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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, October 28, 1907, Image 2

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At All Times
FALL and
You Can Ruy
At Our Yards
Consoram Ice & Coal Co.,
Ollier, Second and King Sts.
Pimm«, 0. ft A. 2005. Drlmsrvis Kl«.
Rupture and Piles Cured
Cured Without Operation
No Loss of Time While Being
1 make a »peilnlty in the trestment
of the following eases: Fissure. Fistula,
etc., and dis' asek of tho Rectum. Also
Ruptures cured without operation or
loss of time from your work. No knife,
no risk; one treatment per week. 1
ARK NOT CURED. Instant relief from
Plies; a clean, permanent and painless
Cali And So* Ms About Your Cat«.
Dr. Ryon,
Office Hours: 8 to 9 a. m.î 1 to 3 p.
m.i 7 to 9 p. m.
1308 Lancaster Avenus,
WIHttlngton, Delswars.
NÎSTÏcE— S tar oî eBthiehcm, L. O. E .
No. 135, will bold a special mailing this
evening at their lod«o room i;KH Market
aired nt 7Jl> p. in. to take notion on the
dcalli of our tutu Brother Rnbrrt M< K»l
(loci elary.
Lullgarda Maria 8ell«r.
Delilah Col* Letland.
Mary P. Taylor.
Robert McKelvay.
Agoeat K. Oehletreo.
Gertrud* VZ-bb.
James Q. Shaw.
Fred K. 9aeh.
Joanna M. Houes.
Jamas Q. Shaw.
Mary L. Sharp.
Frodorick C. Each.
SEILER-In this city, October 23th.
Lutlffarda Marie, daughter of August
and IjNitra Relier, aged 3 yenrs and 9
Relatives and friends are invited to
attend her funeral services from the
residence of her parents. Thirtieth and
Wu-hmgton streets, Wednesday after
noon ut 4 o'clock.
A precious one from us has gone,
A voice we loved is stilled,
A place is vacant In our home.
Which never can be tilled.
In God's care.
LOFLANO—In till* city on October
27th. I'.ittT, DellI« h Cole, wife of Frank
lAiflHiul. In her 36th year.
.Relatives and friends of the family
are Invited to attend the funeral from
her late residence, No 1618 B street,
South Wilmington on Tuesday after
noon. October 21, nt J o'cltH'k Services
nt Mndelcy M S. Church. Interment
Rlvervlew cemetery.
TAYLOR—At Richardson Park, near
Wilmington, October 27th. 1»0T. Mary
P.. wife of Aaron K. Taylor, aged 53
Relativ«» and friends are rvspeot fully
invited to attend the lunerel servicer nt
the residence of her husliand. on Wed
nfeday afternoon, October 30th, at 3
o'clock Interment at Bt. Jam«« ceme
tery. Newport* Del.
McKELVEV—On October 2T. 1967. Rob
ert McKelvey. aged 71 years.
Uafotlve« and-friends and members
of William McKin'ey
Knights of Malta. No 315, Mar of Beth
lehem. Loyal orange isnjgv. No. 125.
and Independence Fire tvmpnny, No
13. ore respectfully Invited to attend
th« funeral service» from his late resi
dence, IStlrKsst Thirteenth street, on
Wednesday,'October .îg, at 3 o'clock
Interment nt'Mt. Heletn cemetery.
BACH—In thla city, on October 38, 1607.
FrederickfE Bach. sg«d 83 years.
Relatives'and all friends are invited
to attend the funeral service» at hl»
date residence No.- 628 Jarkson street,
inn Tuesday afternoon at 3.30 o'clock.
Uterment ■ private
HAW—At New Castle, suddenly, on
October 1 16, 1667, James G. Bhaw, aged
Dm notice of funeral will he given.
SHARP—In this city. October 25. 1907,
Mary L,/daughter of John It. and
Mary A. Sharp, aged 14 years.
Relative» and friends are re»|iert
tlv«ly Invited to attend the funeral
»from th* residence of her parent», 904
street, on Tuesday morning, at
j* o'clock. Requiem mass at 8t. Paul's
ftlhurch. Interment In Cathedral
ù Embalmer
No, «U W. Ninth Street.
Careful attention day
61- I
!«Md Hospitals removed and cared for
claimed. Carriages furnished.
or night.
In Boarding House«. Hotels
jfcapefutm^** \ CM-fkj« Both Phone*
'Undertaker and Embalmer
Office and Residents
No. 228 Madison Street
pk>& Fhooci
(Continued From First Page)
lignai for cheering. A few minutes later
Mr. Muclcan announced that the debaters
would speak thirty minutes and twenty
minute« each, with ten minutes for cloe
ing argument by the affirmative. He pre
sented Mr. Everhart as the first speaker.
