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FOUNDED 1888. Entered at the Postofllce at Wilmington, UC *■ second Roptfbl'lcan Newspaper, published dally, every after noon except Sundays, by -— THE EVENING JOURNAL COMPANY. Fourth and Shipley Streets. Wilmington. Delaware. Business Office—Entrance 102 W. 4th Street TELEPHONES. . Editorial Room-D. & A. WO, Delmarvla 150S. Office—D. * A. 975. Delmarvla 2248. Cambridge Building. Corner Fifth Buslnes New York Office: fi04 Avenue and Thirty-third Street. Chicago Office: 3U Boyce Building. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. By mall, postage prepaid »3.00 a year, or » caffis » month, payable In advanc e. By c arrier, elx cents a w THE EVENING JOURNAL uses the rn,,#d JT a 7*JIV«** service, received In It* edit orial r ooms over a spacial w re. This newspaper 1» on aale regularly at ?i'J r S, a tr of" Pel In Wilmington and the_ principe 1 /owns lo tj 1 « nh and aware; also at Broad Street Station and Twenty-founn anu Chestnut Street Station. Philadelphia. Pa. Advertising ratas on application. . .. No attention paid to unsigned communications. OFFICIAL ENDORSEMENTS. The Association of American Ad " verllsers I» com posed of all the > The Association ■of American great advertisers f Advertiser» ( New Y«* r) bar £ ixammeo ard oartiHad to the oltealatlon endorses only such 1 oJ tbit publics tien. Only Utc figure» o*. papers as sufcm C oirculaaon oontolned In 1U *tçmt m* ; w Tt^x^Wunn g goaiantMd bp tba Asioclatioa. , an< i positive ^JuUâMU*' ^ Bt ^ "In,- 1 J Issued to this pa per. t ■> proof brnlt Novlt* I The United Pub llther* Association through Us Presi dent, Mr. Arthur Koppell a m 1 n e d JOURNAL'S eulntlon ami Koppell offers to wager $1,000 of his own money, and underl,ike to prove . that THE EVEN ING JOURNAL I has 1 paid circulation of s ny paper printed In Wilmington. The United Publishers Associa tion of New York City has investi gated, and certifies to, the circu lation of this publication. These facts have been established, and guaranteed to advertisers. has ex THB clr Mr No. tho largest ' MONDAY, MARCH 14 1910 DELAWARE COLLEGE. T HE Newark Ledger says that it would be better for those who arc disposed to criticise the •management of Delaware College to await the report of the committee which is inves tigating the affairs of that institution. And this is sound advice, for as the Ledger says, it is a thing to bring charges against the honor able gentlemen representing the Board of Trns The Newark newspaper remarks that hut few people arc opposed to the present manage ment of the college. It seems to ns that the college has prospered considerably mb gating comiWttcc points that have caused contention. The farm ers for some time have been dissatisfied ^ith the college, believing that the agricultural have not been what they should he, hut serious tecs. iring recent years. The investi w ill doubtless clear up the cour; it must he remembered that this department has been almost barren of students. For some reason the young men of Delaware do not care to pursue the agricultural courses offered at Newark. And iu fact the farmers' Institutes are not attended so well as they should be . The efforts to promote the agri cultural interests of the state have devolved upon a few men, a few leaders whli take up new methods and keep up with what is doing in other parts of the country. The mass of farmers seem The fact that to go along in the same old way. grain is now higher in price helps along the spirit of contentment. Grain producing is the easiest kind of farming, though the returns arc smaller and many farmers like persons in other pursuits are pleased to take the easiest way. In some of the Western states the agricultural schools arc crowded with students. 'Phe Uni versity of Wisconsin has young men and women taking'thc agricultural courses. A lecturer for the Young Men's Christian Association .