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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, June 04, 1907, Image 4

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A Republican Newspaper, published dally, every after
noon except Sundays, by
Gilbert S, Jones. Business Manager.
Fourth and Bhlpley Streets. Wilmington, Delaware.
New York OflVre: 604 Cambridge Building. Corner Fifth
Axwnue and Thlnty-thlrd Street.
Chicago Office: 311 Boyce Building.
IMUorial Room—D. ft A. 500. Dclmnrvta. 224*.
Btisjnese Office—D. ft A., »76. Dclmarvla, 2248.
By mail, postage- prepaid, 83.00 a year. or 25 rent» a
month, payable In advance. By carrier, six cent« a weak.
The Evening Journal usee the Publishers' Press and
Si'rtppg.McRae news service, received In its editorial
rooms over a special wire.
This newspaper is on sale regularly at every newsstand
In Wilmington and the principal towns !n the State of
Delaware: also at Broad Street Station and Twenty
fourth and Chestnut Street Station, Philadelphia. Pa.
Advertising rates on application.
No attention paid to unsigned communication».
Tuesday, June 4. 1907.
HP HERE seems U> be a little doubt concerning
the effect of thé Vote upon tbc initiative
and Referendum proposals which were carried by
overwhelming majority at the election on
The affirmative answers on the ques
tions. are in the nature of h command that must
be obeyed by the Mayor and City Council,
first question, according to the answer, requires
the Mayor and Council to "memorialize the Leg
islature to enact a law enabling the people of
1 he
.Wilmington to.govern themselves, delegating to
the Mayor and Council, subject to Initiative ami
Referendum, as full powers of government for
municipal purposes as arc vested in the governor
and legislature for State purposes."
It is mandatory upon the Mayor and Council
to present such a petition to the next Legisla
ture, but whether the General Assembly grants
the memorial is for that law making body alone
to decide. When they shall have sent such a
memorial to Dover the duty of the Mayor and
Council will have been fulfilled.
The answer to the second question is similar.
The Mayor and Council are compelled to mem
orialize the Legislature to provide a new system
of assessing property in this city and it is for
the Legislature to decide whether such a request
shall be granted.
The three remaining questions answered in the
affirmative refer to specific duties imposed upon
the Mayor and Council. They are required to
pass ordinances providing for the publication "of
minute and accurate detailed statements of the
receipts and expenditures of the city."
The Mayor and Council are required to pass
ordinances (which will compel "the bonding of as
sessor and collectors by trustworthy companies
and the prompt settlement of taxes of the ac
counts of the collectors and assessors."
Mayor and Council, according to the affirmative
answer to 61c fifth question, must adopt meas
ures requiring the street railway companies to
"make such repairs to the streets as arc pre
scribed in their franchises and to make such im
provements in their cars as will afford to the
public efficient and convenient service."
The two first questions concern the Legisla
ture and the,three last ones refer directly to the
Mayor and City Council. We cannot imagine
how there will be difficulty growing ont of the
referendum decision on any of these matters.
The course is clear for the Mayor and Council.
Those who »lid not vote on the referendum <lis
framthised themselves in considering these ques
tions, but as the matter now stands a large ma
jority of public sentiment as expressed at die
polls, is an autlu>ritative niamlate to the city
official* which they will undoubtedly obey with
otst equivocation or evasion.
Improved methods of agriculture that arc
being adopted by the young farmers of that
neighborhood. The abandonment of the "old
logy idcah" is favorably commented upon by
the Milford paper. It considers that, with im
proved methods, the future of the young far
mers ought to be brighter and better. This is
.undoubtedly the correct view.
This kind of weather, however, is not an op
portune time to hold out any rosy views for
Delaware farmers. The fruit growers had a
disastrous season last year and this year, be
cause of the weather, everything from the view
point of the farmers, appears to have "gone to
smash" We are wondering just where this
freakish weather will leave the agriculturists at
the end of the year. Certainly it is a most dis
couraging time for them. The interests of the
cities and towns of the state are bound up with
the welfare of the farmers. Everything depends
upon the weather.
A few years ago the fruit growers had a large
and profitable season and the hope was raised
that the turning point had been reached and that
Delaware again would take her place as one of
the foremost of the fruit producing states. On
that belief thousands of new fruit trees
planted in the lower counties,
adverse weather conditions there is much that
But even under
can be done. One of the means to improve
farming methods is to encourage strangers from*
other states to come and join with us.
