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Surprises Wtaat would please your than a oral (rinds more photo from J. Paul Brown Studio <JWe are in a position this 5'ear to guarantee all orders received on or bef fore December i8th. Positively for Xmas. <J If you have an old pic ture which you value greatly and it is fading, let us make an enlarge ment of it. Don't put it off until it is too late. We cannot guarantee enlargements after De cember nth. 617 Market St. THE MONTH'S MAGAZINES Th* Century in 1910. There Is to be In an early number of The Century an srttcl* on "Pageants" by Dr. Ellis P. Oberholser, manager of the Philadelphia pageant. Dr. Oberholser will cover the subject widely, and there will be many attractive and suggestive Illus trations. St. Nicholas In 1910. "Klngsford, Quarter" has been decided upon as ths name of the new story by Ralph Henry Barbour, which Is to be one of the good things In St. Nicholas during 1910. It la to be a story of American school life, of course, with plenty of out of-doors. A Remnant of ths Dark. A colored man died without medical at tendance, and tho coroner went to In vestigate. "Did Samuel Williams live here!" he avked the we*plng woman who opened the door. "Yessuh," she replied between sobs. •T want to see the remains." "I fs do remains." she answered proud ly.—Everybody's Magazine. Ths Christmas Century. A charming description of the Holy Land is anticipated In tho new series which Is the latest work of Mr. Robert Hichens and Mr. Jules Guerin, who col laborated In "Egypt and Its Monuments." ISJLsr", dealing with the modern life, as well as with the stupendous ruins of Baalbec, "town of the sun," the center of the an c'en! worship of Bssl. Two of Mr. Guerin a /fslntlngs will be shown In the color of nrho originals, and there will be reproduc tions of a number of recently made, and hitherto unpublished photographs. The Puzzle Picture. Thv chl-f feature of (he puzzle picture is its ability to keep a grown man work ing at it long after he should have thrown It out of the window. It does this by de'y. ing him. As a rule, the -na.i who hasn't been stricken with a disease Is frankly scornful of It and can see through Its foolishness. The ailment develop» In three stages. The primary symptom may be quoted as follows; "What is the fool game like anyway?' At this point the doomed man is merely a spectator: soon, however, he enters tbe secondary stage, which is more pronoun ced end stubborn, it may bo expressed as follows; 'TH Just see how big «n Idiot. I can make of myself on this thing to night." From this stage there Is no re turn. The patient grabs the puzzle and moves swiftly to the tertiary or final stage. In which ho exclaims: "I'll get this dashed thing or stay up all night!" That settles It. When you touch a. man's pride you have got him. Hundreds of men tn America are sitting up all night with puz zle pictures because they refuse to be beaten with a half peck of measly wooden blocks. Their fighting spirit scorns defeat. The manufacturer of the picture puzzle has merely found a way to harness that fight spirit and get dividends out of It.— George Fitch tn Collier's for November 20th. Th# Christmas Burden. This ts the time when you ought to tako thought of the other man. The way to do tt Is not to take advantage of him. The matter of advantage Is not always ob viously one of money, though It amounts to that tit tho long run. Hours of service mean money ultimately to the Individual, whethsr It shows In dollars or strength. Don't throw useless burdens upon your friends or your servants. They will have enough to do. Bo good-natured. Be court eous. And remember that what you give now will help to make a merry Christmas for the other person. That thought ought Clear Minds Have Purposes. Muddy Minds Wishes. POSTUM make» clear minds. »» There's a Reason «6 POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd.,. Battle Creek. Mich. STOMACH MISERY JUST VANISHES No Indigestion, Heartburn, Gas or Dyspepsia Five Minutes Later As there is often some one In your family who suffers an attack of Indi gestion or some form of Stomach trouble, why don't you keep some Dlapepsln In the house handy? This harmelss blessing will digest anything you cm eat without the slightest discomfort, and overcoma a sour, gassy Stomach flve minutes after. Tell your pharmacist to let you read the formula plainly printed on these 50-cent cases of Pape's Dlapepsln then you will readily see why it makes Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Heart burn and other distress go In flve minutes and rellevea at once