Mr. Everhart's Opening.
Mr. Everhart was greeted with great
Applause.Ther»' was » little hiesing. "Here
I am and I am sober." he said. "When I
left Portland. Maine, my wife was a re
spectable woman. You may think there
arc no sober men or respectable women
in Maine, yet ^ hope to demonstrate that
there are a few before I am over."
At the outset he declared that the pur
pose for the enactment of the prohibitory
low was to withdraw legal sanction from
the man selling intoxicating liquors to
his fellow men. and thus lessen drunken
ness and prevent attending crime, pauper
ism and insanity. To show the effective
ness of the prohibitory law in Maine, he
declared that whst liquor did roms there
from outside states, Ho asserted
came Hi
that the prohibitory law In Main» did nut
prevent the brewing of two per cent. beer.
Speakeasies abided in llcsnss states, ha
declared, far more intens vely than in
Ho deelarod
anti-license communities, I
thol there wore 1,080 speak* isles In Chi
cago. l.'JUO in Pittsburg, and in Burl'nglon,
V»., with t# saloons, there were VW spntk
easles that continued to evUt alone* de
of them. "In the whole »late of Maine."
he commented, "There ere half as many
speakeasies as in Pittsburg alone.'' Tak
ing up death from alec holism, ha da
elared that Maine was tho lowest of any
other Hlele In the Union, with the ex
ception of one. New Hampshire, which
he seid, at the time the census was taken
was a prohibition slate. There was no
state In the Union, he said, further, that
showed a greater success In the process
of sllmlnstlng the liquor trsffic and oust
ing drunkenness than Maine according to
statistics of Hie stale author ties, which
allowed that In PSW there had bien 3,HOD
commit meats to jail for drunkenness,
while in 1900 there hud been but I 960.
Picturt» Massachusetts.
Ilf assorted that In MassncliUHStts, ops
of the most strh'tly regulated license
state« In 190.1. there had been MT9 tiuane
patientM. while in Maine for the name per
iod ilieie hud been only SS3. The death
rate In Mnaaschueette wua 128 and In
Maine 98. In almehonte Inmates It was
shown, alnee ISM) there had been a de
creaae of nlqe in Maine, and an Increase
of something like ijnil In Massachusetts,
Tn 1004 «haie had been i-n arrests for
drunkenness In Maine, und 2110 In Massa
chuaetta In aplte of lh« fact that the-«
Were a number of local option titles li
the latter stale. Coming home, lm du
el* ted that at the present t me in D la
Wore 2tB arrests hovo been made for
drunken crime», while In Maine for the
pout yeor there had been only 11», al
though four times lha popu'a'lon of Del
Maine'» Celebrities.
He then alluded to the high output of
celebrities In Moine and Ms educational
advantages. Ho declared that Mulne arnt
» per eon«, more good. Hell blood to non
contiguous stille» than any other a'atr In
lb. country. "I bud lived 13 years under
license before coming to Maine." he con
cluded. "and when 1 went to live there it
seemed !(«■■ g ini Into another wotij.
During the Inil 3« days. I only »«w three
drunken men i n the streets of Portland.
Men go 16 Maine looking for certain
thing* which me really not founded cn
truth ami they cannot teil lit» fact»."
At the close of his argument Mr. Ever
hart WHS wildly cheered. Mr. Mac'ean oh
served Hist he hud not held the «list •
speaker cloaeiy to hia «object and would
accordingly "g've Hi« next ,-pe. ker some
latitude." Hu ruled that all queat'ons from
the audience would lie referred to the
chair. Mr. Thomson was then lulroductd
amid loud cheers.
Mr. Thomson Begine.
Mr, Thomaon remarked that he wan
ceedlngly glade to have mot a gentleman
from Mane, but expressed the wish that
he had ''kept io hia text." *T am not go
ing to talk about pro-per ty, or divorce or
hank deposits or wandor hare and there,
hut I am going to stick to tact* ami speak
to you as ladles and gentlemen of the
Jury," he said. Entering then upon hlx
duty of trying to prove that prohlh t on In
Maine does not prohibit he declared
lh» authority of the chief of police of
Portland that during the last four
c X
there had been 8.619 esses ot drunkenness,
"My respected opponent said," he Inter
polated. "that he hsd seen but three
drunks in a ccrtslp period. Hut. you know,
no men Is so absolutely bl nd as he w-ho
will not see, Wilmington had only 8,525
cases. In other words Portland with 98,6 0
people had more than Wilmington with
«MW. m proportion to its population
the sum* rale Wilmington should hev*
had 12.WT. In all. during the eeven months
from February of this year to the Is.t of
August there had been 1.806 cases of
drunkenness In Portland and 948 In Wil
Resented Hissing.
