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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, July 03, 1903, Image 6

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On Market Street, Near the New Penna. R. R. Shops.
Beginning Saturday,
July 4th.
Free Life Insurance.
Me=» CTg.
£ 3 .
$149 TO $249
nnc n
A lew higher.
Then $1 a Week.
10 Per Cent discount lor Cash.
$10 Down;
Non-forfoiture from sickness or loss ol employ
over the Cityline at 3Htli Street, where the Pennsylvania R. R. Shops are being built and where laud from this fact alone
4th and Market Sts., and within a short walk of Shellpot Park. The land itself is almost perfectly level with iust slone cnou
perfect drainage, a most essential point for home seekers to consider. Upon this tract, naturally so well located and favored, we are introducing the best possible improvements.
Streets and avenues are being laid out according to the official land map of the City Surveyor. Shade trees and other decorative features will be added. In fact nothin®
1 ENN ROSE the most desirable suburb ever opened here. The transportation facilities are of superior character. ~
The buying of land needs no discriminating judgment, simply determine if the prices are fair,
;.nd the natural increase in the population docs the rest. If you buy at first prices Penn Rose will be
me a money maker for you. \Ve have marked the lots at prices never before offered you while the
H ms and inducements are startling. We propose to have our customers share in the success of "Penn
Rose," as they have done in our oilier operations here. You
1 ving "bona fide" bargain prices.
is there now. We .have made an effort to place such prices on lots at Peun Rose that every buyer will
be assured from the moment of his purchase that he has found a safe, sure and profitable investment.
A simple calculation;—Just a few years ago Wilmington was considered a rather slow town and real
estate had practically no value. Today Wilmington is a lively, growing, hustling, manufacturing city
To those who embark at the outset there are splendid possibilities: First is best always and you might as well be in at the start.
PENN ROSE is a beatiful tract of laud right ou Market Street, just
rapidly increase in value, of easy access, being only eight minutes ride from
is bound to
. . The laud itself is almost perfectly level with just slope enough to insure
. .In fact nothing will be left undone that will make
Cars passing Penn Rose every few minutes. Single fare to all parts of the city.
with a large amount of invested capital. Therefore laud desirable for building purposes located as ad
avtaugeously as Penn Rose, and where lots can be purchased at these low prices, will within a short
time bring large returns to the far-sighted investor. The natural erowth of Wilmington is northward,
and the beautiful suburb of Penn Rose is directly in the path of that growth, and you are now offered
an opportunity for a profitable and safe investment far surpassing anything before offered in this sec
tion. We want you to realize what we are offering at Penn Rose, We want you to see the beautiful
suburb, and. comprehend our proposition for a rare investment is not for a home. Remember also that
Penn Rose is in a settled neighborhood within easy walking distance of the great Pennsylvania R. R.
Car Shops, right on Market Street, only eight minutes ride from the very centre of the city, with all
city conveniences and trolley cars passing the entire front of the property every few minutes.
lier operations here. You can depend upon the prices at Penn Rose
You don't have to wait for these lots to increase in value; the value
HOW TO GET THERE : Take any car going up Market Street marked Shellpot Park or Darby,
direct to PENN ROSE. Single fare to all parts of the city. Agents on the Ground every day and all
day, including Sunday. For further particulars, etc., apply at our office, 838 Market Street.
Larter & florris, Managers.
The Family Doctor
The number of rase« of appendicitis
wh 1c > are occurring in these days renders
the disease peculiarly interesting. It is as
should he well known, Inflammation of the
appendix, end the appendix is a wonn
afltaped appendage to otic of the bowels
call?d the caecum. The disease may bo
caused by the presence of some foreign
body in the appendix, or the inflammation
may appear without any apparent cause.
The presence of the trouble 4s made mani
fest by severe pain in the right side. An
operation for removing the appendix la us
ually necessary, and I believe In most
cases such operations prove successful and
effective. I was much interested in a
statement recently made that Dr. O. M.