such mis eries as Belching of Gas. Eructations of sour undigested food. Nausea. Head aches, Dizziness, Constipation and other Stomach disorders. Some folks have tried so long to find relief from Indigestion and Dyspep sia or an out-of-order stomach with the common every-day cures adver tised that they have about made up their minds that they have something else wrong, or believe theirs Is a case of Nervousness, Gastritis, Catarrh o't the Stomach or Cancer. This, no doubt. Is a serious mistake. Tour real trouble Is, what you eat docs not digest; instead, it ferments and sours, turns to acid. Gas and Stomach poison, which putrefy in the digestive tract and Intestines ,and, besides, poi son the breath with nauseous odors. A hearty appetite, with thorough di gestion, and without the slightest dis comfort or misery of the Stomach, ia watting for you as soon as you decide to try Pape's Dlapepsln. to help make a merry one for yourself.— The Delineator for December. Red Book In The Red Book Magazine for Decem ber Rupert Hughes has a story that for utter Irresponsibility on tho part of Us characters, a quartet of college glee club members, surpasses any college story one recalls ever before having read. Its title is "The lady and the Quinine Quartet." Tha Bookkeeper. Judged by an unusually attractive cover and its high-class articles Ths Book Keeper for December takes rank among tho best magazines published. The cover is In itself a work of art and appropriate to the Christmas season. It cannot but suggest a wealth of material within and must satisfy that appreciation of art which exists In every mind to a greater or less extent. The contents of the Maga zine are presented In tbe usual order of a ; discussion editorially on current topics, a selection of general articles on a variety of business subjects by careful writers and an abundance of technical matter which Is ef especial Interest to the book keeper and accountant. mileage must SHOW WHERE IT IS GOOD HARRISBURG, Pa., Nov. 29 -The State Railroad Commission has made an Im portant statement relative to the-use of books sold the Railroad 4n this Slate after January 1, 1910, Indicating that a list will he published in the book showing upon what roads they ars good. | miltage books could he Buffalo. Rochester and Pittsburg Road The matter came up in the adjustment of a complaint made by L. A. Sterrett, of Pittsburg, against the ePnnsylvanla. In which he asserted that a mileage book did not show all lines on which It could be used. It was also set forth that the used on the after that data. CLEANING FLOUR MILLS OF MOTHS WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 29.-Mill ers, like people In other occupations, have J their troubles, and Insect troubles are I not tho least of these. Formerly they I had to contend with grain weevils and : flour beetles, which they thought very J troublesome, but In recent years these j pests havs sunk Into Insignificance com pared with the Mediterranean flour moth. It Is now less than twenty years since this Insect first invaded the United States, but now It has spread until It in fests mills In nearly all parts of tbe country, and is the main source of com plaint from the millers. When a mill becomes badly Infested It Is necessary to clean up and fumigate at longer or short er intervals. These iterations are In themselves expensive, and the loss Is greatly augmented by necessary stop page of the mill. Among tho Insecticides employed against this pest sulphur and bisulphid of carbon have been most prominent, but danger of Are is an objectionable feature with both. Besides, fumigation with these has never been wholly effective. Hydrocyanic acid gas was proposed ten years ago. and some teste were made which did not prove entirely satisfactory. Recently, however, this deadly gas has, been more fully and carefully tested with most promising success. Tha U. 8. Department of Agriculture has Just Issued a circular (Entomology 112) fully describing and Illustrating the meterlals and methods to be employed. The chief danger of using this gss Is Us deadly character, and It must therefore be used with the greatest caution. But, on account of Us comparative cheapness and effectiveness, "gassing'' will proba bly take the place of other methods In moth. NEW LIBRARY FOR COLLEGE BOYS Old Kappa Alpha Home Being' Made Ready for Delaware Boys' Use Ths Delaware College boys ere proud of their "reel library," as they call the Institution since It graduated this fall from two recitation rooms Into the build ing formerly ranted by the college to the Kapps Alpha fraternity. This