*Wnmr Ato "
ijgmn would be one of the must
towns In the i -u-j Bui«, at tq e
drunken towns in the United | |
»«me rate," Mr. Thomson added and there
w«« nn outburst of groans and hisses M>.
Thomeon. glaring at * bo* full of woman
on h!s right said;
"»y life that I râ|
If this U the best the 9
can give, t urn exceedingly
Mr. Thomson W8WS®aH§S
to «rre»t» for drunkenness
ville, Lewiston and Bangor,
them to Wilmington,
the advantage of the_
fretn ' T?!, 1 * * n Üu "*" r " nd Wilmington
from 1863 to 1906
population 22,000, llo2
Wilmington. 116«;
Wilmington, 1:39; BÜÜ£ör! mtr
Wilmington, 1408; 1906. Uungor 1827-i
Wilmington. 1599 '
"In this little town of 22.000 popula
tion," he said, "there Is
"It is the first time in
»«» ever hU».d by a lady,
j — 1 anti-license party
sorry for It."
quoted figures relating
In Water
very much to
latter. He gave
a» follow»; Hangor,
arrest» In 1903;
9104, Bungnr, 1236;
more drunk
enness than In Wilmington with 90,
000. Is this the new doctrine of tem
perance? In the week ending Tuesday.
October 2«, Bangor had 76 arrests for
drunkenne»» «nd Wilmington had 34
If Wilmington hod had the same num
ber in proportion to Us population thon
It ought to have had 310 eases."
Ho referred to a petition from the
Common Council of Blddeford, Maine,
calling upon the State and county to
restrain the sale of liquor
I 'The Com
mon Council of Blddeford declared thal
Blddeford w«» rntacnmbed with no
torious resort»." Mr. Thomson mid. H<
read figure» from a Itutli, Me.,
paper attesting to alleged violation 1
of the prohibitory law.
fourteen year», at the »«me rate <>(
increase, the whole people of Malm
will be drunkard»." he declared, whl ■
th* audience hissed and cheered.
Wide Latitude
"In aunt hr'
la cotUng upon Mr. Everhart again
Chnlrnian Maclean repeated that he
would not confine the speaker closely
to the text, for he believed that the
audience was willing to get all general
Information that it could. Mr. Ever
hart wai again enthusiastically cheer
ed. but as he began to speak there
ware sarcastic remarks from the bal
Mr. Everhart deprecated a too floue
attention to statistics. Morals and the
nature of crimes must be dealt with, he
said. If the problem was to be dealt
with at all. He declared that the Com
mon Council petition at Blddeford
sprang from the fact that the Council
was Democratic and the nherlff, the
police commissioner and the governor
As to Bangor, the speaker asserted
that because of its situation on tho
edge of the great lumber territory of
lawlessness and
the Northeast, Its
number of arrests In excess of those
here were due to the hundreds of lum
bermen who came from the forests in
the spring.
He also attributed the larger number
of arrests for drunkenness in Maine
to the vigilance of tho police, who
gathered In the drunks as fast as they
were put out of tho speakeasies.
Drunks who in Wilmington, he said,
would he unmolested by the police,
were arrested In Maine, He quoted
figures showing that acts of violence
were more numerous in Wilmington
than In Bangor and other cities In
Maine. In Bangor, he said, there hsd
been 1 arrest for murder as against 30
In Wilmington, while there had been
seven times as many assaults here.
Mr. Thomson's Reply
Mr. Thotpson then began his twenty
minutes' argument by declaring that
he had never listened to such a com
plete failure of prohibition as that put
up by his opponent. In 1906, he said,
there were 138 divorces In Maine, and
In Delaware 52. He declared that his
opponent's argument of lumbermen In
Bangor was Just as applicable to Wil
mington. which, he declared, had a
tioallng population of 20,000.
"When the gentleman comes here
and says you have so much drunken
ness. he libels the people of Wilming
ton. 1 haven't seen It. and 1 have been
over all the streets of Wilmington.''
This assertion was hooted roundly by
Ihe "drys." He denied that Hie sheriff
of Cumberland county was Influenced
by politics. He asked the opinion of
Frank Smith, city auditor of Blddeford,
who was on the stage.
"Finest man In Maine," said Mr.
Bmlth. sincerely.