Terry, ott .surgeon-general of New York,
reports that out ot'SG cusos of appendicitis
only two were operated upon und none
were fatal. A physician sflumld always de
cide what should be done In a e j|P
pondiclth. but in general the following
treatmen t J* recommended to be followed ;
First, empty the bowels. This may be
done by colon enemas, flaxseed poultices,
and the application and internal adminis
tration of eweet oil and castor oil. Dr.
Terry uses them combined. The cantor oil
is cathartic and the sweet oil soothing and
relating. The dose of Ihe castor oil is
from an ounce to one und one-half ounces,
and the sweet oil may be double elds quan
tity. The awcet oil should be 'ollowed by
a glase of hot water, and the dose may he
repeated every three or six hour*, accord
ing to the degree of sqreness or pain. Ene
mas must be gl
ine, or soap and water, or sweet ol! are
the agendo* used. As long us liiere Is any
sensitive condition In the region of the ap
pendix. Dr Terry continues the use of
sweet oil, giving one half an ouncs to a
wlno glass, with (tot water, half an hour
before meals, three times ft d«y. The diet
should be liquid.
of up
without delay. Glycer
A writer give* tlw following aouil advice
concerning tho care of children: Tho fam
ily w.ctor »h.iuil din It Info the molh-r'e
h«i»l all of the fine that the heuitti of the
children Ile» In the feet. Keep the feet
dry. Never let them get wet. No child
should be allowed to go out In the »now or
rain, or when the walking s wet without
rubber*. When children's rubber» cost only
twenty-five to thirty cent» a pair, nobody
can plead expense us an excuse. Many a
i, fond n»other who ha» lost a child weeping
ly lay* it all to the inscrutable dispensation
of Providence, when the whole trouble
was, the child had no rubbers.
It is said that at 3 o'clock In the morn
ing every nlght-slccping human being and
animal 1» nearer do death than at any
other moment in the 24 hours. It 1» then
tbot the more active of the vitals' come
the nearest to stopping or running down.
They come so near to It that If they came
an atom nearer they would *top. Tide
'tfeought is one of great Interest. The rea
son for the machinery of life coming so
nearly to a stop at 3 a. ra., I* explained
os follows: The composure of the body
when lying still produces not only rew
but that some element of danger present
to all machinery when left unattended,
the absence of a waitchful bruin. When we
a are asleep our physical selves are- running
unwa.tc.hed by «he engineer. The supply
of fuel IS withheld ftnd the steam In the
pipe* get* low. The neglect continuée un
til about 3 Of. m.i whoa the machinery al
most slops. Fortunately the shock which
the coming of ihls moment produres,
ent of the arms or limbs,
the person turns over, draws in a long
breath und the muchtnery starts up II ICC In.
As a proof t liait this theory Is correct It
has bee
deaths at «bout .1
noticed that the percentage of
'clock In the morning
very large, especially among old people,
hyoleians dread this hour for ex
tremely feeble patients.
There was a good detil of truth In the
belief of the «noient Jews Unit disease und
are consequences of wrong do
Ing. II is «"doubtedfly true that « !
,T, ' , ° J "Î SUff " rl,,K
. , , . .
ami Often sinful net on .he part o some
oe I 1« a mos tencouraeung thing or
"„vanity IIml roUglou. teachers «re «flv
lug up the theory that a thing I« sinful
hiev' 1 ' " Is forbidden b> divine
- Z *1 U ','
car n.L T y : ,V °, OU : ÜO<lle " or
èuow i Is t , hlJ r OU " '° T
1 11 ,. f " r "IT" 00 / ,h :
Scnipt um 1 admonition. Ro not drunk with
Win - This Mm mend is Z pm tntothe
Bible because, It 1» the arbitrary will of nn
almighty ruler, hut because drunkenness
Injure» the physical health of human be
lings, impairs Hie mental taouUkw iititi
causes untold suffering. Physicians, who
understand wli.it Is nie effect of aicoltol
on the tissues of the brain and other or
gans, and who wish to promote the Vest
'Inter» sis of mankind, will
M|«lr d writer, "Be not drunk with wine."