colonial brick building on the edge of the campus, once the property of the Evans sisters, was purchased by the col lege half a dozen years ago. This sum mer, the Kappa Alpha moved t,o a new home, and the building was freshened up with yellow plaster and a white-columned portico on the outside; and numerous changea were made on the Inside. One Floor Competed. The first floor la all that Is completed at yet. There Is a comfortable reading room with rather unlquo picture decora tion consisting solely of three pictures of Shakespeare, In a wide white collar, over the fire-place. A freshman studied the g|roup very earnestly for about three minutes and then remarked that he didn't see how Shakespeare ever got Into (hat collar. Tbe room has one set of shelves containing popular magazines, art. dently of great assistance to the young men in their studies. On the opposite side Is a book-case of neatly-kept scientific magazines: the only light reading on these shelves were ths W ilmington nows, papers. Ths IpJI Is finished In dark red. and lined with book-shelves holding bound volumes of magazines. Particularly In teresting to (lie collegians are the bound volumes of the college paper for many years back. The remaining room Is the library proper, with the office. There are no works of Action, not even his torical novels; only learned expositions of the fine arte and the sciences. There was only one exception to the genera! severity of this room, and that was a table heaped with pamphlets which looked as If a couple of healthy young college yells had played a game of tag among them. The papers proved to be every style and color of college maga zine from all over the country. A query as to what was up-atairs brought a moat genial Invitation from the hospitable college-boys to "come up." There were two upper floors with a penetrating smell of fresh paint and ala hastlne. The walls were lined with book cases In process of construction. The floor was piled with huge tomes. "These rooms will bo used as store-rooms and for the less-frequently used reference books." explslmed the librarian. "When they will come In handy will be when we are chararaing for college debates. We don't often use this sort of a book." pointing to a volume two feet tong by three feet wide, "but when we do we want It bad." The upper hell contained a pile ef plc tures to be placed on Jhe walls, and there was gome more Shakespeare among them. There were also three hurts, rath dejected looking, as If they missed their accustomed pedestals and thought the hall too dark. There was no mistaking the well-known features of the Immortal] Washington, and after some discussion as to whether the second, was a woman! or a man In a pig-tall, the piece of sculpture was positively Identified as Joan of Arc. Opinion as to the Identity of the third bust was diverse, ranging alt tha way from Socrates to Gladstons. Room For Trophies. Tbe room most dear to the heart of the Delaware College boys is reserved to the last. At present It has only light blue walla, but It Is to contain glass cases In which will be exhibited the school trophies. There lias never been s definite place for exhibiting <ie trophies, end In consequence they have been scat tered all over the college, and many owners have been reluctant to part with them. Not even President Harter knows 7 many there are. but there lr collection of flags, cups, medals. Just how quite a Among the trdphles are flags won •to. by the agricultural echool. the silver cup won several years ago at a Franklin Field track-meet, the faculty eup. and the cup presented by Dr. Harter which la to become the permanent oroperty of the class winning it for three years. The boys hope the trophy room will eventually become too small to bold all the spoils they have won. President Har ter seys the building is. already too small to hold all tho books owned by the col legs. R. J. Maclean, president of the Board of Trade has appointed the' following committee to represent the Aiming ton Board of Trade at the jnfcmual meeting of the National Board of Trade In Washington on January 25. 