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Hudson Supply Company,
FRONT AND MARKET STREETS. SALES AGENTS FOR QUAKER CITY RUBBER COMPANY EBONITE H. P. SHEET. P. PP. ROD PACKING EBONITE STEAM HOSE CROWN STEAM HOSE EBONITE AIR HOSE QUAKER CITY WATER HOSE CROWN WATER HOSE HERCULES WATER HOSE GARDEN HOSE SKIHI RED SHEET EBONITE SPIRAL CROWN SQUARE SPIRAL FINE HYDRAULIC SQUARE FLAX GUM CORE VALVOLITE TWIST PACKING RUBBER BELTING CANVAS BELTING - ■■ mm ■H a DELAWARE NEWS NOTES A government dredge Is at work cutting a canal between the Assasomac bay and the Indian river. While playing around the new sewers I at Bridgevllle Thomas, the 5-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Vandenburg, fell into the outlet. Just outside of town and •was saved from drowning fcy his mother, who heard the screams at the child. The opening of the State campaign be gari yesterday In Georgetown, when the County Republican Committee held a meeting for the purpose of appointing reg. Isters and clerks of olelctlon. Chairman Mark Davis of Milford, presided. High school began its commencement week last night with a presentation of a farce comedy "The Elopement of Ellen," by members of the junior class. Miss Lulu Ward, the IB-vear-old daugh-I ter of James Thomas Ward. who was taken to the Peninsula General Hospital, , , . . . _ n ha s ur> a un ' * " ° ' on for appen c is s , as weer brought here. The body of Norris Marvel, who was killed In Norfolk Saturday, was brought here by Undertaker Willard Saulabury Holt. Young Mavil went to Norfolk ten e !EH %> 3GE3C ■HESC Always Courteous. The Union National Bank desires to make Its service use ful and satisfactory to all its many depositors and clients. It Is always courteous and accommodating. Your checking account Is cordially Invited. Interest at the rate of : per cent, per annum allowed on all deposits. THE UNION NATIONAL BAN ■< Wilmington, Del. Surplus and Profits 5533. Î 57.91 Capital $205,175 3E3E K=3f= =r The New Speed Kodaks Give exceptional pictures under adverse conditions. Prices, $38.00 lo $111 The New Brownies 1 a I TR /■» %> a t J'V A Are nearly Kodaks in all but cost. SStart now. Prices, $i to $ 12 , and ^the expense of running them less than the other pleasures you en joy. 'N Frost Bros., 828 Merkel SI. .9 nard ,.V h Pi Wedding Silver Sterling Silver for Wedding Present* is uni* formly acceptable and appropriate. Correct Taste, however, requires selection from an old and reputable make, such as Towle Sterling; good weight and strength, for permanent table use and a pattern in which a complete family service is available. The design should be of a definite character. The pattern which perhaps best these requirements, in addition to ils i able beauty and refinement, is V answer» irrci . O Aclv» The Newbury A Colonial pattern, expeeuing in Ua refintj lines the Stnplicty and Purity oi the Period, and distinguished by its enrichment oi daheate bead. The historic atmosphere surrounding "Newbury" suggests the culture and ele oi Old English Ancestry, and Colonial The Newbury is made In all standard pieces, and in a multiplicity oi aizea. Selections at suit able prices, are thus made easy. Also available in Cheat Combinations. Fj tabued in Ihra uty J9 l-v HR -*f'V V the PI fmw é. esnee (dealt. 'I Fifth an Market Sts. SNELLENBURG'Sl, Market and Seventh Streets * See our Window Display of these $5*00 and $4.00 Boy's Suits for - New styles, Knicker Pants, Sizes 7 to 17 Sale Extraordinary of S5.00 and $4-00 New Boy's Suits Q C with Knicker Pants, for Sizes 7 to 17 » 2.85 4, [m [m [m days ago to work on a ferryboat running between Norfolk and Por'-mouth. He was crushed between th" boat and the deck and soon afterward died. Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL, CHRISTIANA. Del., May 25—The Rev. Charles W. Spry, pastor of the Christiana M. E. Church, preached on Sunday last to forty members of the local lodge. Knights of the Golden Eagle, who brought with thorn nearly a score of brother Knights from New ark and Wilmington, They were mar shaled by Sir Herald Beale, of Chris tiana, accompanied hy Sir Cathcart. of W ilmington. The pastor, who is a Knight, had Prepared an enthusiastic sermon found •«* ™ the text from First Peter, 2: 1 .. "Honor All Men; Love the Brother hood; Fear God; Honor the King." He briefly upon the four divisions of t PX t, while constantly referring to t j,r> keynote of his remarks, namely. motto of the order, "Fidelity, Val our . and Honor." Ho praised the Knights for their high aim In life, and KNIGHTS AT CHURCH AT CHRISTIANA Herald exhorted them to ever be worthy of ( their reputation as the counselors of the rich and the friends of the poor. Î He closed his remarks hy appealing to those who were not Christians to be __ jourvai fipec,,l to THE EVENING JOURNAL. DOVER, Del., May 25—Dover Is to have an automobile factory where gas and gasoline engines, equipments for motor-boats, automobiles, and statlon ary engines will be built, E. T. Heile, who began business in | a little shop 10 hy 12, at his home on | Queen «tre^t, will let the contract in a : few days for a building at New and I North streets, 35 by 160 feet. I shops will have an Inside measurement come member« of the highest and noblest of all orders, the Followers of Christ. I 1 AUTOMOBILE SHOP FOR DOVER E. I. Heile to Erect a Large Fireproof Manufactory There The new j of Irto hy 30 feet, the 100 feet being on [ j New Street, near the present shop of ] | Mr. Heito's new plant will be built | I practically fire-proof, and will he a | brick building with cement floor and iron roofs. The extra large space will be for automobile work and in addi tlon to all the foundry and machine 1 tacalltles. the establishment will keep * j all kinds of automobile supplies and ! equipments for tourists through the State of Delaware. | "We find that even the farmers are i taking to machinery nowadays," said I Mr. Heile In looking over the site for Dover's new manufacturing plant yes- | terclay, "and they call on us for sta tionary engines and power plants, to such an extent that we will have lo build bigger, even to accommodate the farmer." machinery to saw their wood, grind and fan their grains and chop food for cat tle. horses, and poultry, as well as to grind meats and operate hay-forks. this hustling mechanical engineer. The farmers are using WILMINGTONIANS IN NFW fORFOR ATI0NK lun ■•'wnrunftiiuna Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. \ DOVER. Dei., May 2b.—The State De- \ I partment issued certificates of Incorpora j tion to Thomas W. Greeg & Co., to en- ' in the brokerage and Investment 1 business and buy and sail and Improve j j real estate. These incorporators are Art I «mas Smith, M. E. Dorsey, oi Wilmlng i wage j ton, and Benjamin F. Harris, of New (York, and the capital stock is *35.600. * Former Senator Anthony Riggins is one of the Incorporators of the AugusUne Beach loind Company, wli ch will carry on the business of furnishing amusements and places of rest along the shores of the Delaware Bay. and will carry amusement Louies and theatres. The capital stock is $55.000. The C. and W. Pyle Company wa s in corporated lo manufacture, bus. se i and deal in leather. Bindery .luppllos will also be manufactured and furnished. Th« In corporators are Clifford Pyi«, Waiter Pyle, Franklin H. Stock :»nd Herbert D. Bet'S, of Wilmington. The crpltal stock Is $100,000. The American Ringless Piston Company . . _ . _„„a a«.,, 1 « was chartered to manufacture and deal in ,, . . Green s patent piston eliminating rings In . Ä steam and gasoline engines. The incor porators are \\ ilmln>aon charter men, , „ ... and the capital stock :s imoou. A certificate of amendment was filed by the Tuba River Gold Mining Company, in creasing its capital stock from $500,000 to *5 000.000. The incorporators of this con , tern are of Osceola, Fla. CLEAN TOWN DOVER'S SLOGAN 99 ii (Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL, DOVER. Del.. May 25.—Chairman C. 1 George Wright, of the Street Committee of Dover's Council, has asked that the fol lowing announcement be made In aid of a "clean city" campaign which Mr. Wright has inaugurated: "In regard to the cleaning of Loocker street. the business street of Dover, man I desire lo thus publicly ask the mer chants to close their stores on Saturday nights at Iriao or not later than a quarter of 11 o'clock. "If they will do this. I will go ahead and give them clean streets lor Sunday. If they will not. then the psople will know whom to blame. I will also ask them if : they will sweep the fronts of their places and leave the sweepings in piles in the 1 gutter. This will greatly aid our