Mr Thomson demanded to know why
tho prohibitionists did not vote for re
submission. Ho proclaimed the StntV
gls law of Maine a dl efface to De
"jf prohibition would advance the
cause of temperance t would go over."
declared Mr. Thomson, fervently, while
cries of "come over" eftme from the
balcony "Hut." he continued, "I have
found that Maine ha* more drunken
ness than any other State except pos
sibly Kansas, and I am not eure about
Homebody at this, »tage yelled; "He
was born in Philadelphia." and Mr.
Thomson went into an explanation as
to his birth and hi» being sent from
New Zealad to investigate prohibition
Mr. Bverhart then began hia ten
minutes by flashing the dollar bill to
the "drunk" In the audience. The man
started forward but was held hack.
There was hissing, but a husky ad
mirer yelled; "Hit him again."
Mr. Maclean declared that Judgment
upon the debate would be given No
vember 5. All snug "My Country, 'Tls
ot Thee." standing, and then fnP the
next half hour three thouiand "wets"
and "drys" streamed out Into Market
Druggists refund money If
E. W. OROVB'S alg
it fulls to eure,
nature Is on each box.
The Jury Impaneled by Coroner Cal
laway to hold an Inquest In the case
ot David Simpson, who was killed on
the Baltimore and Ohio railroad at
Hawthorne's crossing near Ruthby
station on October 24, returned the
most unique verdict In the history of
the New Castle county coroner's office.
The verdict was tn the effect that
Mr .Simpson was struck by engine No.
1356 of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad
and that his death was due to neglect
on the part of the engineer on the lo
comotive in not giving the proper sig
nals on approaching the crossing. The
Jury In concluding recommended that
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Com
pany pay the funeral expense* of the
dead man, and also replace the wagon,
horse and harness whteh figured In the
By THE JOURNAL'S special Wire.
LONDON. Oct. 28 — In the hand* of
the kidnappers, somewhere in heart of
London, the 18-yenr-old Princess Bar
bara Lapoukine, of Russia, to-day sent
word to her frlenrs that she Is about j
to kill herself to escape Ill-treatment
at her captors' hands.
Since last Thursday night the Rus
sian Embassy and detectives have been
searching London frantically for the
young woman.
Prince Lapoukine. her father, was
recently governor of a Russian prison,
and it I» believed hl» daughter was kid
napped by terrorists who se-k revenge
on th* father through the daughter's
death or torture.
The princess attended Ihe Aldwich
Theatre with a sister and their gov
erne»» Thursday nishl. As they were
leaving Ihe missing girl was »natehed J
from her companions, bundled Into a
walling carriage and driven away.
nv THE JOUHNAI/H «1 \\%V.
a revolver, rifle and shot gun. the wlfi ;
of Bert Brady went «unnhnî for her bus- j
bond early to-day. Owing to her bad aim
Bwdy «till ihe* His wife is locked up ,
charged with discharging firearms In tie - 1
city limits.
The woman declare* Brady went bngsy (
rMnt with another woman. Brady
turned home lote and hte wife nailed uw
Ut early lh!» morning when she op. ned 1
lire, a» he »(' lit.
Brady awoke at th» first »hol and Had!
In lila night clothes Inal a hasty retreat
Mr» Brade follow»! and reat'nv ,,^.,.,.1
in Ihe ysrd »he calmly hissed a way eve
time Brady peeped from behind the burn
■vhrre he sought refuge. When the «minu
it Inn was exhausted Brady went for a
>oi;c«mgn and had lh* wuinun arrested.
By THE JOURNAL'S Special Wire,
MARSEILLE*. France. Oct. 3,-Three
hundred persons perished by tire at the
town of Hakodate, Cochin China, and I.nuO
by flood along the west coast of Japan
Just betöre the departure of a mail
dLiftalClied from Saigon. French Cochin
Chinn, August 3, and received hero to
After a service of 21 years J. H. Me
haffey has resigned the position of
manager for the Delaware and At
lantic Telephone Company, for the dis
trict of which Wilmington is houd
Mr. Meimffey has been In the posl
He I» to be succeeded
by Henry T. Hall, who comes from the
Philadelphia office.
Mr. Mehaffcy la to become a special
agent of the company, a new office,
with headquarters in this city,
change takes effect November 1.
tlon since 1663.
Card of Thanks.
The husband and parents of the late
Mrs. Amelia S. Zebley desire to thank
Waneta Couniei, D. of 1'.. and other
friends for kindness during her recent
Illness and for flowers at the time of
tho funeral.»
At the business men'* meeting held at
12.13 o'clock this afternoon In the Sun
day school room of Bt. Paul's M. E.
iTntrch, Market street above Seventh,
Judge Altman of Indiana delivered an
address upon the subject of prohibition.
Meetings will be held every day at
noon at this church.

