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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, October 30, 1907, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1907-10-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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Thty Evening Journal Has the Largest Paid and Bona
Pide Circulation of Any Newspaper Published in Del
The Evening Journâl
O 10,000 We lead
The Journal
Is Getting the Bulk ot the Cam
paign Advertising
Circulation Is the Reason
Bright Skies All Now Needed
to Assure Success of the
Big Celebration
I. '■
Isn't the Weather
Man Disagreeable
Here is what is predicted for to
Forecast till 8 p. m., Thursday:
For Delaware—Fair tonight; rain
Thursday, fresh north, to northeast
There is hope.
Everybody happy, for to-morrow's
Old Home Day," rain or shine.
•> At the old town needs for a groat
time on the morrow is good weather.
Tho public safety review in the after
noon and the mummers' carnival at
night are all airange! for. the ettv is
if* In holiday garb, and with picas'ng
weather the visitors will floojt to Wil
mington from uJ' parts of Delaware
und surrounding States.
That the .firemen of the city will
participate in the parade was assayed
last night, when a committee from the
various companies- conferred with the
, joint Hallowe'en committee, and set
forth their grievance because they had
not been given the right of line. They
thought they had not been shown
jper consideration. Josiuh Marvel,
chairman, informed the firemen
t General J. Furko. Postles, the
, grand marshal, had given the firemen
■I, considérât ion in the selection of hia
aides. He asked William Ward, the
cjhief of the Fire Department, to serve
as aide and to take charge of the fire
' -men's division. Cb ief Ward told Gen
eral Postles that to, as fire chief,
would prefer to In; with the firemen
and being there lu- wanted to ride in
the carriage of the chief
General Postles then selected Chief
Ward's brother. George B. Ward, as
, one of his aides. George B. Ward is
a representative, fireman, and General
- postles believed he had complied with
all rceu remeuts of the firemen by tak-
ing this action.
- This explanation placated the fiie
men's committee, who said they did
not know seme of the facts brought
out. They w-Vre satisfied with such
•ft' conditions, and they then agreed to
take part in the parade and do all
they could to m ake it a success.
Never has a public occasion aroused
so much interest as the "home coming
' day'' celebration. A new life seems
t> ? have sprung Into Wilmington in
anticipation of the day that it is hoped
- Home Week" next year. Other cities
have tho week's festivities, and why
not ^Vilmtngton, wifilch has sent out
so many sons to otter commonwealths
Merchants, men In public life and
private citizens are vielng with each
• other to produce one of the greatest
, days In the hsitory of Wilmington. It
will combine the State with the city,
in a Way, for the entire Organized
Militia of Delaware is ;o participate in
the public safety review in the after
Wilmington Is In holiday attire for
Î- £he .occasion,
public and private houses are festoon
ed In touting, and the national colors.
Seldom has there been such a gener
ous display of decorations In this city.
It will be a regular holiday, and with
good weather everybody will be happy.
Places to Close
Many manufacurlng establishments
>j' are to close, and many stores will sus
" pend business during the parade in the
* The cmpanles of Organized Militia
Stationed outside of this city will oe
guests of the Wilmington Guardsmen,
while In this city. The militia is to
éartfclpato in the parade without one
rent of cost to the committee or to
Wilmington, as the State is defraying
Stones, dwellings and
all expense necessary
mingtonlans to see for the first time
In their own streets th© entire regi
ment. The First Infantry Band will
I march at the head of the troops, and
: It Is expected that one of the best
' bands the citizens have ever heard will
be In line. From thirty to foty musi
cians, with a bugle corps, probably will
' turn out at the head of the militia.
Schedule for Militiamen
The out-of-town
to allow' Wtl
companies will
* leave for Wilmington on the follow
ing schedule to-morro wmomlng: Com
(Contlnued on Second Page.)
Where Afternoon
Parade Will March
Form at 2 o'clock.
