous success as the most auto?
cratic but not despotic of governors
gcneral. In complete control of both
the army and the civil administration
of this now great colonial dependency
A man of excellent birth. wUh a long
and illustrious ancestry on his mother's
side, member of two most exclusive
and patrician clubs in Paris, the I'nion
and the Agrlcole?the latter popularly
known as th? "l"omme-dc-terre"?
with the most gracious manners, ha has
been lately elected to the French Aca?
demy as one of the Pert* Immortals
of France, ile s< rved with great dis?
tinction In the wars of Indo-cJn'na. and
was one of the pr.nc'pal commander*
or the army that brought the huge and ?
enormously rich African island of Mad-,
agascar under French rule.
So much is he feare*: by the radical
element In Paria that they havaT been
among the first to agro? to his being
Intrusted with the most extraordinary
powers 'n Morocco, and have he?n will,
lng to comply with ail hie demands for
troops, supplies and money, providing \
he will remain in Northern Africa, that
la to say. away fjom France. Put he;
has b?-*n constantly finding very ex
cellen t rea>on<? for making; trips to,'
Par!s whi'h prevent the people at horn,'
from forgetting h;m.
.In?: at present he la once more In '
Paris for the a#-cond or third time In ,
the apace gf the last twelve months: j
and being present th>r?. was r.u'ie nat-i
urally selected aa the commander-in
chief in Morocco, to present the medals I
to those ottlrera and soldiers who had
distinguished themselves in the recent
The ceremony took place In the court
of the palace of the Invalldea. in the
preeence of all the prtnc'pal military
dignitaries !n the French capital at the ]
tiire. After It waa over Uyautey. ac?
companied bv the other generals, paid
a *.lait to the army museum I;-. the
palace, where the army relic* are pre
aerved What intereated him most I
were the r?l:cs of the Flret Napoleon,
and asking to be shown the sword ^
worn by tha gr*at Emperor at Auetcr
litt when the ease contalnln? It waa
open'd. he bent Vow and hissed the
blade, an act of homMTe Whleh created
a considerable sensation and to wtilcti. |
In view of the general's posit *n*i wlthi
th? army and with the public, mu-h |
political s"*n'n<s.n<? Is attributed
Ar. old landmark of Parts ?? disap
pesri-e. throuarh the teeeina doavn of|
the house formlna the corner of the.
l;?u!,i?r, des Italiens snd of the Kue
Taltbout. In order to make way for a
> e ??<". i urVdli K I' ? boeajrht la
1S"S from the t?uc de Brancaa-l^'ira
amals. by th? third Manjela of Hert
ford the -Ix.rd Kteyne" of Th?' '?
"Vanity ralr---*.nd It was there that
jy., wife th. oelebrated beauty laarla
PLT THISLABTE1. ON YOtJR GOOD*!
" ' . B-Sh MADISON MS
r'agTilanl. gave birth to her two
> '?OBaTer jor.s. Lord Henry BijrBMIW and
S.r Richard Wallace, concerning the
peateraltjr of whom there was always
The fourth Lord Hertford, who died
in 1ST0, wa? i" every ima? of rh- wi/ri
the lawful offspring; of the turd mir
<i::;s and of his wife. But ther- was
a doubt about his brother. Lord Henr>
Si 1 niour. and an absolute <?, rtainty
that his other brother, or half-brother.
Sir Rlr-hard Wallace, could riot, have
b<-<r:i the son of the third marquis.
Rad Land Henry Seymour survived
his elder brother Instead of predeceas?
ing him. hla succession to the mar
yulsate and entailed estates would
have Men contested and the circum?
stances of his birth in I*aris a-ould
have been revealed In a court of Jua
tlce. As for Sir Richard Wallace, the
Kagnianl Marchion? as af Hertfor d gave
birth to Mat at this particular house in
Palis while detained on the banks of
thi Belat as a prisoner of war on pa?
role, like all other English people who
r.ad happened to be in France w'-en ttM
erat arttk Kr.gland recommenced at that
time, and after she had beaa separated
b] the war from hor husband for some
years. It wa* owing to this that Rich?
ard Wallace, who adored Ms mother,
and did not wish to call attention to
her frallf.es. styled himself Richaro.
Wallace, instead of Lord Richard Sey?
mour, although the third Maro.uls or
Hertford never repudiated his pater?
It we* In the house at the corner
of the Rue Tai t bom t and of the Boule?
vard de? Italien? rtiat Lord Henry
fteitnour and h!? brother Richard Wal?
lace spent their childhood and made
their home with their mother. Rich?
ard Wallace remained in the back?
ground until he succeeded to all the
Immenae unentailed property of hi* un?
married ha'f-hrother. the fourth mar
rjuls. who did not refer to him In hi*
will a* ?brother." but implied It. when
kg d'-clared in the document that he
bequeathed all his great wealth and
?irtlstic treasures to "Richard Waller* ,
In grateful recognition of his tender- '
n*u and devotion to our mother."
I^urxl Henry Ba/LUOWT waj one of the
moiit conspicuous figures of Parisian
Ilf? during the first two decades of
the reign i>f King levins Philippe. He
: ?ss tha Intimate friend of the Lmke of
I Orleans and of hia brother, the I?uc de
I Nemours, and with them and with bla
j cronies. Charte* Ignite, th*> prince de
j la Mi'Bkuwa. et.-, founded the French
i Jockey Club and ma the first winner
I of the Grand Prix of Chantllly, with a
j horse of th- name of Prank. He was
I not only the recognised king of the
?iandlea. but also the moving eplrlt In
every prank a::.l amusing revelry on
J the banks of the Seine, a:.d to such an
extent was this the case that he was
nicknamed by the populace "Milord
I l'Arsoullle." w-hiep might be translated
as "My Lord High Jinks 1 There Is
no era<c> prank which ne did not devise.
I and in fact his fantastic imagination
was forever giving birth to some new
. practical joke, more extravagant than
i those whi' h had gone before,
j The etorles told of Lord Henry would
1 fill volumes. Some of them at first ex
? cited Intense anger, not to say fury,
but which usually ended by laughter,
! as, for instance, when he managed to
bring people to believe that-he bad
been stricken Stone .;.af and kept up
. the hoax so well for more than six
months tha: ail sorts of Intimate or-..
:iden< es and profound secrets were dis
! cussed in his presence. In the belief
that he could not hear, When be ad?
mitted the joke, people wanted to
A perfect epicur? on the subject of
cigars, he constantly had in hia man?
sion of the Ru? Taltbout. a provision
; of 20,?03 or 30.000. kept in a room epe?
j daily devoted to the purpote. and un
' der the Immediate care of a bone-Cde
' ruined Italian Count Cocopanl, who
I was employed by him at a salary of
i 1,500 francs a month with hosrd and
, lodging thrown in, to do nothing else
i but look after the cigara. When Lord
H*nry Seymour died, without ever hav?
ing once visited England. ?t wji found
', that he had bequeathed h.s entire for?
tune?quite a large or.'-?to the poor
; of Paris, and it :? to him that the
, charity organisation of the French
capital, known as the Assistance Pub?
lique. ow?s Its possession of its build
1 !ng In the Avenue Victoria and Its
Hospice des p*tH* Manages in the
suburb of Issy.
I (Copyright. 1*13. by the Brentwood
National State and City Bank Talks
The First of the Year
Is marked by the beginning of many prnierts the beginning
of numerous undertakings and the readjustment of affairs
This is particularly true as to the financial matters of
business institution" and private individuals, and the Na?
tional State and City Bank extends its service to those who
may open new accounts or make changes in their banking
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