The last week of tho campaign tor
and against license will be an unusu
ally busy one. particularly the "drjr''
orators. Mrs. Leonora Lake will, ft»
usual be the principal speaker. She
is scheduled to make one or more ad
dresses every day, and will hé at Olivet
Church to-night to begin her closing
week's Work. While Mrs. Lake 1» at
Olivet, the Hon. Samuel R. Artmnn
will be at Delaware avenue churcli.
Bach meeting, no doubt, wilt be well
Yesterday was a strenuous day for
the temperance workers. Tho largest
metlngs were those held in tho Opera
House and in Epworlh Church, at
each of which Mrs. Lake spoke. Earl
ier In tho day she addressed large
audiences at Milford and Dover. At
both evening services Mrs. Lake dis
cussed tho campaign topics from the
moral point of view and appealed to
the men to support the temperance
At Grace Church in the afternoon
Judge Arlman, the Hev. R. O. Ever
hart nml the Bov. John C. Hector
spoke. While the Grace Chureh meea
Ing was In progress ex-SherlfT O'Brien
was speaking at an open-air meeting
at Shallcross avenue and Lincoln
streets. Ha spoke at Claymont last
Mr. Everhart spoke in First Presby
terian Church In the morning; Profes
sor Bosnian at Rodney Church in the
morning and In Hanover Chureh in the
evening. Professor A. R. Hpald wm
at Union Church last evening and W.
W .Knowles at Mt. Salem. Mr. Ray
mond was at First Church last even
ing. Th« Rev». F. F. Carpenter end
John M. Aiders spoke at a big open
air meeting at Henry Clay.
The second debate between the
license and no-llconse forces will take
place in Ealon M. B. Church to-mor
row night. George Muller will de
fend the "wets" and the Hev. John H.
Hector the "dry»." The debate
promise* to be one of the strong curds
of the campaign.
Firemen Return Home.
Edward McCany, chief of the Ches
ter Fire Department, and several
members of the Franklin Hose Com
pany of that city, visited the Friend
ship Fire Company yesterday. The
object of the visit of the Chester fire
men was to return to- the Friendship
Company several horns tkat were bor
rowed for use In the firemens' célé
bration in Chester.
In order that th«r* may be no mis
understanding on the part of the pub
lie as to the agreement entered into
between the License and Anti-License
»uasaf *.. "
Reilly Lyceum Dance.
The Reilly Lyceum Association will
hold another of Ita popular dances 1.1
the association hall on Wednesday
evening. The dances have been well
attended thu# far this season.
That Debate Agreement
It Is hsrsby agreed that the License
Committee and the Anti-License Com
mittee shall debate the following que»
,tion on Saturday night. October 2«. 1907,
jat the Opera House. "Resolved that
prohibition in Maine prohibits." Time to
J h* thirty minute* for each speaker then
th* affirmative to have ten minute» m
T*. 6 4 *° * °'*'u " th, ?«" re S "' 0r#
than two speakers, a different division
£ "JW* ,nd J' "
i h *™ b y »?i-eed that the Licoruc Com
Imittee will notify Royal W. Raymond
by five o'clock this evening whether
ther , sr . t# ^ or mora , p , aUer8
; on „ sic)>
j u further agreed that a second de
bato ths ,| b , h<ld bttwMn th , said paP .
, ti«s on Octeb«r 29th. (Tuesday night)
1 at some church later to bs selected, the
following to be tho question of debate;
( "Resolved that it is desirable for Oela
re-iwaresns to vote for license on Novem
ber the 5th." The affirmative to open
1 with three quarters of an hour then the
negative to have one hour and tho af
firmative to close with a fifteen minute
•»'» »greed that each side »hall select
>■('** s P e « k * r »' th »' the debate,
,ro *° open ,n •* ch c " e " 8 oc,oek p
Dated October 27. 1997.
Corneliut Mundy.
Caleb E. Burch*nal.

William M. Pennell of Portland, Me.,
and Sheriff of Cumberland county, ' ar
rived in Wilmington this morning and
will make
of anti-prohibition during the week under
the auspices of the license committee.
The campaign will close on the liquor
side on Sunday night. November 3. with a
big macs meeting at the Opera House
which will be adressed by Phoeble Cousins
of Washington, D. C.. William Foster, a
prominent attorney of Newt Y*ik city and
George Muller, who is one of the most
forceful speakers that has addressed an
audience In Wilmington on the subject i f
vorul addresses in tlhe cause
On November 1 Dr. William Bcbognfe'd, <
pastor of the Evangelical Ohureh of New
York city, will deliver an address in the
Opera House upon the subject of "A I
Stainless Flag, a Boastful Fallacy." !
Sheriff Pennell will make several ad
diesses here during the week.