Grand Marshal, General J. Parke ;
Pestles; Aids, Major Edmund 5
Mitchell, Lieutenant Chauncey P. Ï
Holcomb, Lieutenant E. C. Stayer, i
Postmaster H. C. Conrad and (
George B. Ward. j
Route of Parade-The parade |
will form on Pine street and will
:ï.:rÂ."î Ä5TS
Eleventh, to Delaware avenue, to
Broome, to Pennsylvania avenue, to
Van Buren, to Park Place, to Jack
son, to Eleventh, to Washington,
where it will be dismissed by the
Grand Marshal.
The Parade will include the en
tire Organized Militia of the State
of Delaware, the Qelaware College
Cadets, the Police Department, the
Postoffice Department and the Fire
Department of the city. There will
bo about two thousand men in line
together with the apparatus of each
ef the twelve fire companies and
fourteen bands.
Official Programme
Wilmington "Old Home
October 31, 1907
9 o'clock.
All bells will ring and all whistles will blow for two
During the morning the public generally and the mem
bers of the committee especially, will greet visitors
wherever seen, and make them welcome and request
-hm to register their names, addresses, and when they
ived in Wilmington, if ever. Registers will be placed
n the City Hall. Newspaper Offices and duPont Build
ing. All drug stores, hotels and other public placet are
requested to open registers for visitors.
All registers to be turned into tho Mayor at the City
Hall on Friday.
1.30 o'clock.
Reception by tho Hen. Horace Wilaon, Mayor of Wil
mington, in tho City Hall in honor of the Hon. Preston
Lea, Governor of Delaware.
To this reception the Public generally ia invited, and
especially the visitors to our city.
» f V f t A A A
All tho Public School Children of the city are invited
to mass on the Court House green together with their
mothers and teachers. Escorts and guards will be pro
vided to insure protection and the general public will not
he admitted.
2 o'clock.
If 11 IK 111 .8\IHJ.J [\ | 1 flV/l» |T|/||/L*
Ar\Prv |,IAII A El
Public Service Parade to be reviewed by the Governor
from the reviewing stand in front of the City Hall.. Tho
parade will include the entire Organized Militia of tha
State of Delaware, the Delaware College Cadets, the
Police Department, the Postoffice Department and the
Fire Department of the city. There will be about two
thousand men in lino together with the apparatus of
each of the twelve fire companies and fourteen bands.
• ••»»•••
4 o'clock.
Dress parade by the Organized Militia of the State of
Delaware on Washington Heights.
• ••••*••
8 o'clock.
Hallowe'en Parade to be reviewed by the Mayor from
tho reviewing stand in front of the City Hall.
No explosives will be allowed at night on the street«
but all citizens are requested to decorate their places
of business and private residence and to use red and
green fire at night to the extent of their desire.
Suffering from many cut about hla
body and the loss of much blood, Alex
ander Turner, colored. Is in a serious
condition at the Delaware Hospital.
His alleged assailant was Ethel Webb,
a colored girl, just out of her teens,
and two meat knives were the weapons
with which she is alleged to have done
tho cutting.
The trouble occurred about 5 o'clock
this morning at No. 813 Locust street,
and it is said was started by Turner,The
ordering the young woman out of the
She told the police that he
struck her, knocking her down, and
she admitted cutting him with a knife,
but which one of the two found by
the police she could not say.
were covered with blood stains.
Turner, with blood spurting from his
taken to the drug store;
many ruts, was
of Samuel Chadwick, at Seventh and
Pine streets, and Irom there he was
romoved to the Delaware Hospital.
For "cussing" an officer early this
morning when the latter attempted to
placate him, James Parker, colored,
fined $20 and costs In City Court
today. The case ot Felix Carter, col
ored, accused of perjury, was contin
ued until tomorrow. He Is charged
with testifying falsely in a case of
selling liquor without a license.
The case ot Bernard Golden, a boy
charged with being incorrigible, was
referred to Humane * Agent -Frank
Stout. John Ricks and Arthur Gray,
colored boys, charged with the larceny
of a whio, were placed under $200 pro
bation bond.
