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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, July 30, 1910, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Delaware Library, Newark, DE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1910-07-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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How Embroidery is Made
By Mrs. Maud E. Cillsy.
Floating veils are worn.
Turbans are flat and broad.
Heavy embroidery Is used on linens.
Vet has even gone out of style for
Veils are endless In variety, color
and design.
Many stunning gowns are seen of
foulard and satin.
Natural colored pongee Is as much
In evidence as ever.
Whole petticoats of ribbon-threaded
net are charming for party use.
Burlap suiting Is one of the fash
ionable new fabrics of the season.
The veiled effect of both embroidery
and lace Is pretty and unique
Much lace and even mallnes are
on some of the latest silk petti
Tiny bows of narrow black velvet
ribbon adorn many of the blouses of
The newest belts are of Persian
cloth, with patent leather buckles and
borders, are much In vogue and are
very becoming.
The little dress with low neck and
short skirt is to be de rigueur for the
White Japanese wash silks, finely
striped In gray, are ideal for the
separate blouse for traveling.
Garden frocks of sheerest mull or
sattste are made over all-over em
troldery or laco-trlmmed underrobes.
Persian chiffon scarves with black
narabou stripes and the corners fin
shed with black tassels, are popular.
Great quantities of velvet are used
in the latest hats, not only in facings,
mt in the shape of huge flowers.
An effective Leghorn hat has a
irown of yellow roses and a cluster of
he same flowers under the left brim
Persian scarves are most effective
(ordered with marabout or ostrich
eathers or with bands of plain col
Ted silk.
Crochet buttons and those of silk
n metal colorings are foremost for
ise on heavy satins, moires, velvets
Square veils, with
,nd brocades.
Beadings are In demand not only
or lingerie dresses, but for dainty
.lips and petticoats to wear under
Ingerie gowns
The small hat is gaining in strength
.mong the leaders of fashion and the
nilllners are Inventing new shapes in
The above is a quotation from a Jet
er written by H. M. Winkler, Evans
fllle, Ind. "I contracted a severe case
if kidney trouble. My back gave out
ind pained me. I seemed to have lest
,11 strength and ambition; was both
>red with dizzy spells, my head weald
ovlm and specks float before my eyes.
, took Foley Kidney Pills regularly and
now perfectly well and feel like a
man. Foley Kidney Pills have
•ured me."
N. B. Danforth. Market and Second
itrer*"» Wilmington, Del.*
Paris Patterns

Paris Pattern No. 1097
AU Seams Allowed.
For evening wear In any of the
Ightwolght marterlal«, or for aftor
ioor wear developed In any of the
.retty cloths, this Is an excellent
sodeL It Is very simple, though styl
sh. and can easily be made by the
tome dressmaker. This model has a
lody lining and may be made with
ilgh or low neck and long or elbow
loaves The pattern is In 4 sizes—53
o 42 Inches bust measure. For 3«
,ust the dress, made orf one material,
feeds 1044 yards 24 Inches wide. 944
lirds 27 inches wide. 744 yards 3*
nehes wide, 644 yards 42 Inches wide,
ir 4 44 yard» 54 inches wide. WMth of
ower edge in medium sise, about 4 Ü
Price of pattern. 10 cent«.
To obtain this pattern or any
the others heretofore described ■
THE JOURNAL, fill out the tollow
Ing coupon and tnclose It _ __
cents In an envelope addressed to the
Fashion Editor, THE EVENING
JOURNAL. Fourth and Shipley Sts..
with 10
CV'.lmlngton. Delaware.
To the Fashion Editor.
Wilmington, DeL
Inclosed find 10 cents, 1er which
tend me
Pattern No.
Date published ...—
same .... .
.. City
3ate ot this order
The true characteristic of Bulgar
ian embroidery, with Its Eastern
touch, are Utile understood on ac
count of the great confusion which
exists between the different styles
termed Roumanian, Armenian, Hun
garian, etc.