DOVER, Dei.. Oct. 3 —The largest mars
meeting ever held in Dover took place
yesterday afternoon at the Opera House,
when Mrs. Leonora M. Lake made an ad-!
dress. William T. Smlthers, tlhe Dover
lawyer, called the meeting to order and
psesented to the audience five hundred
satin badges of pure white on which were
thel Ines: "Am I My Brother's Keeper?
Yes! God says so from Genesis 1o Revela
tions." The badges were designed and
presented by Walter Morris of Dover.
When Mrs. Ijtko pushed lier way down
through the halt, all enwrapped in auto-j
mobile togs, there was a burst of applause]
and the audience sang.
Mrs. Lake said: "There <arc some so
called voters, electors of your state, who
are trying to straddle this burning ques
tion— straddle-bugs who are trying to
carry water on both shoulders. (Shaking
her list slowly) Oh, how I wish I was the
wife of such a man for twelve hours.
Here's my oath that he'd know (how to i
vote when Tuesday roils around,"
William flaulabnry, chairman of raeet-|
ings announced these final mass meetings
In the Opera House; Tuesday evening, :
Judge Samuel R. Arlman of Indiana; Fri
day evening. Doctor Thomas H. Lew s
president of Western Maryland College;)
Sunday, all-day meetings in Dover and)
elsewhere, with mass meeting for the
negro voters of Kent county, at right in i
the Opera House with addresses by Dr.
M. C. H. Mason, secretary of the Freed-!
men's Aid Society of the United Slates
and others.
1 ho gala attire with which many
business houses has been vested be
cause of the "Home Coming Day" were
soaked by the rain that fell yesterday
ami to-day.
seems as bright
somewhat limp,
when the sun comes out.
The bunting now used by ihe deco
rators Is of excellent quality and with
fast colors, and the ruin does not
the colors to run together In an
sightly way. Several decorators work
ed during the morning putting up bunt
Despite this the hunting;
<'v» r, jimimgti
Rut all will he right
Filters Ready for Work.
By to-night nr to-morrow morning
the filtration plant at Sixteenth and
Walnut streets will be working at Us
ful Icapaclty. During the past weea
the fitters were in operation, but the
settin gof the regulars prevented n
steady operation of the plant.
Funeral of Frederick . Bach.
The funeral of Frederick IS. Bach
will take place to-morrow afternoon
from his late home. No. 828 Jackson
street. Services will be hed at the
house at 3.30 o'clock, an dintermont
«ill bo private.
Attend Presbyterian Synod.
A number of clergymen from this city
attended the annual session of the
Presbyterian Bynod of Baltimore, which
is meeting today In the Presbyterian
Church at Frederick, Md The Synod
sÄt'SuSÄür £
the District of Columbia. The Synod
will continue in session until Wednea
day night.
Delaware Hospital Rummage Sale.
The rummage sale for the benefit of
Delaware Hospital began today In the
Odd Fellows Temple, Tenth and Orange
streets. Tho committee desires any
contribution« of clothing or articles that
can be sold. They can be sent to the
hall, or If Miss Anna Lea. D. * A.
telephone 3161, If notified the articles
will be sent for.
Harvey Stidham Hurt.
Harvey Stidham, of No. 4y6 Mary
land avenue, saa slightly hurt today
while working around the Pennsylvania
freight depot. His head and eyelid
were cut. Ile wa» taken to the Dela
ware Hospital.
Smith Was Held For Court.
Arthur .Smith. » y >ung roan, who
was arrested 1» Phil» leiiihia and
brought here >>n Um charge ..f larceny
„» KU.ee Of « goH IV», ch and ring.
tho Court of General Ses. tor» by
Magistrate Hustings on Saturday of
Will Oiacucs Schedule.
At the office of fhe Saylor Show I'rlnt
Company this evening there will he a
Special mooting of the Orange Football
team. Tin- team» schedule for the sea
Son will be discussed
Sons of Dataware Dinner.
The fall dinner of the Bon» of Pela
ware will be bold at the "Roosevelt."
No 'JWT Cheat nut Mreet. Philadelphia.
on next Saturday afternoon
\$V?r '
MH . . KH
L&sgregga.me osireiT'.i.
f /s/ty Dmp fy
Va j!
John H. Hector
The Star Debater
The record of
Hector as a
Rev. John H.
debater in three
States and Canada.
Hector's first
Cooper Institute, New York city,
with tho loading representative
of the. Liquor League of that
city. General Fisk, of the Fisk
University, presiding. The insti
tute was packed to overflowing,
Mr. Hector winning by a great
number of points and big argu
ments. Mr. George K. Scott, of
the New York Witness,
pleased with tho result of the de
bate that he leaped to hia feet
and gave him, before that great
great audience, the title which
he now holds of the "Black
Knight." which means a defender
of tho weak.