Argument for n preliminary injunc
tion in the actiop brought by Taylor
Brothers and Company of Battle Creek,
Mich, against Frank 11. Fleer and
Company of Pliiladclpnia, was begun
before Judge Bradford In United
States Court today. The Taylor Com
pany, manufacturers candy "chiplets"
and wants the defendant restrained
from interfering with the advertismg
of tnot named product.
I Tho Fleer concern manufactures a
chewing gum called chiclets ' and it
'is charged. It has been threatening pub
lishers of periodicals with suits for
I damages if they advertise 'chiplats."
man's clothes were soaked with blood
and where he stood on the sidewalk at
Seventh and Pine streets waiting for
the druggist to open his pharmacy, It
was necessary to wash the blood from
the pavement,
Cut About Head end Face
The man was cut about the head
and face and also about the body, but
th® most severe gashes were on his
arm, which he used to shield his head
from the Infuriated
cuts were so numerous that it
woman's blow's.
would be hard to count them.
Though the man's condition Is seri
ous. not particularly because of the
wounds, but from the loss of blood,
the hospital authorities say that he Is
rallying and has good chance for re
The young woman was ar
(rested in the Locust, street house by
Patrolmen Peterson and Brown, and
she Is now locked up at the police
station to aw ait the outcome of Tur
Tho'ner's Injuries.
The Board of Church Extension of
the Lutheran Church has assured the
congregation ot Trinity Lutheran
Church, Concord avenue near Boule
vard of $1.000 toward the payment of
the memorial tower which Is now being
built on the church. In addition to
this amount, the board expects to raise
nearly $2,000 In contributions.
Work on the tower which was slight
ly damaged by the heavy rain a few
days ago. has been resumed. The rain
washed away the green mortar and
loosened the stone work.
Newport Freight Agent Meets With
Painful Accident While Unload
ing Car.
NEWPORT, Oct. 30-Fred. A. Pen
nington, freight agent at the P., B.
and W. R. R. station here, sprained
both his wrists while unloading a box
of Iron castings on Saturday. Mr
Penington lives at Delaware City.
Antiue furniture and china, several
hundred y«xrs old, belonging to the
late Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Gregg, were
sold at public ^»ale recently at high
prices. Farming Implements of nie
estate were alsu disposed of.
Harvey Gregg, foreman at the
Krebbs Piemont and Chemical Works,
caught his hand in the machinery on
Monday and mashed several fingers.
James Briggs was badly burned
about the taco at the Marshalllon Iron
and Steel Works.
John Rice, a salesmon for John A.
Cranston, la at the Delaware Hospital,
Wilmlnton, euffegrlng with typhoid
Anti-Saloon League President
Assails Sheriff at Opera
House Meeting
The anti-license forces held a rous
ing mass meeting in the Opera House
last night. On the stage among others
were Mrs. Leonora Lake, Dr. P. A.
Baker, president of the National Anti
saloon League: tho Rev. William Tem
ple, of St. Paul's Roman Catholic
Church, and Royal Raymond
Thomas Davis, who presided. Musical
entertainment was provided by J. A.
Daley, of Philadelphia, in a vocal solo,
and by tho theatre orchestra.
The audience overflowed In both tho
balcony and the main floor, and late
comers found stamfing, room only.
The feature of the meeting was the
denunciation by Dr. Baker of Sheriff
Pennell, of Cumberland county. Me.,
who Is to speak at the Opera. House
in the interest of license, as the spy 1 1
the meeting of the Women's Federation
in Harrison Street M. E. Church Mon
day night.
Dr. Baker was the first speaker, and
was vigorously applauded. "Did you
hear from Birmingham to-day?" he
asked. "Two thousand majority. It's
enough to give our friends cold shivers,
though It Is a breeze from the
South. You are carrying on a splendid
fight. The finest thing about It is that
If th© other fel
if you lose yon win.
low wins, he has lost. It's all loss with
the other side and all gain to you.
"The liquor traffic doesn't win any
More than thirty-five million
more/ .
people in the United States are living
In prohibition territory. More than
two and a-half million In the past
twelve months have abolished the sa
loon by State, county or city or ward
local option laws. In the past twelve
months 34 State legislatures In session
even 20 have passed laws against
the liquor traffic.