Drunkenness 1« a slu because U ts Injur
ions. 1 lie suffering it brings to Hie sinner
Is doubtless
y with the in
>:trl of the punislum-rvt for
the »ln hut I regard it a strong |4roof of
future retribution that the »offering which
MUcflt » »tu c«ii»c» the innocent eontixinlon
or children of live drunkard outweighs nil
that the »Inner can suffer In this world.
With brain stupefied by Intoxicating llq,
uors, he t» Inca pu Me of realising (he In
jury he Ikw done himself and other«, but
In somo. figure slate the vision may be
revealed to hlm lu ail Its horror. I believe
this Idev should Ik* carried into all the
detail* of ea'ltog and drinking, working
and »lee-ping. 1 believe }l 1» a »l n to oat
gluBonously of p4es, pudding* and co nfec
tkmery, until the organ» of UlgesUon
up»j». the temper poured, the mind eloud
«I. end hour» and day* of previous time
are lost because of headache or more
iou» Bin»»
It 1» equally sinful lo work too
much nnd sleep too little. These bodlc* of
guarded as earned thing», and each faculty
should be used only for the purposes In
tend d by our Maker.
raarvnoiMly made, should be
Our Doctor.
The Dear Old Bell.
The Liberty Bell of world renown,
Is truck from a trip to Boston town;
With the same old clapper and
long crack,
To 11« home retreat we welcome it back.
O the Hub has charmed which we don't
And an intellect that we can't defy;
But the lay of the Bell, could it ring,
would be:
"Old (juukertown 1» the place for me!"
—Philadelphia Bulletin.
No one would ever be bothered with
constipation Jf everyone knew how
naturally and quickly Burdock Blood
Bitters regulates the stomach und
They Will Show Signs of
joy or Anger Over
race h of pro|P „.
»ions to class has trait, and characteristics
lust tho same ns a roan. They have theflr
"i»iwn likes and dislikes, just like persona,
a race mo * t Mkely , how somp
, g* tlm to the ,riu*ted wflU Indicate Joy
)r or „„ p of Jcfent or
(0 .,
Tho B | K . akcr wafl a who lias been
connected with tho racing game for twen
»■ y««, and who flrobaWy has known
'"O™ h <>«" time than any
-thor. He is a close observer of them. In
- . . . . . . _ ,
^ he h " 1,0 tn hto buaän# "'
"Take old Advance Guard, for instance,"
ho said. "There te one of tho gamee-t old
horses In «he country. Did you ever notice
his ear* during a race. Probably not, and
thero are very few who have done bo. \
have seen him work them, In a number of
races, and after I once got on to the trick
f looked out for It. When he has
other horse In front of him ho moves one
rar backward and tho other forward, al
ternately. The moment he nail* hi* horse
■it that very instant ilhe ear* remained
fixed, one pointing forward and tho other
laid l ack. Fact. Any one connected with
hl» stable can verify tt. There are horses
which seem to realize that they are In a
real battle when they are racing. Why,
old Juggler used to fight the othere
Ing down the stretch. He would put his
Inxnl nround with his mouth open and
hip anything that come 4n his way. He
didn't care whether It was a Jockey's leg
or the body of a contender. He pulled Fred
Tarai clean off hi* mount at tho poet
ilay. when that Jockey had a position on
another horse near him. Ho beflkvod In
trying to lessen the chance* of tho others
ng.ii'ist him. Klkwood was another thor
oughbred that did the same thing. If 1
remember right, a Jockey lied rather a
sensational experience with Juggler In a
race. The horee tried to bite him. and tho
rider tilled hit eye* full of tobacco Juice.
That was tho story tfliey told at the time,
anyway. There are plenty of horece which
try to kick tho others at the poet.