The second debate was In
Leeds, England, with the leading'
representative of the Brewing
Intercala on tho "llealthfulness
of Heer,'* Mr. Hector winning by
a large number of votes.
His third
debate was in
was ho
great debate was
held at Che.piotl Town, Prince Ed
ward Islo, Canada, on the ques
tion: "I* Prohibition a Benefit to
Prince Edward Isle, or License?"
The Opera House was packed
to overflowing, hundreds being
turned away and the doors
locked. All the police force was
required to keep back the erowd.
Tho points were so well taken
and received by the great audi
ence that they voted overwhelm
ingly in his favor and kept him
tn the Isle apeaking In all parts
of it until vote was taken and
Prince Edward isle vent dry,
and -s to-day without a brew
ery. distillery or saloon.
Mr. Hdctor is recommended by
such men and women as Grant,
Sherman, O. O. Howard. Sir
Wilfred Lawson, Ta'mage. R. A.
Torrey, secretary of the Moody
Btble Institute, Chicago: MISs
Karnces B. Willard. Lady Henry
Somerset, of England; Lady
Rothchilds. of England; Lady
York, of England.

By THE JOURNAL'S Special Wire.
BUDAPEST. Hungary, Oct, 28.—Sixteen
persons were killed and many dtmgerously
wounded in a riot early to-day nt a
Church festival at Ihe town of Roxsapcgy,
in South Hungary.
8p*nish Veteran»' Meeting.
The .Spanish War Veterans of this
city, have been Inlvted to attend a two
days meeting of Spanish War Veterans
in Washington. This evening there will
lie a meeting in Grand Army ot tho
Republic Hall In Washington and ad- I
dresses will be delivered.
At South Slide Park to-morrow af
ternoon the Friends' School football
team will line up against the Friends'
Central School eleven, of Philadelphia.
The game will be called at 3.15 o'clock,
and a brisk contest Is expected.
Portrait and Slipper.
A touching anecdote, associated with.
a picture In the National gallery at
Edinburgh, is told by an English Indy
In her hook. "Potpoiir/I From a Surrey
Garden." She writes; Several pic
tures stand out with peculiar interest,
•specially the life sized Gnlushorough
of the young Mrs. Grahame. She sat 1
for the pleutre ns a bride, but before
It came home «be was dead Änd her
bu«hftiHl bad gone to the war». When I
he came hack he never bad the cour
•» the <a «® whl(,tl contained 1
hi* • young wife« portrait. On his
death, many long years after It was j
painted. It was opened by bis heirs, ;
and inside the cas« irai the Wttl6
„tjpper she had left with the ;
r;." *äl*s œ !
" .-allerv and the 6llpi>cr
lùdlliBtug* gallery, and (u Slipper ^
FM kept by the family. _ 1

Trouble on the Mantelpiece.
"If you'll always give me full
swing." observed the pendulum, "yon
will never have any trouble with your
■ !
"I dont know." replied the clock,
"If It wasn't for your going bock and
forth in my works. I never would
bave any strike»."—Chicago Tribune.
* lgw g f _ WI ST your wife mad
n,,nd « ,n f* »>»' "as going to scold
me ", bout and ^
member what It wa».-Philadelpb!t 1
Such an iudulgcnt husband my Jim
"Yc*; *<i I've heard. Indulge* a
little too much sometime», doesu't
lie?" New Orleans Time«-Democrat,
j s j"
The total area of the Bond wich or
Hawaiian Islands U about tb* »am» as
New Jersey.
New Method Dental Parlors
ÖIOJ^ Market Street
No II 2 b Prices
New- method of frenting sensitive teV'l
»o »hat no pain can he felt In opernt ng
on »hem. Nervous people and tho»* wlth
weak hearts can now have
fixed. A new
their treth
anaesthetic for extracting
by the prick of a needle. Vitalize 1 air.
Safer than gas. It has no effect on the
heart. No aftnr-beadnehew or siek stom
aohs. Teeth *5 and 38 und 310 par eet. No
charge for extracting when best teeth a'e
ordered. Gold crowns, |t and 15; V>ld fill
ing», J1 and up; silver fillings, 75 cent».
All work faithfully guaranteed. Hours, 8
a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 4
p. m. Don't forget the number.
610^ Market Street,
D.dl 'Phone 334.
A Riddle.
I have a bead, a litt!« head
That you could scarcely see,
But I have a mouth much bigger
Than my head could ever be.
That seems Impossible, you say.