26 and 2Î: William D. Mullen, chairman; George W. Sparks, vice-chairman; Ed-j NATIONAL BOARD OF TRADE DELEGATES NAMED gar L. Haynes. Irenee A. duPont and! James H. Wright. This committee will attend the convention In addition to President Maclean and members ex-offlelo, anil Joslah Mar vel. national body, the six managers Board. Resolutions to be presented by the Wilmington delegates to the national body will be framed this week and offered to the local Board at Us regu lar meeting on Tuesday, December 7. j It Is expected tho Wilmington Board 1 will endorse tha resolutions and they will then be forwarded to the National I Board. A. S. Reed, The latter Is a member of tbe Mr. Mullen Is one of of the National EASTON DOCTOR ACQUITTED. I EASTON. Md., Nov. 2». —The esse 1 of the State vs. Dr. James B. Merritt, j charged with performing an illegal ! operation upon Emerald Sotheron, 1 which haa been going on in the Clr j cult Court for several days, and which I has attracted larger crowds than any for years, was brought to s 1 case ] close Saturady night, when the Jury, I after being out three minutes, render j cd a verdict of not guilty. Notwithstanding the order of the ' court that no demonstration should be j made, when the verdict was announced. I Dr Merritt, his wife, daughter and who were sitting near his attor I ney, were given an ovation and were I congratulated by nearly every one In i the court room, including the Stale's j attorney. Jurors and court. • r> officers of the When the Stomach Stops Working Properly, Because There Is Wind In It, Use Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets to Sat It Going Again. A Trial Box Free. THE DOCTORS call It flatulency, but unprofessional folk Know It ae "wind on the stomach," and a moil distressing state of things It I». It Is a serious condition of this great motor organ. Always annoying and painful In the extreme, at times often leading to bad and fatal results. The stom ach embarrassed and hampered with wind, cannot take care of Its food properly and Indigestion follows, and this has a train too appalling to enum erate. The entire system la Implicat ed—made an active or passive factor In this trouble and life soon becomes a questionable boon. ALL, THIS IS EXPLAINED In doc tor books; how undigested food causes gasses by fermentation and fomenta tion In which process some essential fluids are destroyed—burnt tip—wasted by chemical action, followed by defec tive nutrition and the distribution through the alimentary tract of chemi cally wrong elementa and as a conse quence the stomach and entire system la starved. Plenty of food, you see, but spoilt In preparation and worse than worthless. A DERANGED STOMACH is the epitome of evil; nothing too bad to emanate from It, but the gas It gener ates Is probably Its woyst primary ef fect and the only way to do away with this Is to remove the cause. STUARTS DYSPEPSIA TABLETS go to the root of this trouble. They attack the gas making foods and render them harm less. Flatulency or wind on the stom ach simply cannot exist where these powerful and wonderworking little tablets are In evidence. THEY WERE MADE for this very purpose to attack gas making foods and convert them Into proper nutri ment. This la their province and of fice. A whole book could be written about them and then not all told that might be told with profit to sufferers from this painful disease, dyspepsia. It would mention tho years of patient and expensive experiment in effort to arrive at this result—of failures innu merable and at last success. It would make mention of the different stomach correctives that enter In to this tab let and make It faithfully represent all. STUARTS DYSPEPSIA TABLETS are not alone Intended for the sick, but well folks as well; for the person who craves hearty foods and wants to eat heartily and run uo risk of bad effects, they act like a charm and make eating and digestion a delight and pleasure. They keep the stomach active and en ergetic and able and willing to do ex tra work without special labor or ef fort. Don't forget this. Well people are often neglected, but tho STUART DYSPEPSIA TABLETS have them in mind. A FREE TRIAL PACKAGE will bs sent any one who wants to know Just what they are. how they look and taste, before beginning treatment with them. After this go to the drug store for them; everywhere, here or at home, they aro 50 cents a box and by getting them at home you will save ttmo and postage. Your doctor will prescribe them; they say there are 40,000 doctors using them, but when you know what le tho matter of yourself, why go to the expense of a prescription? For free trial package address F. A Stuart Co., 150 Stuart Building, Mar shall, Michigan. P. S. Better send today for samples of the tablet. You will get quite a box of them. RABIES COST 111 LIVES IN A YEAR Hydrophobia Deaths Reported in Thirty States in 1908 and Rabies in Thirty-Nine WASHINGTON, D. C.. Nov. 29.