"Sir Walter wua a horse possessed of
many peculiarities. He did not want a boy
who hud ridden him once to do the trick
agism. Sum Hogget t broke him os a yearl
ing t.nd rode him ae a 2-year-old and af
ter. IXiggott got the idea nt one time that
iwnhaps sir Walter woo not doing the best
he could for him and suggested that
other boy be tried on him—an excellent
"Old Herbert has a number of funny
irait*, one of them Is his fondness for a
kittle cob pony, which la ridden by Mr. Roi
lln*' »on. Herbert, after whom the horse
wa» named. Herbert is fonder of that ooit
than a young father 1* of his fleet Infant,
and, t the pony le not taken to the pad
dock with the thoroughbred, there's noth
ing dping. Herbert would probably hove a
lit—or might do something desperate. Well,
anyway, they don't run any chance# a* to
what he might do, and when a race is to
, ..in.
lio run, with Herbert In It. the pony lias to
bo around close, somewhere. The horse
probably looks upon It as a comforter—like
the woman who take« her female friend
with her when she has to appear at a
court trial. It's a funny thine to ace that
pony on the track with Herbert when the
latter is warmlne up, trying to keep up
with his fleet-footed friend. It looks like
a race between a river tug and an ocean
greyhound. Herbert, however, 1« not the
only one that has to have on equine friend
to lean on near race time.
"Miss Woodford, that great race mare,
knew perfectly well when she was going
to race. She learned It from the fact that
a. munie was placed on her the morning of
the day she was going to race, so she
would eat nothing If the chanoe should be
given her. If she was feeling well and ap
parently considered herself In a fit condi
tion for a race she would hold out her
head and allow the muzzle to be placed on
flier without the slightest reslstence. It
she was out of sorts It was hard to place
the muzzle on her, and the chances
she would be scratched or flier owner
would bet very little on her .In the other
Instance they would go down the line and
clean up thousands. They fliad her
tip that she was all right, and when she
was that It was like being left a fat legacy.
me a
good deal of old Kurus. Before this season
the horse had a habit of quitting when
another horse challenged him—in other
words, chucking' the race. I don't know
whether he has been quite cured of this
sulking habit or not. I did see him In
race at Morris Park when he made as
game a finish under unfavorable condi
tions ns a horse ever did. Mr. Vosburgh
has stated that perhaps Blues' disposition
has boon soured by his defeats. And that
may bo the case. Kurus had a habit of
quitting In the stretch, and, ns In the case
of Blues, it was attributed to temper.
When the horse died, however, an exami
nation of the body was made, and It
found that the horse had been carrying
a tumor weighing something like cflghty
pounds. 80 there was some excuse for his
bad behavior."
:. re
'Blues' notions In a race remind
Moat Delightful Summer Rezort of tho
Swept by mountain breezes, 2.800
feet above sea level. Absolutely free
from malaria, hay fever and mosqui
toes. Reached without change of cars
from nil principal cities via Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad,
convenience. Rooms en suite with pri
vate baths. Electric Lights,
Distance Telephone. Elevator. Turkish
Bath», Swimming Pools, Golf Links,
Tennis Courts. Bowling Alleys. Mag
nificent Drives, Complete Livery Ser
vice, Annapolis Naval Academy Band.
Hotel remodeled with additional con
veniences and renovated throughout.
All cottages have been taken for the
season. Open from June 20 to Septem
ber 30.
Every modern
For rates and information address
W. E. Burwell, Manager, Deed Park,
Garrett County. Md.
f t
Scald head Is an eczema of the scalp
—very severe sometimes, but tt can be
cured. Doan's Ointment, quick and
permanent in Its results. At any drug
store, 60 cents.
The theme which Jack London has taken
for his -latest book Is "The Call of the
Wild" and how It cam« to a St. Bernard
dog on the Klondike trail. Buck is ab
ducted from his homo in Southern Cali
fornia, taken to Alaska, and put to work
drawing sledge« for travellers and modi
carriers during the recent gold fever. His
good blood, his muscle, his spirit, and Ids
breeding rise above brutal hardship and
serai-starvation; he conquers his wolfish
mates, and becomes the best sledge dog In
Alaska. But when Thornton, the owner
whom he loves, dies, the primordial beast,
which lias been reviving for a year In
Buck comes out, and Buck bears and heeds
"the call of the wild." Itj is a thrilling
story, full of wonderful descriptions of the
"toll of trace and troll," and of the whole
vivid, daring, picturesque, primeval Ufe of
Alaska during the last six years. The Mac
millan Company announces the book for
issue July 15.