^ ho spoke here some time ago showed that in a west ern community the Association conducts annu ally a ver>' profitable course in agriculture, much attention being paid to corn growing. If there were a demand for the extension of the agricul tural course at Delaware College we believe the Trustees would respond to that demand. At any rate vve should like to sec the college placed on a basis that would silence the critics. One of the things that we seem to have always with us is some contention about Delaware Col * lege. This contention, perhaps, is due to the "v. fact that the state has much to do with its man agement. No college can prosper as it shield do if there is wrangling over the management. A faculty cannot labor with ease where there is friction among the trustees. New Yorkers are fond of guessing about money, and they see big things as a result of the Rockefeller foundation which is to secure a national charter. The New York mathematical wizards figure that in 1979, if the Rockefeller fund is permitted to accumulate at an ordinary rate of interest the trustees of thcjfoundation will have under their control thirty-nine billions of dollars, a sum equal to the entire national debt , jri<< But it is unlikely that the fund will be permitted to grow in such a manner. Tlte figuring shows how money creates itself and suggests what a good thing it is for the aver age citizen to put away a little for a rainy da\? Chester would have a much brighter future, says the Times, if some of the men who arc knocking would stop and begin to boost. If every one in fact were converted into a MacLean. Of the world. DRAINAGE IN SUSSEX. TORIES of the increasing wealth of Sussex Q L-J county make us forget that much ground in the county is almost worthless for Üi proper drainage. The richest lands of the county are low lands, says the Sussex Republican, but they are undesirable because they arc full of water and often untillahle for lack of drainage. Now that the county has entered upon era of road administration the problem of drain age will be considered. By proper drainage much land which is now neglected can be made available for cultivation. The high lands are the poorest lands of the county, but they are suited to the growth of «truck and small fruit for which Sussex has become famous. It is said that when the new roads are built many of them will have to be drairied if they arc ♦o be kept in proper shape. We imagine that the drainage problem will he even more difficult Sussex countians than the good roads want of a new for question. j QUALITIES THAT COUNT. f is after all, the staying qualities of a man* or a movement that count. The horse that starts off with a rush in fine fettle is not always the horse that is in first at the finish. The meat boycott began with a great flourish at what might be called the "psychological moment'' but I if anything was ever like a rocket that boycott j surely was. Some persons thought some of the butchers j would be put out of business and terrible things | would happen. The people were going to quit j eating meat, and the trust would be on its knees, j It was a sentimental question with many people. j With others the boycott w*is nccesssry bcc&usc of lean purses. However, in all parts of the | country the meat boycott collapsed at the same .. ,. , , • _ j , ! ..l time. It started with a wave and ended with not a ripple. No one is talking about boycotting meat at present 'Phe net result seems to be that the trust is "standing pat'' and is preparing to punish the folks who started the agitation against it. Meat in many cities is reported higher in price than before the boycott. Therc seems to he no definite movement that promises success to break up the trust. Wc talk about the trusts and the trusts do business at the old stand. The trusts are thoroughly organ ized with the brightest captains of industry at ,hHr head. The .rusts have S .a y in B quality The people tue. J he tilists work da> au*l night. Thcv always keep an eye on politics and* the neonle nlav into their hands bv electing • ' ' 'ulZ rmioress tlieir agents to the highest places in Cng .s. It is a battle of the unorganized mass of people against the Highly trained and disciplined army of the trusts The trusts always have the ad vantage because they have to secure only a part brand! of a legislative body'to It is a sort of flim-flam game that the _T_ nfr .;, Kt r people, so-called, arc up aga J hose who fancy that U is easy for Mr. I ait or fur an v other President to whip the trusts and tho tiroflaconiK interests which arc always 'on the predaceous interests wnu.ll arc a. the job are reckoning without comprclltiuilllg the enormous power and strength of the special interests Their erratest asset is in the fact that fhev Unw that agitations will "blow over" that hey know that ^tâtions «, ■!! I»low over in at ilic man that holds last and sits steady has the greatest chance ot winmn* control of one control. THE ONE STANDARD. HE Dover Republican should not be sur Scnators duPont and TP prised because criticised