-Tho rabies and the proper muzzling of all destruction of all animals afflicted with dogs In areas Infected with the disease are strongly advocated by John W. Kerr, Assistant Surgean General, and Arthur M. Stlmson, Passed Assistant Surgeon of the Public Health and Marino Hospital Service In a report Just made public. The report Is made upon more than S.2S5 replies to Inquiries sent out by Sur geon General Wyman to State health of ficers and others liai ing knowledge of tho disease, to determine its geographical distribution. From information gathered It Is shown that rabies has been en demic In the United States for more than one hundred years. There were 111 deaths of human beings from hj'drophobla reported from thirty states In 1908. Rabies was reported In the lower animals from at least 534 lo calities In thirty-nine Slates and Terrl lories, Including the District of Colura bia. Evidence was obtained of nearly fifteen hundred persons who on account of exposure to rabid or presumably rabid animals were obliged to take the Pasteur treatment. The most striking feature brought out is the very general distribution of the; disease throughout the Eastern portion of the country. Temperance Exercise* at Elsmere. A temperance rally was held yes terday by the Sunday school of Ela mer« M. E. Church. Minor C. Smith, Edwin White and Clyde E. Gray were the speakers. Many pledges were signed. A. O. U. W. Entertainments. Wives of the members of Wilming ton Lodge No. 1. A. O. U. W. will be given evening. be given In tho Garrick Theatre on December 6. an entertainment tomorrow A benefit for the lodge will FOR OLD PEOPLE After reaching tho age of forty the human system gradually declines. The accumulated poisons In the blood cause rheumatic pains in tho Joints, muscles and bark. These warnings should be promptly relieved and serious Illness avoided by using tho following pre scription which shows wonderful re sults even after the first few doses It will eventually restore physical vigor. "One ounce compound syrup of Sar saparilla; on« ounce Torts compound: hslf pint ef high grsde whiskey. This to be mixed and used in tablespoonful doses before each meal and at bedtime. The bottle to be shaken each time." Any druggist has these Ingredients or will quickly get them for you. Any one can mix them. ' pooococorosaaccoooooociooooe o oooooooeaaooooocooooooc ÎOCCOCOCCOOOCOOOCCOOCOC WOMANKIND 0 0 ~0 0 • Block Stitching Easy for Children In Connection With Their Sewing There are so many pretty things which little girls can make that the difficulty Is to select only those which are the prettiest and the most easily made. In many schools children are now taught to execute the simple block stitch In connection with their lessons In plain sewing, and this pretty block stilch can he adapted In an many ways combining It with the simple outline stitch, which is one of the first em broidery stitches children are taught to do. Block stitch consists simply of cover ing little square or oblong shapes with parallel stitches laid side by side, closely, so as to completely cover the space. By the grouping of these little squares in various shapes and the use of different shades of silk very hand some effects arc secured. Rope silk 1« the very best material to bo used for working these little blocks as it Is heavy and gives a smooth, even edge. No padding is necessary, as the silk of Itself produces a highly raised ef fect. Commence to work the block at the lower left hand corner, sending the needle down again through the ma terial at the upper left, and proceed to cover the block in the same manner, bringing the needle up on the lower outline and sending it down on the upper. He careful to use a large needle, which will carry the silk through the material without pulling. MEET TEMPTATIONS WITH FEARLESSNESS The world makes Just as many saints as sinners. The man or woman who must bo kept away from all tempta tions is weak Indeed. There are many such, but the belter ones are those who meet temptations face to face, fight with them like soldiers and win. It Is sheer nonsense to say that evil Is unattractive. Evil is generally moat attractive; with aounda of pleasant music, and dancing on the deck, the the fiddles sco tho rose-wrethed young things only hear playing ami masts. Tell them that the ship is doomed and making straight lor the rocks. They won't believe you. They will only strain their eyes after the gay dancers and think how deadly dull It is on the religious, righteous boat. Now. why should goodness b* dull We may argue and talk, run after 1 new faiths nnd fain* prophets, put for ward first one view, then another, but ! they all come back to the old things I that spell goodness—kindness, char- | ; IS TONIC OF LIFE and stupid and preachy? Ity, end