"If these women
quit now and take the earliest train
home. But we men have classed you
(Continued on Second Page.)
could vote I would
The Evening Journal extends
to every
ens, young
heartiest greetings,
your stay amid the scenes of
your childhood be pleasant
and joyful.
Blue Hen's Chick
and old, the
The Evening Journal Co.
4th and Shipley Streets.
Eng neer Hatton, in Report,
Favors the Fourth Street
appointed to consider Uio r * er |
front project wlU tight the act of t >• *®*i
islature giving to private interests all ll1 «
aource of much encouragement to tho.-e
Interested in the accomplishment ot tihoj
It is asserted that Wilmington Is Ht- 1
total proprietor of Fourth street 100 feet|
wide all the way to the river front and
accordlngly baa the same wharf privileges
Individual owners of land along the
Delaware. In this case the city has a
100-foot front on which to construct a j
A report favoring tho Fourth street |
committee from tbe City Council
committee from tho Board ot
and the
land along the Delaware.
Government assistance
bias been
river front.
site baa been submitted to the committee I
by T. Chalkley Hatton, a well-known;
civil engineer. He takes up the many
points of comparlscn between proposed'
wharves on the Christiana river and at
the foot of Fourth street on the Delà-,
ware river. He declares that «, wharf on
the south side of tho Christiana rl ^® r
might be located 3000 feet from its mouth,
making it 13.350 feet from Fourth nnd!
Markt%jtreets, the heart of the city, Tbe
Fourth street wharf he points out, would
bo only 11.350 feet. A sor.ous objection to
the Christiana wharf would be the cross
ing of the draw bridge at Third street on
account ot its frequent opening, Tbe
Christiana wharf, however, he
would afford better street car facilities, j
While there is but one line Of* railway
rz ,r^v,s = ,=
ing Wilmington has tracks close to the
Christiana river with ample coming-nous,
extension, and if built would limit the
slSt* of bottfl whkiill could acromrao-;
dated, an objection which would not
accompany <he Fourth street wharf. The
Christiana wharf would be about 15,800
feet from the Pennagrove w>harf, whereas
Fourth street wharf would be only 9.30»,
He believes that the wharf should be nt
least 41 feet wide, giving room for rail
road tracks on each side ond 35 feet
In the middle for vehicles and a lino ot
s-lreet cars. Such a wharf, hr estimates
)f |,,. n ,, ,obstanlM ma"-er. ent'rey
at woed would cost about $1* a foot, or
far 8200 fast about $144,000. '
6saya *
Brewers', Bartenders', Cigar
makers' and Machinists'
Unions insist on
By « vote ot 22 to 4, the Central Labor
Union last night adopted, resolution«
favoring the ''weta" In the coming local
option election. At tho last mooting of
y, tho license question was dia
pro and con, but no action was
th. bod
taken, but last night members of the
Bartenders, Brewers and Cigarmakors
Unions Insisted on the central body tak
ing favorable action on the! loense cause.
The Machinists* Union delegate» Inform
el the central body by communication,
that their organisation had Instructed
them to bring up similar resolutions as
those offered by tho three unions named.
The delegates from tho latter organisa
tions made the contention that tho Central
Labor Union was compelled to aland by
them as union men. as their-positions
• à", 'ir IY .i Vf Wir * * "fake, and
that If they could not apply to the
central body for support, where else could
they go for help. They quoted from the
principles contained In the laws govern
ing the Central Labor Union In support
ot their cause, as follows:
"The basic principles of the Central
Labor Union, affiliated with the Ameri
can Federation of 1/abor, shall bo that
ot manhood, citizenship and the rights of
life, liberty and pursuit ot happiness.