work. "I want to rail attention to an 1m j portant matter that concerns the residents of State street. This street must be swept regularly by our machinery. If these resl- | dents will pay something, c mere nornl sum. they can have the use of Mr. ji Rust's sprinklers. This Is a private en terprlse and must he supported, financial- I If they will pay for the stieet sprlnk- j on Friday, they will not have any dust Otherwise they had better close their j I houses while the street cleaning is In progress. Mr. Rust, I understand, will make a canvass of State street on Thurs day. Let us co-operate for a clean town." BIG WEEK FOR T J,£ STRAWBERRY 3,292,735 Quarts Handled by Delaware Road During Seven Days Ending Saturday DOVER. May 25,—The Delaware Division of the Pennsylvania Railroad reports that up to Saturday, May 22, the shipment of strawberries amount ed to 3,292.735 quarts. The season is much earlier than last year, the ehlp ments to the corresponding date in 1909 being only 633,371. The New England States, Canada and the Middle_West are the principal destinations being reached by the new produce exchange here, thus giving the fruit a wide market and saving the growers from loss from glut In any of the Eastern cities. From ten cents to fifty cents per crate, It is claimed, is being realized by the exchange in excess over the prices offered by the local or city | buyers. 9 The exchange is getting practically al > th ® shipments going from the Delaware towns in which it is oper ating—Dover. Felton. Laurel, Harrlng ton, Greenwood, Delmar, Frankford. Georgetown, Ocean View and Middle town. while the exchange prices are drawing lots. it Is claimed. from Brldgevile to Greenwood and from Selbyvllle to Frankford. Membership In the exchange is In creasing at the rate of from five to fifteen a day and prominent farmers of the peninsula are now taking the stock at par, $5 a share. The exchange business ahs been averaging from twelve to thirty car loads of frujt a d whlle thls week shows a dally Increase. This week and next week are the strawberries banner weeks for Delaware, and every minute of fav orable weather means money to the growers, pickers, shippers and pack a fte manufacturers, in MARYLAND NEWS NOTES were burned together vith farming 1m plements and carriages, violating the local option >aw The large barn and other buildings on Solomon Rogers' farm, near Aberdeen, A fine of $1* and costs was Imposed by Magistrate Archer, of Belair, on Florence Turner, of Harford county, charged with suddenly at his home at Castleton. Dorn heart trouble, aged 70 years. , , ___ ,,, A special election will be held In Ches . tenown on Thursday when the question; , t L of issuing additional |1*\000 tends shall be .. . ® decided for »trete Improvements, * The managers of the State Tuberculosis .. .. L. , 0 . . . ^ nlt,rlura rejected Senator John Smith president. u W1 ltam M Kln * has flec,efl P ur f' a8ln * of the Whit «hall Farmers'. Club and Improvement Assoolatlon. ... , A chicken with the head of a bat and feet like a frog was hatched upon the premises of W. H. Gross, of Calvert. The 210-acre farm .near Warwick, owned hy Richard and Samuel Price has been bought by Mr. J. P. Alglrs «or $15,250. The Rev. J. M. Arters will deliver ad dresses to the Methodist congregations of Union, Calvert and Zion Ju-ie 5. A large Yorkshire hog, owned by the Cedar Farm Company, of Calvert, poked its nose beneath a barb G wire fence charged with electricity daring a storm and was Instantly killed. After viewing the body of Joseph Year siey, of Cherry Hill, who was found dead with a bullet hole in his forehead. Cor oner Frazer of Elkton, gave a certificate of death from suicide. While learning to skate at Chestartown Miss Helen Urle fell and sustained a com pound fracture of her right orm. Hugh A. Jones, a well-to-do farmer, died Case Goes to Agent Stout. Adda Mannering, charged with as sault and battery, some testimony in which had been heard yesterday, had witnesses In City Court this morning to show that the complainant, Ellen J. Primrose had been the aggressor. Other witnesses testified to bruises on the complainant's face. Judge Cochran referred the case to Humane Agent Stout, who will report on Tues day. NEW CASTIE FEELS THE BLOW Lightning Bolts Pass the City But Wind Does Slight