love. BEING PLEASANT Dnn't be afraid of being pleasant. Tt cannot hurt you. and will be as good as a tonic for all you meet. What though you do think yourself superior to most of your acquaint ances. Is It good taste to placard your belief by a freezing countenance? There Is nothing like affability to conceal one's family skeletons, N a haughty manner Is a direct bid for tbe rest of the world to rake up ancestral secrets that you thought burled. Not everyone haa the happy faculty of drawing the best out of others, but no one need ever be guilty of tho vul garity of consciously seeking to put them at a disadvantage. To Clean Silver. Apply kerosene with either a brush soft cloth, then rinse the silver In The most tarnished or scalding water, pieces thus easily take on a beautiful ! lustre. 1 remain In the creases. gives a lasting luster to nil kinds of I silverware. There Is no white powder to The process RIBBON TO HOLD UNFRAMEO PICTURES To fasten unframed pictures on tho wall so the wind cannot tear them loose, take a narrow ribbon and brass tacks, and beginning at one corner, fasten a tack through the ribbon and the picture, then stretch the ribbon to the next corner of the picture, then another tack, and so on clear around the picture. Use ribbon to harmonize with the col or in your picture, and the effect will be very pretty. CARE SHOULD BE EXERCISED WORKING SCALLOPED EDGES One esnnot be to careful in work ing scalloped edges, so that they will hold their shape when laundered. There is no better way of doing this than by running both outlines of the scal lops with fine stitches and then work ing n row of chain stitch down be tween. one row of chain stitch is enough to In wider scallops a second row will be needed. This preliminary work docs take some little time, but la quite necessary Running the outlines not only makes them firm, but tends to make the $flgcs of these scallops more even. If the scallops aro narrow. (HI. and must not be slighted. Perforated Covers. When cooking anything that needs the steam tq escape, or that will run any kettle while draining off the boil ing water. With a fork In the holes It can be held securely, every drop of water will run through, and there will be no danger of losing the vegetable. If covered tight, try covering the over kettle with a perforated tin pie-plate. Tt Is flne,^| It Is also useful to cover SOFA PILLOWS OF FRAGRANT FILLING SUGGEST VACATIONS A pillow suggestive of vacation days has a pine cone design done In shades of brown and green on dark tan. If one has a pillow filled with pine needles or balsam, accumulated during much the better, and the summer, so if not, this fragrant Ailing can be got ten at some other time. The cones are worked In flve shades of golden brown, shading lighter to ward the tip of the cone, and each separate shell or aection worked Indi vidually. The end view cone Is shaded lighter toward the renter. The clusters of neealcs aro outlined In shades of clusters lighter than oth green, some ers, several shades combined In each. The branches are worked solid In combination of dark brown green. USE COLO WATER TO WASH BLANKETS Slice half a cake of any good laundry In two quarts of water; set on When soap stove, and stir until dissolved, dissolved, add to cold water In tub. To this soapy water add four table spoonfuls of powdered borax. Soak the blankets In this overnight or for sev Wash in this water. Rinse at eral hours, twice In cold water, wring, and hfing on the line. blanket«. This recipe Is for four Use only cold Caution: - water. This recipe Is a tried one of many years. Faria Patterns Our Fan and Winter Fashion Cata logue I« now ready for mailing and will be sent to any address upon re ceipt of 10 cents to cover the cost 't mailing. You should not overlook this opportunity to see over 1,000 of the newest deslims for ladles', Misses' and Children's Clothing. Its worth many t)rr , price. This catalogue Is bet ter than ever and wt!' be worth many times the cost to tbs Horae Dressmaker. I ! O L v SOB* LADIES' 8TX-GORED SKIRT, tom Ntm No, ses« All Seams Allowed. This smart six-gored model shows a serablnstlan of yoke and plaits that la tnUrely new and somewhat unusual. Tha yoke Is arranged at each aids of the Mntar front and back box plaits and ex tends halfway down the front where It la decorated with Uny sclf-oovered hut I tons. Th* closing Is at the left side of th* hack. A suitable development may 1 b* had In cashmere, poplin, *erg* and the worsted mixtures. The pattern is tn ! » sizes, a to SB Inches waist measure, I For M-lnch waist tho skirt will rrquire