•'To create and foster a fraternal and
co-operative relationship among all
whose Interests are herein allied and of
a common nature, and to act In unison
_ _,_ , ,
fZ. , Tf * "
follows, ami they were adopted:
Whereas. Recognising that no-llcense
would be disastrous to tho Interest» of
the members of three affiliated local im
ions of the Central Labor Union, dlapos
«easing them of earning their dally bread
and support of their families, thus dis
rupting such locals, forcing their mem
bers on the street without mercy or con
sideration fo-r their welfare: and
promptly and decisively upon all matte:s
Involving directly or Indirectly tho wei-|
fare and progress ot affiliated and friend
ly organization."
After considerable more discussion, the
'Whereas, The affiliated organizations,
of tha Central Ijabor Union, bring boundi
by obligations and principles whloh de
mand that wo act In unison promptly
and decisively on all matters Involving!
directly or indirectly the welfare and
progress of affiliated and friendly organi
zations; therefore, be It
"Resolved, That the Central Labor
Union of Wilmington and vicinity, de
siring to be consistent and helpful
all affiliated unions, In ifiistfiver mmincrj
assailed, do advise every honorable mem.
ber of affiliated unions to do all In their
power to assist the members of the cigar,
makers, bartenders and brewery work
ers' unions in deciding the Issue on No
vember 5, 1907, In favor ot the present
license system."
Noteworthy success attended the mu
sicale given In the New-Century Club
last night under the auspices of Trin
ity Church choir. A chorus of 50 per
sons sang English glee an<( part songs
under the direction of T. Leslie Car
Charles Norman Granville,
baritone, of New York, and Master
Charles B. Griffith, Jr, vlolinhrt, of
this city, assisted.
"Just Like Love" was sung by Mrs.
L. E. Wales, Mr. and Mrs. Ulcs. L. JP.
Harrington and H, Howard Carver.
Charles Griffith, Jr., substituted in v)o
.Un solos for Mrs. William Arthur
Faulkner, who was not able to appear
because of Illness. His mother, Mrs.
Charles E. Griffith, accompanied him.
The splendid work of the chorus was
much appreciated by the largo audi
en( . R and encores were frequent. The
0 | d u n g|| s }, glees by Pearsall were
charmingly sung. In Pinsutl'a "The
parting Kiss," the ability of tho chorus
Wa8 (ji s p|ayed ot. Its height,
Mr Granville's versatility was ex
jilted in n varied program, while
Master Griffith, despite his youth.
showed an exquisite mastery of the
Meetings were h „, d , ast night , )y
some itallan-Americans and German
Americans and the licensed saloon was
eru1nrge(l The former wer e addressed
a j Bavarian Park by Antonio Cor
] eROi w jj 0 was mo chairman of the
tT! t> e t i n gr. and Raffaele Bernardo, Nicola
cherchlo. Ci. Lemon and G. Roma niello,
f or election day and each
j, er waH urged to work diligently for
Tho German-Americans discussed
the cause of license.
I BB B B^tLsl s B 1 a «1 ll/ IkBaB^
buried under landslide
By THE JOURNAL'S Special WIra.
TASHKENT), Russian Turkestan.
Qct. 30.—A landslide has swept the
w hole town of Karatagh, In Bokhara.
burying the entire population of 15.000.
The governor and his mother are be
lieved to be the only survivors.
The landslide followed the recent
earthquake. The shocks occurred on
October 20 and 81. and did great dam
age So far as known, however, only
two persona were killed at that time,
Tha victims were struck bj£ falUng,side
George Muller and the Rev.
John H. Hector Discuss
Issues ot the campaign wore discussed
horn * 1,1 »Ptrhed debate. The question
under discussion was: Resolved. That
u desirable tor Delaware to vote for]
u MnBe on November 6." tioorgo Muller
lust night when In Ezlon M. K. Church
tho "wets'' and the "drys" again looked
argued for the affirmative, and the Rev.
John M. Hector for the negative, and!
In the two hoirrs that were Consumed by
tho discussion the 1MU persons who crowd-I
cd the church listened to (Inshea of
oratory and repartee that ut times wore
brilliant. Each speaker whs at his best
and when the vast audience was not held
spell-bound by the oratory of Mr. Muller,'
It was in a whirl of enthusiasm over the
rough and ready debate ot Mr. Hector.