And not only is this applicable to the farmers,
but to every other branch of industry. Hundreds
of people from a distance have removed their
homes to this city and to the Delaware farin
lands. They should all be made welcome and
expressions sometimes heard that a man is not
a native or is a newcomer or is a "carpet bag
ger" are the sheerest folly. Some of the best
and most progressive farmers and citizens of
Delaware have come here from other states.
They add to onr business and wealth. They
are a part of us and the cordial hand should be
extended to them. If any of these new people
are unworthy they arc soon discovered and taken
for their real value. But let it be understood
that Delaware always has a welcome for new
farmers and new business men and new manu
facturers. Our own progressive people, the ele
ment of which the Chronicle speaks, joined with
newcomers should make a combination that
would move Delaware forward many steps in the
path of right progress.
(|!b com patties guilty of violating State and
Federal laws have been hit heavily in
I exas and in Illinois. They can pay normal tines
without much complaint, but the impositions of
tines that run into the millions will not be rel
ished even by concerns with overflowing treas
A jury in Texas has rendered a verdict against
the Waters-Fierce ( HI Company which carries
with it as a penalty, a fine of more than $1,500.
000. The permit of the company to do business
in the Stale may be cancelled should the verdict
be sustained by higher courts.
The Standard Oil Company must pay a heavy
financial penalty in Illinois,
lions secured there Standard Oil would lie
subject to a fine of $1 JO,000,000, but the slightest
penalty that may be imposed is a tine of more
than $t,joo,ooo.
The trusts that violate the law may learn to
understand that the government and some State
authorities arc in earnest in dealing with them.
It is, however, a question whether the mere fin
ing of the companies will successfully break up
the practices of which they have been guilty. To
meet the fines a monopoly will merely need to
increase the price of its product to consumers.
The people, therefore, through the government,
fine a corporation and then pay the penalty
The Texas plan of preventing a corporation
guilty of violating the laws, from doiitg business
in the State, may bring the concerns to terms.
They do not wish to lose business.
Under the convic
There is still need fur subscriptions to the
Bayard memorial fund. The statue is a gift to
the city by an unknown friend, and Delaware
and Wilmington should res|K>nd liberally to show
just appreciation of the handsome monument
that is to be erected. We have far too few mem
orials of this kind in Delaware.
Personal and Pertinent
A minister win
had long bean noted for the undue
length of hts sermons was on his way home after service
one Sunday when he overtook one of the oldest mem
bers of his congregation and walked along with him.
From discussing tho text the conversation drifted to the
discourse Itself. «
"I must congratulate you. Doctor." said the old pa
'T think I have heard you deliver every ser
mon you ever preached in our church, and It's my opin
ion that your effort this morning was the best of them
"Why-er" stammered the minister, who was plainly
disconcerted—"your words surprise me greatly. I
thought 1 had made a botch of my sermon. You see,
my dear sir, l found my vole« falling me. and I had to
cut It short before 1 was half through."—Harper's
Jests and Jingles
"Is he well off?"
"Extremely so."
"What kind of a wife has he?"
"He hasn't any."—Milwaukee Sentinel.
Umu n* wo« roaiiy
Casey—Pur-rty Poll! Polly want a cr-racker?
The Parrot—You're a liar!
Casey—I beg your pardon. Teddy want a cr-racker?
Wife—Karl, when 1 go to the Riviera I will dream of
you every night.
Husband—I would rather you stayed here and dreamed
of the Riviera.—Meggendorfer Blaelter.
Yeast—Brandy and water arc supplied at the expense
of the government to every member ot tho Belgian Par
liament who makes a long speech.
Crimsonbeak—I should say that was aiding and abet
ting a crime!—Yonkers Statesman»
Gunner—Well, I see Cogger's automobile has broken
down again. >
Guyer—Broken down? Why, I hear It going 'chug!
Gunner—That isn't tho automobile. That U Cogger
puffing for breath while he pushes behind.—Chicago
"Klexer has painted the picture of a winter landscape
so well that If you look at It long you will seem to get
quite cold."
"Thafa nothing. You ought to see Rchmlrinsky's
'Flight.' It Is *0 realistic that after the flrst look you
are obliged to take to your heel*."—Tit-Bits.
"Do you think thgt an actor's response to curtain calls
destroys the artistic Illusion ,'
'TI*." answered Mr. Stormington Barnes, "sometimes
It «-Chances the effect. The contrast convlncs the audi
acting."—Washington Star.