S | yards of material 20 Inches wide, (Rfc ; yards 24 Inohe* wide, «"» yards X Inches wide, 4 yards 42 Inches wide er yards 54 Inches wide. WMth of lower edge In medium elm about 4 yards. Price of pattern, JO cents. To obtain this pattern or any of the others heretofore described In THE JOURNAL, fill out the follow lug coupon and Inclose It w.th 10 1 cents In an envelope addressed to the Fashion Editor. THE EVENING JOURNAL. Fourth end Shipley streets, Wilmington. Delaware. To tho Fashion Editor, THE EVENING JOURNAL Wilmington, Del Inclosed And 10 eenta for which send me * Pattern No. Blze. Date published ..... OA«»»«» Name .... .... Street . City State Date of this order . you'll eat more Quaker Oats If % you'll get the benefits in health of body and brain that Dr. James Crichton Browne, LL. D., F. R. S., the celebrated London medical expert on food values, says arc sure to come from eating plenty of good oatmeal. The experts at the Seattle Exposition confirmed all previous decisions of experts by giving Quaker Oats the highest award and gold medal. Regular size package 10 ceaU "pie Quaker Q als Qmpany CHICAGO I KNOW EVERY MAKE m wIlSihgtoh and I have found out that discriminating candy lovers decide, after buying them all, that none equal Johnston's Dutch Chocolates (Made In Milwaukee.) They are specially boxed for first-class trade, in 3 sizes. 49, 60 and 60 to 89o a Try these Chocolates and you'll never again pay 80c. pound for a name, on candy that Is only "Good." Johnston's is "BEST." SPECIAL I9f„. GET IT AT Opposite Postotfic*, I Ninth and Orange Sts. FELL'S DRUGSTORE "The Live Drug Store." tfreathe nYOtfP to cure Catarrb No stomach dosing— breathe the pleasant, healing, germ -killing air of llyomei, and cure Calurt. C».|kj, CsU*. Creep Sara Tkraal. BraickitU, Etc. Complete outfit, inelmding haid rubber inhaler, $100. on money back plan. Leading druggists ev erywhere. Mail orders filled by BOOTH'S IÎT0ME! CO.. Esffsls. «. Y. PILOTS SAY DREDGE ANNOYS Declare Delaware Does Not Answer Their Signals Member* of (h* Delaware* Pilota* Aaao* elation declare that they have a arrlev* «nre aRwjfTvf. the government dredire Delaware, which haa been working un-; der direction of Major Deakyne In cut-.; ting a deeper channel from Philadelphia! to the sea. The pilots make It olaln ths6! while the dredge Is a valuable asset to. I he port In channel operations, it 1» also n perfect nightmare to them heraus* ofj Ils refusal to answer slgnkls when un-| ■1er way from Us station near Reedy land to Us anchorage grounds off Cal low-hill street wharf. In their snug retreat on Walnut street Saturday afternoon the pilots said a Hi kinds of unkind things about the dredge. The pilot who navigated the steamship tlcgulus was particularly harsh, picked up the Regulus at Delaware^ lie Breakwater and proceeded up the rivets until near tho Horseshoe Bend, when hl», troubles began. On hla port eld* waa a' Bending tug lowing * car flout. Ahead 1 was Hie dredge Iielaware an anchorage, the pilot, tho Delaware ont arrosa tb*| bow of the Regulua and tha pilot of the steamship sounded a warning to the: dredge to sheer off. The egovemment channel digger kept on her course without even replying to reepaied signals, said the pilot. The ves sels were to reverse her engines to avoid a colli -1 slon. Tho pilot of the Keguyia declared! that Instead of answering hla danger elg-j nel the navigating officer on the Dela-,1 ware merely opened a door to allow aJ dog to leave tha bridge. Hs way to Without warning. satd| eines that the Regulus lad ALL NATIONS IN RIFLE SHOOT WASHINGTON, Nov. 29. —A chal lenge extended by the Society of Min iature Rifle Clubs of Great Britain, to shoot n match on Indoor gallery ranges In March or April. 1910. has been ac cepted by the National Rifle Associa tion This International f America. match promises to be a most Inter esting competition, as other nations will be Invited to participate In It. The American team will he organ competitions Izcrt by preliminary among the 80 rifle clubs, with an aver age membership of «bout 30, «(filiated with the National Rifle Association, so that there will bo about 250 men to select from. The conditions of the match provide that there shall he 50 men on a side, each man firing 50 shots, at 26 yards, on the British target having a one inch biillseye. Any rifle will be al lowed. Including those mounted w ith a » telescope. The calibre of the rifle Is not to be more than .21 of an Inch in diameter. Mite Society Entertainment. Tho Mite Society of the Elsmere M. E. Church will hold a festival ln th» church on Thursday night.