hv the Wilmington Richardson arc Democratic paper for their vote in support of the Postal Savings Hank bill. The local paper thinks the Delaware Senators have stepped on the toes of some private inter ests and that is enough for it. The sentiment of the public as a mass is not to he considered if it affects or is supposed to affect any private corporation or any body of monied men. The doctrine of the divine right of wealth and rail road companies is the chief doctrine that is per sistently cultivated hy that paper. The Postal Savings Bank was pledged hy the Republican national platform and we think our Delaware Senators are men always willing to stand by the pledges of the party. In this they differ from many representatives of the Demo cratic, party. It was Senator Bailey of Texas who said that he sidestepped the planks of his party platform when they did not suit him. The action of Democratic legislatures in Vii^inla and in Georgia in defeating the income lax amendment to the constitution, although the Democratic national platform favored ai/impo sition of the income tax, shows pledges and principles have little weight with many Democrats who are elected to office. that party The Chester Times is certainly getting good these days. Wc have always admired its advice, but hasn't it gone a little far when it urges that men who smoke in public be fined? GOT INTO TROUBLE WITH OPEN EYES. S a result of tlie prosecution of persons charged with keeping speak easies in Kent county, several citizens have been sent to the workhouse for months. Hereafter it will he dangerous for persons to violate the prohibitory law in that county. It may he said for those who forced the prosecutions that they were re luctant to take the step which has resulted in •sending the speak-easy keepers to prison. The Law and Order officials of Kent gave the suspected -»ersons repeated and frequent warn ings that they would be prosecuted, but no atten tion was paid to the warnings and the coyvictcJ persons have no one to blame hut themselves. They seemed to have an idea that keeping a speak-easy, that selling liquor in violation of the law was an offense that it would be difficult to convict a person of. hut these persons should remember that the sentiment in Kent county is strong for prohibition and the majority at the election was large for the "drys." Those per sons therefore who Violate the law and openly outrage the public sentiment of a community must he prepared to take the consequences. The trial« in the Kent county court show that the people of 'that county are determined that Mont astonishing uarelessne«« on the part of Mr. An dr« w Carnegie. He found »3.000,000 In another pocket that he had forgotten about. The Laird ought to count his cash every now and then.—New Y'ork Evening Sun. A the law against speak-casies shall he enforced. With the Paràgraphers A Boston elocutionist has Introduced a series of read ing» niuda up of selections from the Congressional Rc ord. The next thing we know Charley Frohman will be having tho series turned into a play.—Rochester Post Express. Somebody should explain to those excited Japs that Insulting foreigners Is ex-Secretary »haw's only cijance ot attracting notice In his own country - .—Pittsburg press Speaker Cannon rose In his place Monday long enough to »ay that the majority must and shall rule. » ... Thl« die turn sound» fair enough, hnt the trouble with it is that the speaker seems to think he is the majority,_Dallas News. Possibly Senator Aldrich's estimate of what a business man might save In running the Government wgmäsmm was based on what u business Mayor with a Judicial training has already saved to the city of New York, with his admin istration only begun.—New Yorjt World. Chatty Stories ot the Day H. G. '»Vella, the novelist, tells a story of a gentleman next to whom he once sat at a public dinner. The conversation had turned upon one of his own books, and Mr. Wells hal said something to the effect that "were there ng self-seekers the world would be a very Utopia." This neighbor promptly observed, "I maintain that all water used for drinking and culinary purposes should be boiled at least an hour." presume?" suggested the novelist, unexpected reply. Commercial. "You are a physician, ■I "No sir," was the "I ant in the coal Une."