The larger part of the contenta of the
July Chautauquau makes up a. eouvenlr of
permanetit value 4n connection with tho
celebration of the twenty-fifth anniversary
Of the founding of the Chautauqua Homo
Reading Course*. The souvenir features
Include "Chautauqua Reminiscence*," by
Bishop John H. Vincent, which will par
ticularly- appeal to hundreds of thousand*
of Chautauquans os a message from one
of the founders of a phenomenal educa
tional movement. Under the title, "Ideal«
and Achievements," a symposium I* pre
sented from "Recognition Day" addresses
since the first C. L. S. C. class was gradu
The Review of Reviews opens a new
volume with a number that exhibits
very clearly the international scope of
the magazine. The shocking end of the
Obrcnovitch dynasty in Servia is the
occasion of »ome interesting editorial
comment on the politics of southeast
ern Europe: the British tariff debate
centering about Mr. Chamberlain's
proposals especially in Its bearings on
Canadian trade relations, also claims
editorial attention: W. T. Stead makes
a scathing exposure of the plunder
ings and atrocities perpetrated In the
Congo Free State for the profit and
aggrandizement of Leopold. King of the
Belgians, and his arraignment of that
monarch is authenticated by the per
sonal observations of the Rev, W. M.
Morrison, an American missionary in
the Congo country; a wholly different
kind of exploitation is described by
Joseph M. Rogers under the title, "The
American Invasion of Uganda"—an ac
count of Yankee bridge-building in the
heart of the Dark Continent; this year's
remarkable migration of European peo
ples to the new world is the subject of
a well-informed article by Samuel E.
Mollett, and the recent work ol the
English, Scotch, German and Swedish
Antarctic expeditions is effectively
summarized by Cyrus C. Adams. These
subjects arc all timely, and their treat
ment by the Review of Reviews writers
is fresh and suggestive
■The Metempsychosis of the Ogdens,"
by Edward H. Van Zlle, the novelette
with which the July number of the
Smart Set opens, is as humorous a
piece of fiction as has recently appear
ed, and for summer reading it will be
wind delightful to while away a pleas
ant hour. The father of a beautiful
young society girl, through the Instru
mentality of an apparently harmless
Oriental curio which he possesses, is
forced to assume, for a short time, his
daughter's identity. The udventures
which befall them are ludicrous in the
extreme. There la a laugh In every
line of the story.
The same issue is rich in the num
ber and variety of short stories. Cyrus
Townsend Brady contributes a strong
bile of the plains, entitled "How 'The
Kid' Went Over the Range." "Jane's
Gentleman," by Owen Oliver, is a
charming bit. "Knvoy Extraordinary
ami Minister Plenipotentiary," by Guy
Wetraore Carry!, Is vivid and dramatic.
"The Fatted Calf," by Juliet Wilbur
Tompkins, is a striking episode from the
page of a woman's life. Other stories
of equal merit are: "Fayal, the Unfor
giving," by Miriam Michotson; "Blue
Blood," by G. 11. Bürgin; "At the Year's
End," by Martha Flshel; "The Beau
tiful Woman's Narrative," by the
Baroness von Hutten; "Exhibit A," by
Kate Jordan, and "The Blue Thorn of
Kashgar," by Kdward Boltwood. Alfred
Henry Lewis, ln lila usually happy vein,
writes a remarkably distinctive article
under the title, "Break a Heart and
Make an Actor."
Special Orchestral and Military Pro
grams By Seymour's Band on
July 4th.