Peoples' Column
Anonymous communications for tho
people's C"lmnn will not be printed.
Naines or conirlhotjn to the column
«1.1 not be printed, but must be fur
nished The Evening Journal as an evi
dence of good faith on the part of the
Policemen's Salaries.
Editor The Evening Journal,
that there has been sopie
stir about the Increase of the aulhry
*>f policemen on the grounds that
Increase would not I*
pecially at the present lime It strikes
me that (hose who oppose any move
ment along this lino do not stop to
consider the salaries of the police and
the hours that they are compelled to
work la comparison to the pay of other
workmen and the
labor. For Instance,
puts In ordinarily throe hundred and
seventy-six hours a month Including
the hours he puts in at City Court.
For this duty the policeman gets 875
a month.
I notice
warranted, es
hours that they
The patrolman
On the other hand the me
chanic. who works on an average of
one hundred and
ninety-two hours
per months makes from 860 to 870 a
Tours truly,
Wilmington, June ♦.
Problem* of the Panama Canal.
Editor The Evening «tournai.
To understand rightly the stupen
dous engineering task of connecting
the waters of the Atlantic and Paci
fic oceans by means of a canal across
the Isthmus of Darien it becomes
essary to know first of all the geo
graphical or compass bearings of the
So acute Is the coast line
trend on either ocean from northeast
to southwest, that the city of Panama
on the Pacific side Is by longitude
rvally east of Colon ou the Atlantic,
uliilv I he Un« of the
southeast to northwest ki as nearly a
sharp angle.
Erroneous Impressions are apt to be
created by the usual practice of study
ing geography with the aid of the
dlnary flat maps which have the effect
of exaggerating the size of countries
in high latitudes and diminishing the
equatorial area*. It Is a revelation to
many a well Informed ;>«r»on to know
that South America Is nearly as large
«s North America.
For the study of the Panama Canal
In its relations to the rest of the wort.}
the use of a globe, or a map on the
polyconlc projection Is recommended
Another point worth noticing In this
connection Is that the
nouncod diversion from the genera'
north and south trend of the Amer
icas Is found in the Isthmus of Darien
which takes lateral direction east and
west and throws the southern conti
nent so to speak out of plumb so that
a line dropped due south from Ne*
York would puss through the Pacific
Ocean off the coast of Chile.
Ever since Vasco Nunez De Balbou
in the early morning of the 25th o!
September. 1513, with a email party
of men forced a laborious way up the
densely covered face of a sleep ridg*
and discovered the Pacific
nais and projects for an InteroeeanK
waterway between the oceans h«v<
been started again am) »rain throüg?
the drift of centuries.
Columbus with tho vaguest Ideas o'
the extent of the globe, and with
but the most faulty charts for guide
thought to find Clpango when he
across Cuba am! died without know
ing that he had discovered a conti
nent. First In the West Indies and
later on in the main land of Anterior
he hoped to reach the capital of the
Grand Khan to whom he bore letter;
from Ferdinand of Spain.
When, upon his last disastrous voy
age Columbus heat down the coast o'
Honduras to Darien reeking a strait
through the massive barrier that stay
ed his farther progress to the west,
he little dreamed that at a point whief
he passed in his disheartening searcu
a waterway would one day separate
two crest continents end unite twt
vast oceans.
The configuration of the canal fol
lows nearly the same lines under the
American occupancy as adopted by
the French company under De Lesseps
The harbor entrance will be locate.',
off the northwestern point of the Island
of Mantzanlllo. but It is at the moutk
of tho river Mindl four and one-hall
miles beyond that the land canal be
gins on the Atlantic side. Here the
surface of the ground Is slightly above
the «van level. Throe miles further
on it attains a height of 85 feet In tla
vldrVty of Gatan.
It then dtps abruptly ami from Gatun
to Obispo a distance of 23 miles lies
at a general elevation of 40 feet above
the mean level of the Atlantic. On
reaching the divide Obispo may lx
called the northern entrance and Pedro
Miguel Its southern exit. The Oulehru
Cut 1« at present at on elevation ot
178, the original crest being 333 feet
above the mean level of the Pacific
canal Is from
most pro
ocean, ca
r. t -
From Pedro Miguel to Sosa Hill or.
tho shore of Panama Hay Is a stretch
of six mites throughout which the land
hardly anywhere exceeds an elevation
of more than 10 feet above the mean
level of the Pacific Ocean.