— Buffalo ! . ITITlIAn I I I jwl i 111 ill, 1 II I? S* * If | , Removed by Lydia E. Pink Hfini^Vp(TPfflhlpCntTinniifu1 ® » ISS inadequate for me to express what \ pmppptrourwonderfi.lnifd. | ^âÆBa.JÜl j;i:Meineg have done for : me.Thedoctorssaid • hail «^operation. •'Ji Vf.;., but was soon as bad I ngainasever.lwrote »' -ç- JK ÎSmnbffakeLydl* E. rinklmut's \'eg etable Compound < 3 vTnjjl ^°i l toltl i m ? *° Vr [' ' 4 * «av thniunnw l look » n d feel so well that my friends keep asking me what has helped me so Çi* ÂllÂT-SÂÏÏÎ Edwards, Holly Springs, Miss, One of the greatest triumphs of Lydia E. Finkham'a Vegetable Com-1 Pound is the conquering of woman's I 3 rei ,j enemy—tumor. If you mysterious pains,inflammation, ulcéra- 1 tion or displacement, don't wait for time to confirm your fears and go ÏK PiS£'8°$g£ »5S5Slat SâT"" ' V<B# For thirty years Lydia E. Pinkham's vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs.bas been the standard remedy for f ema i e ju 9i an( j BUt q, unquestion. able testimony as the above proves the value of this famous remedy, and should give everyone confidence. If you would like special advice about your case write a conflden- I tial letter to Mrs. Pinkhuni, at Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free, nm , alway8 helpful. r I --===== I I YEARS ( j GROWTH NEW NEWS OF YESTERDAY Great Chat With General Longstreet I I I By "Holland.' j It was In the early spring of 1S83 tlAl I had the pleasure of calling for the Ilrsl time ppon General James uangstreet, who, ns one authority puts it, "enjoyed the distinction of being one of the great-1 est lighters ot the Confederacy, and poss essed the unbounded eonlidence an* affee I tion of his soldiers." It was at his home In Atlanta that I met the General, and Tills dally series of anecdotes and inci dents that throw new, interesting and fre- j quently dramatic light on famous events i and personalities of the past have been collected by Mr. Edwards during near forty years of more or less nttmate ac quaintance with many of tho country's leaders since tho Civil War. Each an ecdote or incident is fresh from Mr. Ed ward's notebook, and. either In whole or In part, it constitutes NKW NEWS OF YESTERDAY, garnered from the men who made the news—tho history—or from equally authoritative sources, portant contributions of the "Human In terest" sort to American history, these articles have a distinctive value all their As lm own. the fragrunco of oarly flowers and the ]*lory that shone In tho blossoming peach trees lent an especial attraction o the approach to his house. Tho picture that I liad In my mind's eye of the groat leader who had so often discomfited noted Union commander« was based on war time prints, all displaying him with a long and flowing beard. But I found him without beard, except a tuft In front of each ear. His complexion was ruddy, his eyes were bright, and yet he seemed somewhat infirm. The really noticeable thing about his features was the scar that it bore, mute evidence of the frightful wound that he had received at the Wilderness at a most critical mo ment In that battle. "General," 1 said, after a time, "I have heard that many military critics bdleVe that had you not been wounded Just when and where you were, you probably would have driven Grant back across the Rapi dan." "Perhaps," was the reply; "no one can ever tell what the result of a bat tle will be until it is over." For several moments he was thought fully silent. "That battle," he said, "is one of my thrilling war recollections, of course: the twinge.« that the wound gives me. now ln my cheek and now In my shoulder, will not let me forget it. I fear, until the day of my death. But I tidnk that tne most thrilling recollections, certainly the most pleasing, that I have of the late struggle are those which tell of the personal rela t'ons between the commanders upon one side wllh those of the other after battle, |wh „ n ^ wtre eaptlired . and j peeUlly immediately after yie war. They ieii me"—que«t!oningiy—"that General Joe Jetton, who h«» just retired from Con-i j BH( ^ g j dB , W o-intimate friend»! ! in the House of Representatives at Wash I tilgten ?" "Yes. that is tru^.'