Tnu think 'twould be a bother?
Why, no! My head Is at one end;
My mouth's way at the other.
1 have no feet, yet I can run.
And pretty fsat. 'tls said.
The funny tiling about mo is
1 run when in my bed.
1'vo not a cent in ail the world. '
I seek tint fortune's ranks.
And yet it's true that, though so poor,
I own two splendid banks.
I've lots of "sand." yet run away;
I'm weak, yet "furnish power;"
No hands or arms, yet my embrace
Would kill in half an hour.
You think I am some fearful thing.
Ah. you begin to shiver!
Pray, don't, for after ail. you know,
I'm only Just a Hver.
-8t. Nicholas.
Stock and Grain Broker.
Bear, Del.
Highest market prices paid, railroad
or water reading. Telephone connec
Horses and cattle for private sale.
Stock Markets
1 o'clock guotaions from Scott & Co.,
Bankers and Brokers, 902 Market St
Amal. Copper...5 o ,<4
Am. Smelt.Co. 70k
Amer. Sugar... loi
Atchison ......... 76k
Atchison, pfd ...85<4
Brooklyn Tran. 34
H. & O.... ,..> 3 *
Can. Southern 60
Chi. Gr. West. 7H
Chea. 6c Ohio...2S#
Chi. & Alton (t
Chi. & N. W...131 Vi
C.M. & St P, 104
kock Island ...15
Rock Island pfd3jVi
Erie .I8J4
Erie, ut pfd ... zSjk
Gr. North.pfiL 113 T. C. Ut I.Co 134
Illinois Cen. ...132 [Union Pacific Tio'$
Int. Met. com 6.V
Int. Met. pfd 18 [Wabash..
Mau. Cons. 107 Webash pfd. ...ijJi
Missouri Pad. ...53 Western Union 67
Vlo. Kan.&Texsfilf
Jat. Lead Co. jS)<
'I. Y. Central tool«
Jnt. & West.. «914
Norfolk g West 6: <4
N'or. Paciàc .. 107 1 ,
Pacific Mail
copie'» Gas ...74
Read, »»t pfd. 75
Read. 2d pfd...70
t>. fit II.
1) . L. & W.
southern l ac.
5outh. R. Cora 13
Texas Pacific...
79 %
U. S. Steel ....24H
U. S. Steel pfd 84.K
95 k
& e " e tif $ e " , £^ l f ! " ow,y at the reoent dt>
On spot, winter bran, in bulk and spring
br "" {^'HATA^WIUW.-H.y w»s
ln nu>re u^-ral «upply und *e»k. Si raw
wm kepi well cleaned up at full figure«,
"'vo^Tmiothy Hsy-Vo 1. large hale».
tn.to: Ne. 1 »mall ^
j5î ï6 j Hsy— No. 1. 3!AMais'S); No', t. 3tss
17. straw- No. 1. straight rye. 8;5l No. 3.
straight rye. 314. , . th
ôfrtrietly fine fresh
stock value» of which were well sus
ss*~sas» saa ara
W K*<irby*flr»t». ip tree reeee.îlc: nearby,
rurrf . nt r(H . r |pt» returnable case». 28c;
western first*. 37c- .... -_
j^iVE POULTRY—Fowls, strictly cficire,
large, IPAsUc; fowl*, ordinary, average
receipts. Fülle; old no« 1 er». 9 l fa9c; spring
chickens, choice, large, Bfiel'ic; »ping
chickens ordinary receipts. Falle.
POULTRY— Fresh killed
Commercial Markets
fowls, fancy. Uy; fowls, average re
... !(.f5 l.' , *ilV; old rooster», dry picked.
Mr; ronsthi* chickens, nearby choie*. 10*
ire; roasting cUoken», Illinois, fancy,
weighing to9 pounds per pair. 15c.
Local Quotations
Wholesale quotation* is the pregwe* and
BÄ ?t ar i k ;UcS° r thto. b ^Ä" N -
Apf«^ hjrre) . *.So~UU>
"£££ 1° £basket
38 78—64.1#
36.00—36 50
.. 75c—80o
31 Ou-32'6
Igmons. box .
Orange*. California, box....
orange*. Jamaica. Ile x ....
But» tore, basket .
Potato.«, bo*hcl .
ancet». barrel .
ttweets, basket .
cabbage, barrel .
<vK>ry. dozen.."..'.'.'.'.*.*.
Hpniach. barrel ..
Henna, green, basket.
Beans, wax. basket .
Keks. «Del. and Md.) dozen
Chicken», five.
Ducks, live .
. .Be— a«*
«Loi —31 in
31.28—|l «>
. «Oo
. A'io
• 10c— 13q

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