Then to summarize. The Atlantic
ocean level length 7.13 miles.
Summit level length, 3154 miles. The
Pedro Miguel-Sosa level, length, 5.47
miles. The. Pacific ocean level, length,
4.23, giving a sum of 48.49 miles, to
which, however, must be added the
total measurement of locks making the
axis of the canal the exact length of
49.72 mnes or straight as (he crow
files of 36 miles. The project of an
85-foot lock level waterway consists in
damming the Chagres river on
side ot the divide and the Rio Grande
on the other, and »0 forming two arti
ficial lakes, and this work in connec
tion with the cut through the Culebra
pass will at all times ho the main feat
ures of the work.
In order to secure a depth of 45 feet
throughout the canal the Culebra cut
must be reduced 1SS feet. T.*.ts for a
look canal would bring it 40 feet above
sea level, but for a waterway' at sea
level It would require 40 feet below
normal ocean tide. Then It appears
that tho cut through tne Culebra pass
and the damming of the Chages river
at Gatvn does now and have all along
been the chief engineering difficulties
In the solution of the Panama Canal
problems, but It Is not » 0 , not so at
least, In the opinion of the United
States Isthmian Canal Commission
The main diiTtculty In tlie previous at
tempts to cut a pathway for the
water* lies altogether in the province
of sanitation. Before yielding to the
popular clamor of "letting the dirt fly"
skin to the cry of "On to Richmond,"
during the civil war, the United
Siales Commission took in hand the
appalling death rate under French
management in comparison with other
places of six hundred to the thousand. '
something besides digging would have
to be done first. A vigorous campaign
was commenced at once at disease
breeding mosquitoes and then upwards
of two million square yards of brush
and grass were required to be cut and
burnt, more than one million yards of
swamp have been drained and filled in.
Upwards of one hundred and fifty
thousand feet of ditch have been filled
In and throe million cubic feet of house
area have been fumigated, and this la I
only a •'beginning."
In every respect the cities of Colon
and Panama were found to be worse
for the spread of yellow fever than was
Havana previous to the American oc
cupation. There are three factors en
tering into the construction of the
canal which are dominated by a fourth.
The first three are time, excavation
and transportation, and above these
rises the dominant question of efficient
labor. The money needed for the un
dertaking Is assured bv the richest
nation the world ever saw. but money
reaches its limit in making labor ef
fit-lent. The negro of the south and
the coolie from the Orient are subject
to their environment should It be a
healthy one well and good If unhealthy
the work suffers, although millions are
behind It. The French and all the
succeeding companies found It so, that
the surest way to build the canal was
to make the Zone as healthy as the
places as the laborers came from, and
in the Immensity of this task lies the
true solution of the waters-meet be
tween the Atlantic and Pacific oceans
across the Isthmus of Darien.
F. D. S.
Wilmington, June 4.
Editorial Opinion
One Against Uncle Joe.
Kansas City Star.
Among other objections to Speaker
Cannon, he wears his cigar at an angle
that ought to be prohibited anywhere
except In a poker game.
Hard to Convince Them.
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Recent events are calculated to con
vince corporations that they will never
get to be bigger than the American
A Select Enterprise.
Washington Star.
With tainted rannev and undesirable
citizens barred, the raising of a future
campaign fund will be a very select en
How They Do It in Baltimore.
Baltimore American.
A man in a New York car gave a
woman hie seat an:l then fell in a 111
when she thanked him. What would a
Gotharnfte. who plainly is unused
startling unused—to such treat mefi.t
from tho fair sex. do if he gave up his
car seat In Baltimore to a girl here and
rewarded not only with thanks.
but also with a awee.t smile? He would
probably have to be carted away In an
"The Wistful Rich."
Atlantic Monthly.
It was one of the faces of the wist
ful rich, unsatisfied from very fulfil
ment of dos>«, hungry for hunger.
Sibley (la.) Tribune.
The franchise for a bur nt the inter
state fair at Sioux City sold for 86,000.
and that for operating eating-houses
brought |150. What an extravagant
people we are—to eat s*. much'.
Troubles of Jim Falmtr.
Milford Chronicle.
Last Thursday. Jim Palmer, of 5711 -
ton, wanted to put his cow
meadow, but the cow appeared to want
to go back to Slaughter Neck, whore
she came from.