.' I answered. "I ^ave often seen them together there. General Jo..nston's seat was near the [doer. General Sherman has the privilege floor, anti frequently ho raine in | Quietly, edged his way tea vacant seat be*M„ Johnston, and there they eat side l,y * ,<le °''l cronies sometimes foe I two or three hours." "Ah," exclaimed General Longstreet. I "that illustrates the real spirit which tho men who were true soldiers, not political genernls. on either side felt for their opponent« when the fighting was all over, when duty to their cause was dons. Why, that spirit began with that very kindly act that Grant did after Buckner had surrendered to him. You know the story how Grant received Buckner as a per-1 sonai friend and offered to share hi* purse with him. That spirit was charac that they would h.va contigu«.! to .how* th« utmo., delicacy of con.lder.tion for! . of ihe personal relation, of the opposing generals throughout the war and for a long time after, ami I wish it could also have been characteristic of some of the politician, on either side. Then there would have been many Irritation*, many resentments, many difficulties of both war amt peace eliminated. Oh. I some times wish that the reconstruction period could have been left to the direction or those who were in Important command at the time of the war. I am certain each other. A«aln the General was thoughtfully si lent for an appreciable .pace. Then his *0*1.1?* 0 . r * dl ; nMy ■■ reminiscent smile. "Ye»." he said, de cisively, "the temlerest. the most nent. and In many respects the thrilling recollections that I have of the W0pr are assoc iated with the noble cour age atjd dignity and true klndllne*» which were characteristic of the personal perma most f relations of opposing commanders. They »re memories that will not fade—that nor even thought of stirring battle cun dls place.'' (Copyright. 1910, by E. J. Edwkda.) |i>ovcr Republican, The death of Mr8 * c:ordeJa Botkin, the caiifom.* Borgia, which occurred Mon dav m the San Quentin Pen.tentlary whlrc .h. wan trying a i.f aentence, re n , thf , ,„ oM CQ . rt b | 00(K . d crime . eternity. John P. Dunning, an illicit passion for have!whom led this poisoner to commit the crime is also in the grave, dying a wreck D f hi» former »elf, and urns the death ot tuiM female fiend may be »aid to close the ,aHt 'I ^ IT" ° f m crl " e K ' _ _ „ , steam Wo er ,n Kent - Dover Republican. .. so the i^vy court ho* decided to rent a te» ton stcam roller, for twenty days Idurlng mo. Oee whis: lent this launch Ing out Into road bidding on the whole »ale p an. But the fates be praised for even this slight concession. But how does a) , thls monkey business accord i wllh the state lawa governing road build-, . . . w. ..... .. „1™ watt.. urn.. « . » .. « \ ember these Democratic juggler» will Imagine that the people are sweeping aero»» the country with a 100-ton rol er, Tomorrow Mr. Edwards will tell of "The Golden Talent that Fright Buried." Editorial Opinion A Terrible Crime. ever recorded In tho history of this Slate. Our own town ot Dover furnished the victims for this murderess, In the persons of two ot the best known and most re spected women of the community, and their complete Innocence of any wrong over done tho llend who caused the.r death made the crime all the more hid eous gnd appalling. Mrs. Dunning and Mrs. Dean. i(au t 'h(e"s of former Congressman John B. Pe.tthng lon, were the direct victims, but the death shortly after of both father ond mother, undoubtedly hastened bv tbo shock, too plainly proves that this polson-.. er by her act swept this entire family Into and there'll lie a hustling among 'em to get out of Its way. olggeldoeER,..oeadcogkohrd shrdlu uuup Why Not Own a Nice Watch. I Your Credit is good at Mitchell's, 1 Seventh and Poplar. $1.00 weekly will pay for It. Delivery on first payment.* In St. Patrick's Church at 10 o'cbck on Thursday morning the patronal feast of St. Patrick will be celebrated with solemn high mass. The Rev. James P. Quigley, pastor of the church, will bo celebrant. Ho I will be assisted by the priests of the eity churches. In the presence ot the Rt. Rev. j Jol,n J ' Monaghan. The panegyric will be • led y , |' e ° n °ugh r D j °* NewarU - 1 el - ! ! Concerning the celebration huilier Qulg.ey says; "It is lilting that tills pa- j j tronal feast sliou d bo celebrated each | year with all the pomp and dignity which j thgf ceremonies /ofythe church permit. Tho i ( great apostle of Ireland !s Indeed a worthy TO CELEBRATE PATRONAL FpAST ! person, and under his guidance and pro j lection, the faith of our people will be j i preserved ami strengthened. iJkt us hope ag the years go by a true and solid devo || on toward St. Patrick whose marvelous words and works are known to us all. ought to exist in the heart of every true Catholic who love» tho faith ot Jesus Christ." i NÎNÂ'Ç T.RFW THFll a vlltlf VlhU j | Coroner Gaynor in Maryland. ___ „ _ __ j county, Md., yesterday to attend the, ; funeral of his slater, who died last [ week. During his absence the coro j ner's office will be In charge of Deputy } Coroner Chandler. i_ j r* *i o HpiiepSV, »3paSmS, T I suffered for many years from what some people Call | epilepsy. Dr. Miles' Restera | .f î. . , , tlVC Nervine Cured me, and J'OU Call Uliaginti IlOW thankful I am. M. I. COFFMAN', Coldwater, Mich. cold, UKE TRAPPED RATS NORFOLK, Va., March 11.