It was, perthap». the most successful meet
Ing that has characterised the campaign.
[After It was over both "wets" and "drys"
iforgetting for the moment their differ
ences, chipped into tho collection baskets
a sum of money that caused rejoicing
among tho church trustees.
The debate opened under the most con
genial circumstances, all present Joln
«"* h, aH " y ln '" e *'"«">« "f »he patriotic
hymn "America," and the Rev. H. A.
Wosterfleld offering pmyor, but ufier that
gide took Its own course and was
U s own particular way.
Mr Mu „ cr th( . npcnl ad
dresg Th , ohuL , rnlttn> , hc Rpv ^ r ,,,
Johns, pastor ot the church, announced
that Mr. Muller would devote forty-five
minutes In presenting the affirmative.
Mr. Hector one hour in presenting the
(Continued on Second Page )
t.ijlll, Ppnnpll'c StflPU ftf HflUI
• ■ vlllivll 5 JlUFy vi llUW
He Got Into Harrison
Street Church
Sheriff William M. Pennell of Cum
berland county. Maine, who was con
demned us a spy. present at the meet
ing of the Women's Federation In Har
rison Street Church on Monday night,
by Dr. P. A. Baker of Columbus, Ohio,
superintendent of the Anti-Saloon
League, during the course of his ad
dress at the prohibition meeting held
at the Opera House last night, treats
the entire matter as a Joki).
Ho said he Intended to refer to the
matter at the license meeting at tho
Opera Ileus tonight, as a Joke ho was
made the butt of. Mr. Pennell said;
"I went to the meeting at tho Har
rison Street Church as a stranger and
nobody knew I wa« gotsg there. I had
asked where there were to be anti
license meetings on that night and
among the places told me was tho Har
rison Street Church. Seventh street
was near and I walked that far and
then asked to be directed to the church.
I was told to get on a car there and
It would take me right to the church.
"When I entered the place of wor
ship I saw other men there n^id snt
down, expecting to hear on address,
and not a lot of reports. I was made
welcome by a preacher, at legist I pre
sume he was one. who came down to
me. ebook hands and Invited me to a
seat. I was not told that the meet
ing was a private one.
"The chairman mad© the remark that
she wished all In the church to remain
until after the singing of a hymh and
also said she expected somebody to
make an address. The chairman said
that the meetings were much disturbed
by persons getting up and going out
and she hoped that all would remain.
If I had had any Inclination to leave,
this would have dispelled it. Finally
Mr. Raymond launched Into his re
marks about a spy in the building but
though ho said this individual was a
woman, 1 knew he meant me. He left
shortly afterward.
"When I realized there would be no
address, I arose and made the state
ment that I was a a#anger In tho city
and had attended the meeting for the
purpose of hearing an address. I ex
cused myself and with th© remark,
that I never told tales I left.
"The entire matter Is a huge joke to
me and I expect to have some fun out
of It."
masonry. Most of the people fled to
'I"' "P''" country, but afterward re
turned to their homes.
Karatagh was situated 100 miles
southeast of Samarkand, in Russian
TuraeSian, where severe earthquake
shocks occurred October 2 Oand 21.
Karatagh s in a mountainous coun-:
try and the earth shocks are supposed
to have so loosened the roc kand earth!
that practically an < nlire mountain;
toppled upon the city.
The Department of Elections
Grants Challengers, and
Will Enforce Dis
tance Law
Not only did the Department ot
Elections last night grant tho applica
tion of tho antl-ltcense committee »o
have challengers at each polling place
on November 5, but It also decided that
voters approachlnr tho po „„ on No .
vember S. but the women must not
encroach closer than thirty feet to th«
tho law will be enforced prohibiting
any person other than tho election of
ficers, persons while voting and chal
lengers to bo within thirty feet of tho
This determination will cause tho
army ot women temperance workers
to stand thirty feet from the entrance
to tho various polling places on elec
1 tlon day. The Women's Federation la
entrance to the polling place.