Union street. Palmer
When they crossed the bridge. Palmer
wanted the cow to ?o about and get
The cow demurred.
The cow started in
in a
And they had it 01 ;
and the cow.
into the meadow.
Palmer insisted,
a trot, and Palmer tightened on the
line he had around her neck. The row
broke Into a gallop, and Palmer tried
to catch a turn with tho rone around
peat »bay wore passing,
to do this, and lost Ins hold of the
The ft'W continued to run until
one stopped her, and trave her
He falle J
U> Mr. Palmer, who hart not give* tip
The cow i.irtn't «et anv
hut was con
the chase.
grass that afternoon.
fined In the stable. The language that
used during this exciting affair—
on the sub
welt, we ll »ay no wore
Ject I
"Daylight Store" to
Open With Mutic and Big Display*.
•Jacoby's Daylight Store'—a new
Idea for Wilmington will be opened
to tho public on Thtir«tay.
open auspiciously.
music by the First Infantry Orchestra,
J. N. Robinson, 1cai*rr, which will give
concert numbers from all the leading
composers from 10 o'clock to 12 noon,
and from 3 o'clock to 5.30. and from
7 o'clock to 10 In the evening. The
musical numbers will he »0 selected as
to please the lovers of the classics and
those that prefer the lighter airs. To
each visitor a fine souvenir will be
given, but Just what
Jacoby will not say, desiring to sur
prise his visitors and friends, who are
In conjunction wl»h the store's open
ing another event is on the tapis. On
April 10th last Mr. Jacoby was five
years In business in this city, and he
purposes to celebrate both occasions
the hands of decorators for sometime.
and its appearance Is deadedly high in
color,' covers
put In and a fine effect Is had of the
displayed goods. On this floor suits
and millinery are on view, and com
petent saJeb-women aru In charge. The
entire store has "the parlor effect,"
making It highly Inviting to pur
chasers. No expense has been spared
in fitting out the store, and Mr. Jacoby
prides himself on having one of tho
very best laid out stores in this city.
Jacoby's New
It will
There will be
this is. Mr.
The new store has been in
Sew' Wilton carpet, green In
the "Daylight Store"
New glass eases have been
Br Dur Own Wire. Publishers' Press
TOPEKA. Kan., June 4.—The fright*
ful prevalence of "stomach trouble."
"indigestion," "kidney disease," "colds"
and "rheunuiliani" amon;{ t:.e people of
Topeka is told In the reports of sales
of liquor made by tbc twqnty-flvs
Special Notice
We know it is safe to say that (in spite of bad
weather) there were twice as many suits sold Saturday
as on any one day in our 25 years' business.
The solid merit of the goods sold and the low
prices, we know, will soon place our stock to normal
The All-important Thing is to Sell Now.
The $10.00 Suits Reduced to $ 6.75
The 12.00 Suits Reduced to 7.60
The 13.50 Suits Reduced to 8.75
The 15.00 Suits Reduced to 10.00
The finest Clothing Made, Hart, Schaffner & Marx,
Arc Under the Knife.
The $18.00 Suits Reduced to $13.50
The 20.00 Suits Reduced to 15.00
The 22.50 Suits Reduced to 18.00
Fair w arning ! As soon as our stock is reduced to
normal conditions, we will return to the original prices,
which were as low as any sold for such high quality
clothes. Don't wait !
New York
Clothing House,
504 Market Street.
I MAX LPHRAIM, Prop. Next door to Clayton House
Reperlcd by F. D. Lackey & Co.
Bankers and Brokers. 843 Market street.
I Alt
Authorised Pur Bid Ask Sola
« 00 . Oft)
ZOO out
1 . 800 . 00 »
, -I
National Bank of Delaware ..
Central National Bank ..
Farmer» Bank ... ...o.t..
First National Bunk ..
Nat'l Hank of Wllm i.glen A. Brandy win*,.
Cnlon National Bank ..
Equitable Guarantee ft Trust Company
8* cnr.ty Tr ;st and Safe Deposit Co .
Wllmingtqe. Trost Company .
American Vulcanized Fibre, Common
American Vulcanized Fibre, preferred
Xielawaro Railroad Slock .
Wilmington Gas ft Electric, Com .
VV'lmiugton Gas ft Electric, ptd .