—The naval tug Nina probably went down in the storm off tho Delaware Capes without giving her crew of 32 men time even to lower a boat. The condition of the lifeboat from the missing tug, found near Metompkln inlet on tho Delaware coast, seems to show that the boat was torn away from the davits either as the Nina went down or after she sank. This has been shown hy a careful examination of the boat at-the Norffolk Navy Yard. Tho block from a davit was still hanging to one of t..e rings of the boat. "My daughter was cured with Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, after having been afflicted with fits for five vears." PETER Mc AU LEY, Springfield, Mass. "For a year my little boy had spasms every time he got a little Since taking Dr. Miles' Nervine he has never had one i of these spasms." I MRS. MYRTLE DAGUE, . Rochester, Ind. My daughter couldn't tall^or walk from St. Vitus' dance. Seven bottles of Dr. Miles' Nervine entirely cured her. MRS. NANNIE LAND, Ethel, Ind. , "Until mv ton was 30 years o!d he had fi t S right along. We „ yc hjm seven botllcs of Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine. He | I j » [ has not had a fit since he began *1 on the fifth bottle. •• MRS. R. DUNTLEY, Wautoma, Wis. Dr. Mile«' Restorative Nervine le eold by all druggist*. Give It a thorough trial. MILKS MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind. CAP! RAND FOR A DEEPER INLET I ">'« senior member of the Hoard of Engineers. Col. G. D. Knight, declares; ihuro is the possibility of Uierce of considerable Importance al! Atlantic City, and if an adequate and reasonably permanent channel can be ol,talnad and maintained at moderate " «pi*«" advisable for the ,n.,|Un«M states ... ,,ad,n,k. 11,, 1m-1 SETÄ'.JaÄSSÄ'S; division engineer in recommending that a „ es tmate of cost be authored." ___ r I uovernment Engineer Favors n , , , .a. a. Flan to Improve Atlantic « 1 » a uty Waterway ' * Tho future development of Atlantic City, particularly with transportation by water and the Im provement ot Absecon Harbor, are the topics treated In documents transmitted by the Secretary of War to the Speak er of tho House and referred to the Committee on Rivers and Harbors at Washington. and the division engineer believe that there should be an expenditure of $5000 a year for surveys, pending the con «(ruction of a bridge, with a wharf and supply depot within the inlet. Cap ta in L. H. Rand, Engineer 1 Corps, formerly of this city, points out that Atlantic City "as a point of eon sumption per capita of imported pro duce probably has no equal." An estl mute 1» made that the present annua! consumption of commodities, about 95. 09(1 tons, offer* opportunity of saving ntearly S500.000 ti year in freight charges on articles that could be brought to Atlantic City as well by water as by rgil. The report cites that the operation of one vessel experimentally between Atlantic City and New York lias al ready shown that "the demand for such transportation was sufficient to guar antee a profitable business." Captain Rand further déclares that since the commerce to be developed "js so extensive and could effect reference to Both tho district officer sav ings participated in by such a large proportion of the population of the United States, the inlet is worthy of Improvement by the general Govern ment." a corn NDORSES THREE SPREES A YEAR « new York, March 14—"Three times a year is not too often for a gentleman to get drunk," said Daniel Noble, surrogate of Jamacia. X,. !.. deciding a will contest, by which two brother* of the testator sought to have the document declared void ground that their "habitual drunkard." The main witness said ho had the testator drunk "as much us three limes In a year." Surrogate Noble promptly decided the will a valid one and Yave the contestants a lecture for bringing charges against their dead brother which they N " jnted t() shurTirMhc estate. The will was that of William Tröster. of Evergreen, who left an estate of To one brother he left $3 and another the same amount. The two sisters got the residue. The brothers then made the contest. In on tho brother was an S-'Cll were nimble to because they BBM Grand Opera House DIRECTION HARRIS AMUSEMENT COMPANY. Theatre Where High Class Vaudeville is One Grand Success. Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday, March 14, 15 and 16 Splendid Features Secured From the World's Best Fields. I ! [ i | Weslyn & Richmond j I I I Admissfon rho arc among vaudeville'll bpst. In a ■»right ami sfiarkling comedy sketch. The kind that bring« 4 real enjoyncni. Actor« j j 1 ! "The Piano Player und the Singer." One 9f polite variety's best tnd most artistic acts. Harkins & Jones HWgera and dancer« with «nlendld voices, rare steps and charm Nice & Lovey lug personality. Positively No Higher. Come and Bring the Whole Family Razal & Alima «ST Ss people, with an act different from any other. Kennedy Bros. & Florence A novelty comedy act. V trio of splendid per formers who never fall to make a hit. with the lut :»t and most Interesting moving pictures projected in life like way. The Grandograph Stay as Long as You Like. Come When You Please. You will Always Find AM Your Friends and a Good Show. Matinees each day. Doors open at 1.45 o'clock. Performance at 2.20. Two performances each evening. Doors open al 7 o'clock. First show nt ..30 AVENUE THEATRE Rw'JeDt Manager. CHARLES F ROTH. BELL. 4810—PHONES—ATTTOMATIC. 1114. 1 1 | i ! All This Week. Beginning Monday, March 14th 24th Successtul Week 24th **TIE TALK OF THE TOWN M illl CONliESS & EDWARDS CO. IN SALOMY JANE Special Matinee, St. Patrick's Day, March 17lh Week Beginning March 28. "Dorothy Vernon of Haddon Hall. n In preparation. "The Melting Pot;" "The Little Brother of the Rich." "Brewster's Millions." Box Office open 9 a. in. till 70 p. m. MATINEES. 2.19 25c, 39'. and 50c. Matinee. Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. On Easter Monday, March 28, Mr. Miller'a picture will be given away EVENINGS. 8.15. 25c, 35c, 50" and /So. —PRICES— v [DENIES PERJURY BEFORE MARRIAGE i I 1 1 POTTS VILLE, Pa., March 14.—Arthur Berwick, of Gllberton, who clandestinely married Ml»» Heba Karholzon, daughter or 11 Methodl " mini " tor «t that place. und wa,i charged with procuring the 11. cv "* e hy ^ ear| n* faiseiy to the ilKP ' we,lt ,nto court on Saturday to tight ,hc p r ° ce * d,n * B started b>- hi» father to annul the marriage. tiled all the charges against him and do. dared that ho procured the license wed In good faith, and with the under standing that the girl was of legal age. He declares that statements to the ef fect that she was 21 years of made by Ml»s Karholssen In the of members of his family and before the onk-lating clergyman at the time Of the marriage. Kiri's bride's He d» M _ . Tohn 6 M cA?wm° d * h Pr ! S ° ner ' . ,ho New c «1° * T "* a f rm 5 th , N w Castle eounty Work î 1 . 0 " 80 . h ^ S , beCn * ss . gncd *° a tn " k ''t th f w orksh^ and is proving a model ^soner. > Godwin has resigned hint f e f h*s conditions and after work ho V. rs he s)>ends much of hla time n rea " B ' to age were presence Can you believe your senses? When two of them, taste and smell, having been Impaired if not utterly destroyed, by Nasal Catarrh, are fully restored by Ely's Cream Balm, can you doubt that this remedy deserves all that has been said of it by the thou lt is applied directly to tho affected air-passages and begins Its healing work at Why not get it today? or mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren Street. Now York, on receipt of 50 cents.—Adv. sands who have used It? once. All druggists AMUSEMENTS GARRICK THEATRE THE HOME OF THE BIG SHOW'S Commencing Mon Matinee, March 7th 50 Star Performers in u Brand - New _ Show. The Ellis Nolan Troupe Twelve People. In the Varieties. HOUSE." The Five Musical Suffragettes Miss Churchill. Late Drummer of :ho famous Fadettes and a clever bunch of GIRL MUSICIAN S._ Gladys Clarke & Harry Bergman in "A JINGLE AND A-WHIRL." Tom Barry and His Company In the Thriller, "NICK CARTER." The Funniest Stunt "FUN IN A FIRE Just One 1-ong Laugh. I 1 . ' I i i Harry Breen The Rapid Fire Song Writer. Sure Hit of An y Sh ow. ) I The Savo The Heavyweight Juggler. The Kinelograph **\Vhy Girls T »e avc Ho me.'* Big Imported Extra Feature La liai & St. Elia Present the Big French Pantomime, L DES ROSES (The 24 People. 4 A Pretty French 1 .a Gat as Wife; 81. Ella as the Husband; Ut ile Miss Anderson us the Child. LE CARNIVA Carnival of Ro«cs>. Beautiful Scenes. Story Without Words.