Caleb E. Berchinal, chairman of the
Wilmington Anti-License Committee,
appeared before the department and
! asked that the committee be permitted
to name challengers (or election day.
He was Informed that there never had
i keen any Intention to deprive the
nntl-lleense committee or the license
committee of challe.nstars, as they are
Provided by law. The license cornmit
the * ald entrance except for the pur
P« 80 ° f ca * tln e »is vota."
tee has not requested challengers nop
consulted the department about nam
Now each committee will
Ing them.
select one challenger for each polling
Tho law providing for them
"One challenger appointed by each
aprty shall be entitled to stand at tho
side of the passage and near th*
entrance to the room. No other per
son shall remain within thirty feet of
Some Dover friends of Garrett H.
Wharton, who yesterday was convict
ed and sentenced to two months' Im
prisonment on a charge of attempting
to bribe a voter, came to Wilmington
this morning to try to arrange with
Walter H. Hares to appeal Wharton's
case to tho Supreme Court of tho
Mr. Hayes, as counsel for Wharton,
noted several exceptions during the
trial. He was unable to say at noon
whether an appeal will bo taken.
Entertained Guests.
Miss Lydia Hall entertained at her
homo on Tuesday evening, th© Misses
Edna Courtney and Katheryne Bullock,
who have Just returned from tho
Jamestown Exposition. Among those
present worm Thomas Winters, of
Waverly, Baltimore; Philip Andrews of
Paulsboro, N. J.; Miss Marjorie Flem
ings, Miss Lillian Hjiinos, Miss Alva
Morrison, Miss Clyde Thomas and Earl
Davenport, all of Philadelphia. Re
freshments were served.
Maine Merchant on Prohibition.
J. R. Libby, a prominent merchant
of PortlaTM, Maine, and Judge Artman
ot Indiana will address a temperance
meeting In Grace M. E. Church to
Mr. Clayton Improves.
The condition of William P. Clayton,
a clerk In tho office of Recorder B1I
lany, was reported as somewhat Im
proved today. Mr. Clayton Is at tho
Delaware Hospital suit bring from ty
phoid fever.
William H. Moore, of Chadd's Ford
and Charles Speakman left last even
ing for the Jamestown Exposition.
T ight Carnival
of tbe Mummers
Parade will form at 8 o'clock.
Grand Marshal, James C. O'Neal;
Aids, Mayor Horace Wilson, Chief
of Police George Black, Harry T.
Graham, George W. Bader, James B.
Hasson, Daniel P. DuRoss, William
G. Taylor, George M. Gillespie, Dr.
C. M. Allmond, James Kane, John
I. Beehan, William Lawton, Edward
Higgins, W. L. Sasse, W. E. Frank,
D. W. Lynch, Charles D. Bird, Stan
ley Griffith, S. H. Foulke, Daniel
Ross, Samuel H. Benson, Jr., F. H,
Steinle, S. L. Mettler, A. Willis,
Charles T. Woolhar, A. O. H. Grier,
E. J. Otteni and A. J. Kooch.
Route of Parade—Form on French
street, north of Sixth, and move
promptly at 8 o'clock. Proceed
down French to Fourth, to Spruce,
countermarch back on Fourth, to
French, to Front, to Market, to
enth, to King, to Eleventh, to
elaware avenue, to Van Buren, to
Park Place, to Jackson, to Eleventh,
to Madison, to Fourth, to West, to
Seventh, to Market, and dismisa.
This parade will include tha fol
_ 0 » , ,
nr._ p;-_q Ufaeisu
ßand Brownson Library Assoc^
5 tiorii 'jOO men. masked; Mummers'
Association, 300 men masked.
$ Third Division — First Regiment
! Band, Union Veteran Legion, 100
j} m8r)j , n costume; Wilmington Turn- Î
; gemeinde, 100, fancy dresses and
drills; Mattahoon Tribe, I. O. R. M.,
tog men. masked; National Protec
tivc Legion, 100 men, mounted.
Fourth Division—First Infantry ;
Band, all unattached mummer*,
T d

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