Damage Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. NEW CASTLE. May 25,- Although New Castle was visited by a sever« wind storm ast evening, but little damage was done, limbs were broken from .roes and some fences blown down. A big tree In the garden of Mrs. Hay's residence was bent with such force that It crashed against the roof of the residence of William White, The end of the building was slight ly displaced. Rose Bennett, colored, blamed the comet because she had used bad language and drunk bad liquor. Rose was arraigned yesterday morning before "Mayor Boyd on a charge of disorderly conduct. "It was dis way. Mlstur Mayor," said Rose. - ' lat comet corned i long an' It 'slurbed me so I goes an' gets booze. It was bad stuff, sure, an' den dir tongue got a goln' Just as fast as dat comet an' here ji is." Mayor Boyd sentenced Rose to ten days' imprisonment. Coroner Gaynor came here yesterday an ,i i,eld an Inquest into the cause of the death of Samuel Jones, co.ored. Jone s Is the second man killed by falling flasks in the Baldt Steel Works. The Jury gave an open verdict of death by a falling flask striking Jones. Mrs. John Burke died this morning at the home of her husband. Seventh and Cherry streets Mrs. Burke had suffered from rheumatism for many years. There will be a game of ball on the West End grounds on Saturday when the St. ePter's Parochial Club will play a Wilmington club. Frank Madden was taken to St. Agnes' Hospital, Philadelphia yesterday after noon. He Is suffering from typhoid fever. Theodore Cavender oas placed a new tin roof on the residence occupied by the Sisters of St. Francis. James Matthews is now using straw berries and peas from her garden. Pota toes are now in blossom. Shad fishermen are catenmg few shad at present. The boats average seven fish each. The trolley line gave good service de spite the severity of the storm. Women in Charge of Services. DOVER, May 25.—Women will act as preachers, singers and deacons In the services of The Peopel's Church next Sunday evening. The evangelistic meeting in the Dover Opera House will he conducted entirely by the members of the church under the di rection of Mrs. James L. Wolcott, Mrs. Walter Massey, Mrs. James P. Aron and Mrs. Edward L. Jones. women Swims on Wager and Drowns. LAUREL. May 25.—The first drown ing from swimming is reported from Nanticoke, where Horace Warfield, a sailor, bet that he could swim out to a boat anchored across the river and return in 30 minutes. Warfield reached the boat in 12 minutes, and after rest ing a couple of minutes started to return to the shore. When about half way he cried for help and sank. Steamer CeGts Off. While on the way down the Dela ware river yesterday the Holland Amerlcan Line steamship Gorrdyk, bound for Rotterdam with a large geenral cargo ran aground at the mout hof Chester Creek. The mishap was due to a thick fog which pre vailed at the time. The Gorrdyk floated without assist ance on the incoming tide and was apparently undamaged. A Wonderful Discovery Made by a Chemist in France j A f. . pN 1 For the painless extracting of teeth. Patients who have ab scessed teeth, and don t care to have the needle used, we advise this new prep aration. It is far superior to gas—it has the advantage of leaving no bad after effects. It can he given to children as well as adults, producing an absolutely painless operation. Every operation both in filling and crowning teeth, is \ made as near painless as possible at this office. Lady in attendance. m I ! i hJ I We Guarantee Our Tcclh for Ten Years Tedh $5, $8 and $10 Per Set Gold Fillings, $ 1 . 00 . Porcelain, $x.oo and up. Gold Crown and Bridge, They must be satisfactory in every respect. Our Flexible Suction Teeth never slip or or drop. They fit perfectly. $4.00 $5.00 Per Tooth. and American Dental Parlors, 619 Market Street, WilmingtoB. Open Daily 8 . m. to 8.30 p. m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 12 m. D. & A. Phone 2367. Branch Offici •Elkton, Md. Knowledge Filling The Eyes With Glasses That Will Suit Two Graduates lo Examine Your Eyes, Over Sixteen Years' Experience NOTICE—Our fittings, including examinations with glasses and frames or mountings complete, i any style you wish, cost from $i.oo on up, different prices to $io (according to condition of eyes.) in LYN THOMAS, eye parlor complete Only 409 MARKET STREET DOVER AGAIN TO HAVE A BOAT Steamer John P. Wilson Will Run to Philadelphia Again . This Season 0 •perlai to THE EVENING JOURNAL. DOVER, Del., May 25.