Edward Seymour's Band of America
will offer a special orchestral and
military concert at tho band stand at
Brandywine Springs
morrow, July 4, afternoon
evening, and also on Sunday. Plans
have been made to make this the moat
attractive musical program the bond
has yet rendered. Following Is the list
of numbers to be presented:
Orchestral concert; March, American
Thoroughbred, Brown;overture. Pique
Dame, Suppe; popular. Cracker Jack,
Mackie; Tomahawk Dance. Herman;
Rubensteln's Melody: Two Eagles
March, Boehme. Intermission 3 to 4
o'clock. Military concert:
Daibey ;
Park to
North nnd South,
Polpourl, Coates; Hiawatha,
Deserted Conductor, Fahrbach; King
Dodo, Korker; Amacazia March, Cham
Evening—Military concert: overture,
Rossini : Chaperones,
William Tell,
popular, Wltmark; comet solo, select
ed, F. W. Sutherland; waltz. Impas
sioned Dream, I. Rosas; descriptive, A
Trip to Coney Island, one of the great
est description effects ever written, in
troducing fireworks, cannons, electri
cal effects, anvil chorus, Gilmore's
Band, Seidel's Orchestra, the rush of
the crowd, thrilling storm
little German band,
scene, sunshine and rcflurn to Home,
Sweet Home. Intermission from 9 to
March, Malnsof, Brooke;
scene, the
thrilling storm
9.30 o'clock,
overture. Cornin' Thro' the Rye. Von
Talznr; waltz. Visions of a Beautiful
Woman, Tahrbach; Fortune Teller,
Herbert: galop, Imperial, Budge.
It this thing keeps up. all the darkles
who have been taken North to taste
Justice will have to come South to
keep out of the way of the Yankee
One-Day Excursions via Philadelphia
Baltimore and Washington Railroad.
The Philadelphia, Baltimore and
Washington Railroad Company an
nounces three excursions to Ocean
City, Md„ during the present season—
July 9, August G and 20.
A special train will be run on the
schedule given below, and excursion
tickets, good only on the special train
in each direction, will be sold at rates
Wilmington, Del
New Castle, "
Porter, "
Kirkwood "
Mt. Pleasant "
Middletown, "
Townsend "
Smyrna "
Clayton "
Cheswold "
Dover "
Wyoming. "
Woodslde, "
Felton, "
Harrington "
Lincoln City, "
Ellendale, "
Georgetown, "
Millsboro, "
Frankford, ••
Selbyvllle, "
Ocean City .. .Arrive. 11.20 a. in.
Returning, special train will leave
Ocean City 4.40 p. m.
Children under 12 years of age, one
half the above rates.
ev thus—aug20
.6.25 a. m. $1.25
. .6.38 a. m.
, .6.53 a. m.
. .6.58 a. m.
. .7.07 a. m.
.7.15 a. m.
. .7.24 a. m.
. .7.34 a. m.
. .7.18 a. m.
. .7.46 a. m.
, .7.56 a. ilk
.8.07 a. m.
. .8.15 a. m.
, .8.22 a. ni.
. .8.28 a. m.
. .8.34 a. m.
, .8.53 a. m.
, .9.08 a. m.
. .9.16 a. m.
.9.24 a. m.
. .9.40 a. m.
, .9.54 a. m.
10.04 a. m.
.10.14 a. m.
Account International Convention
Christian Endeavor.
For the above occasion the Balti
more and Ohio railroad will sell tickets,
July 6, 7 and 8, to Denver, Colorado
Springs or Pueblo and return, good to
return until August 31, at rate of $41.75.
Tickets will be good going one route,
and returning another if desired. For
tickets, reservation of berths and full
particulars, apply to ticket agents, or
write to H. A. Miller, T. P. A., city
office Market street station, Wilming
ton, Del. D. & A. phone 1758A.
Rockets. Roman candles, caps and pis
tols. Bader Bros., 221 King street.
"Then he didn't really give according
to his means?"
"No; merely according to his mean
Deafness Cannot be Cured
oy looal applications as they cannot reach
the diseased portion of the esr. There ts
only one way to cure deafness, and that
1» by constitutional remedies. Deafness I»
caused by an Inflamed condition of the
mucuous lining of the Eustachian Tube.
When this tube la inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed. Deafness Is
the result, and unie»* the Inflammation
can bo token out and Mil» tube restored to
its normal condition, hearing will be des
troyed forever; nine cases out of ten are
caused by Catarrh, which la nothing but
an inflamed condition of the mucous ser
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Bend for circulars, free.
F. J. CHEN BY and CO., Toledo. O.
Bold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family. Fills are tbs best.

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