Wllm Ins ton, New Castle ft Co. Ry., corn.«,
Wilmington, Now Castle ft So. Ry.. plrtb... ITO.OO-i
WThrnngton Light, Power ft Telephone OB...... ; .. 1,000,00;
Name BONDS Issued Rate Bid Asked Bare
American Vulcanized Fibre Bonds . 4W.OO) 0 I 04 106 105
Wilmington City Railway Bonds .-. 0 U 0 ." 0 u 4 100
Wilmington a Chester Traction Bonds ...2,3(6.004 5 ion 101 1.**
W-hnlngton Gas ft Elect. Bonds . 1.000,000 4% »8 100 98
Wilmlngtiip, Net* Castle ft So. Bends .....
Dclmarvla Telephone Bonds ..
Wilmington Light, Power ft Telephone Co.
■ ■
135 136

: »
111 *
100 115 ' 114
■ 6
as iNi
lot) - 95
.... 16.1.000
' '

WO, <**• 6 100
808.000 6 ...
Equitable Guarantee
Trust Company
N. W. Corner 9th sad Market 81*.
Wilmington," Delaware.
i r
In addition to
furnishing For
eign Drafts, will
transfer money
by cable to the
credit of parties
living abroad.
2 Per Cent. Interest Paid on
Deposits Subject to Check
1 Dr. J. A. Draper, Samuel K. Smith,
! II Urmghurst. Jr., J. Wilkin« Cooch.
J. Smith Brennan, Willard Saulsbury.
Jos. U e*rp*n««r, Robert B, Wheeler,
Otbo Nuwlmid.
J John Bancroft.
Franklin Taylor.
John H. Dnnby,
Til os S. Bel I ah,
Victor B, Woolley,
Henry B. Thompson.
915 Market St.
Two Per Cent Interest paid on
Deposits, subject to check with
out notice.
T. C. duPont. President.
Henry P. Senti, Vice-President.
Pierre 8. duPont, Vics-Prasldint.
fl. D. Townsend. Vtcc-Prrsldent
Wm. Winder Laird. Treasurer.
Sami Bancroft, Jr.
Chart*« C. Kurtz,
Pierre <S duPont John Blags
WlD'.im 8. Mille* A. W. apruanrs
Hutian G. Scott Andrew C. Gray
l S. D. Townsend
T. C. duPont
Henry H. Scott
druggwts here.
its, ar 31,328. Ail these persons swore
that tl ey were suffering from one or
the diseases above enumerated
>tal liquor sates for the month,
persons under sworn affidav
more o
before they got the liquor.
Thest ailles give no idea as to the
amount of liquor sold. A sale may be
a bottle or a case of beer. It may be a
half pint or a gallon of whiskey. Just
as the severIty of the "di.seu«,-" may
These sales qre 30 per cent, more
than ever boforç reported In a single
One store reports nearly one hun
dred sales of liquor each day, which
Spare Time
Spare Mon v
Every man's Surplus Capital.
His success in life depends on
the return from this Capital.
If yvu would win advance
ment and -prosperity, invest
yonr Spare Time in seif
improvement, and deposit
your Spare Money with
Security Trust
Safe Deposit Co
519 Market St
Benjamin Niald«, Präsident.
James B. Clarkson, Vies-Pres.
John S. Roseell,
Secretary and Trust Officer
L. Soett Townsend, Treasurer.
William P. Bancroft Henry C. June*
Dr. Jo*. H. Chandler William J, ftleClary
Jarno* B. Clarksan Benjamin Nl( Ids
Henry F. Dure John 8 Hessen
Chirk. B. Evans J. Davis Sister
James A. Hart Samuel (] Simmons
Dr. Willard Sprlngerjchn M Mendlnhc.ll
L. Scott Townsend.
F. D. Lackey & Co*,
Members Philadelphia Steck Exchange.
Orders for the purchase and sale
of Stocks. Bonds and Crain for
cash or carried on favorable terms
Frederic? L, Kurtz,
nvestment Securities,
Bends for Investment.
Local Securities Bought and Sold.
N. W. Cor. Eighth and Market Streets.
Bankers and Brokeri,
902 Market Street,
Stock* end ponds Bought sad Sold in
All Stock Exchanges.
required the services nt three exyr^^" I ]
clartta. Vt
f. *
New Rector for Christ's CAB
Tbs Rev. Henry Oimstead. V*
resigned a» assistant minister of 1
Ity parish and Vicar of Old
Church has accepted the rector nil
Christ's Church, Dover, and wlllV
charge of the parish on July

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