—Dover's busi ness men have again won In a movement to secure for another season commodious and speedy steambpat communication with Philadelphia, together with a freight and coal transportalton packet arrangement by which coal la delivered to the wharves at Water street. Dover. The Philadelphia and Dover Navigation Company has renovated and started again the steamboat John P. Wilson, which was thought loo expensive a boat for the Phil. phia-Dover passenger and freight trade and was about to be taken off and sold. The steamer touches at Bowers' Beach, undoubtedly one of the coming resorts of the East, now building up so rapid ly that even Its old friends scarcely recog nize It. 'bus servie« to and from the steamboat landing. A train of new and bright red boat wagons deliver the ireight from the steam boat to the doors of the merchants and householders of Dover and the threat ened Increase of railroad rales need not therefore .alarm the Dover people. The steamer operates a free COLLEGE BOYS IN ANOTHER PRANK Special lo THE EVENING JOURNAL. NEWARK, May 25.—Although the final examinations are but ten day's hence at Delaware College, the stu dents have not allowed the close prox imity of examination week to inter fere with their college pranks. Last night, George P. Millington. the "clown" of the Sophomore class made a call upon a young woman. When George was about ready to take his departure, he beheld a num ber of the cadets coming up the street with all his worldly posses sions upon their hacks. They thought that they would prevent Millington from making so many calls, so they literally moved him around to his friend's house. Then George had trouble in getting men to move his things hack to the dormitories at that late hour, but he took it all good naturedly. AGRICULTURAL CLUB'S "FEED 99 Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL NEWARK. Del.. May 25—The Dela ware College Agricultural Club held its annual "feed" last night In its club moms in the east wing of the dormi tory Its first successful year and the agri cultural members of the faculty are well pleased with the standard at tained hy the association. Prof. Hayward, dean of the agricul tural department, opened the meeting with a short address, which was fol lowed by short addresses from each The club has just completed member of the club. Following a short busines smeetlng the boys had n small "spread" of refreshments pre pared by the boarding club. Those present were; Messrs. Shallcross. '04; Houchin. '13; Hill. '13; Prof. Hayward, Smith. '12: Wilson, '13; Kirby, 'll; Oar rison. '11; Givilllam, '12. and rien danlel, '13. The following officers were elected for the coming year, after a farewell was given Messrs. Smith and Shallcross, who will be graduated in their respec tive courses this year: President. H. G. Garrison, 'll; vice-president, Wil liam Kirby, 'll; secretary and treas urer, W. N. Hill, '13. ■ "V JAS. T. Mill. IN * SONS. u t - J ll/l n THE YOUNG FELLOWS Know what they want and know it when they sen it, and did you ever notice how the older fellows like to go with the young ones. Plenty of styles hçre for young, middle aged and plain men. Special styles and cuts, in sizes 33 to 38 in suits, Blue Sergos, Greys, Blacks and Neat Mixtures at $15, $18. $20 and $25. Regular styles In sizes 34 to 42, $6 to $30. Stouts up to 50 chest. Open Tuesday and Sat urday nights. Extra sizes and Jas. T.Mullin & Soûl ilb sad Marke) qr?:at bargains Stone Hat Pins, Brooches and Cuff Buttons In fine Rolled Plate. Made to sell for from $1.00 to $1.75 each. Our price 50c each. Scarf Pins, same kind, 35c each. C. F. RUDOLPH, Market and Fourth Streets. WARNER S COAL Good coal, well prepared. SHELLPOT PARK JAMES E. HENRY. Manager. Vaudeville, Moving Ple ures, Dancing, Boating, elc. Free Band Concerts Every Afternoon and Evening. , . ' | f|C D6Sf W 3ÎC it 7173 KCTS. .. .. — 1 - - Perhaps there are others as goon, j Cut we know there are none better. Your watch, when entrusted to us. receives expert care and the work is guaranteed. Prices moderate, JOSEPH KERN, Established 1880 119 Market SI. 2d Floor Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry. Read THE EVENING JOURNAL.