A short description will convey a
fair Idea of the peculiarly beautiful
reversible work, which has saved so
many women from starvation and de
lighted the solitary Inmates of (he
harem The material employed is
mainly a fine, transparent, yet very
tough canvass or muslin, apparently
uncrushable. Although the threads
Irad to be connected, and In many
instances drawn together with the
needle during the excutlon of the
small design, not a thread out of plac«
can be detected, nor any sign of ma
Such strong, serviceable fabric used
to be woven on hand looms by wo
men. who often did also the embroid
ery of single arabesques, scrolls,
cheques, so minutely delineated with
open trellis work and straight or hori
zontal stripes of solid chain or fancy
feather stitch, as to render It difficult
at first sight to recognize not only
the exact stitches employed, nor the
right or wrong side, but whether the
colored device has been woven or em
There la no graduation In the shad
In g of the delicate color schein-»,
which is merely Indicated by distinct
aptches and outlines of contrasting
hues relieved by lines and dots of
double gold thread
One worked specimen displays two
sprays of flowers, buds, and leaves,
entirely wrought with open lattice
work, most suitable for curtains. One
miter-like flower Is worked with or
ange silk, defined with a deeper tone
and divided Into four sections with
a Greek cross in gold thread, a typi
cal ornament also conspicuous on an
other triangular flower, rose colored,
and outlined with red; all the buds
are of the rose tint and the leaves
either moss of yellowish green.
A meandering ribbon of solid flesh
pink embroidery, bordered with gold,
describes festoons and arches on a
band equally effective when placed
upright In stripes, In circles, or as a
border, revealing both a Turkish and
Cuban touch. The flower device con
sists of branches, alternately drooping
or shooting upwards, of eight petaled
blossoms, pale blue and white streak
ed with gold, with grayish white buds,
light green leaves on pink stems, and
a sober sprinkling of tinsel spots;
over this floral conceit watches a
single wee eyelet, possibly the night
ingale eye device mentioned In al the
descriptions of Bulgarian work, and
connected, no doubt, with some local
In the drawn work of Bulgarian
and most of the Eastern embroideries
no threads are pulled out; they are,
on the contrary, contracted skillfully
with a coarse needle and thread or
silk, to produce the desired lacy ef
fect—a mode Imitated by deft needle
women of the day, who. no doubt, with
the aid of a magnifying glass, will
soon learn how to execute the fagot
ing and more or less opaque stripes,
and turn them to account on a larger
Hay Fever and Asthma.
Bring discomfort and misery to
many people but Foley's Honey and
Tar gives ease and comfort to the
suffering ones. It relieves the conges
tion in the head and throat and is
soothing and healing. None genuine
hut Foley's Honey and Tar in the yel
low package.
N. B. Danforth, Market and Second
streets, Wilmington. Del.*
"Stovepipe" hats are the newest
thing out In the millinery line.
High, narrow crowns and tall slant
ing turban brims, usually faced with
velvet, compose these ultra-fashlna
able creations
They are trimmed with fluffy feath
ers, with a broad satin bow, or with a
wreath of small roses added to a
perky wired velvet bow—In short,
anything which Is most becoming to
the wearer.
Uharacter a Power.
If there Is any one power in the
world that will make itself felt, It is
ture and slender abilities: yet if there
be a character of sterling excellence
It will dmand influence and secure re
There may be little cul~
A Few Short Weeks.
Mr T R Bartell Edwardsvllle Ill
writes "A Tew monthrago my' kid
neys become congested I had severe
backache and pain across the kidneys
the action of my kidneys. This was
brought about after my using them
for only a few short weeks and I can
cheerfully recotnnjend them."
N. B. Danforth. Market and Second
Sts., Wilmington, Del.*
Ob you street car pass!
Now the police and firemen are
making a kick against the Wllmlng
ton and Philadelphia Traction Com
pany because of orders Issued by that
company that policemen only In full
uniform will be allowed to ride free
and that firemen going to and from
fires hereafter must pay their fare,'
or walk.
The policemen and firemen are con
stderably worked up over the mat
ter and It wouldn't do for President
Crosby, of the railway company to
hear all the nice things that are be
ing said about Jiim. The coppers think
they should ride free at all times.
Chief of Police George Black Is In
eluded In the no-pass rule but he was
informed that he would be allowed
to ride from If he showed, his badge
but this the chief declined to do
"When I ride on one of the company's
cars I will pay my fare the same as
anybody else." he said.
The firemen discussed the com
pany's new rule last night and it is
likely that a committee will be ap
pointed to call upon President Cros
by to take up the subject with him.
Both Coppers and Firemen
Think Trolley Company
Should Favor Them
<\3 C/"»
There arc a great many brands of
Smoked Sausage
There is Only One
At All Grocers
and Butchers.
Take No Other
You'll know WHY—when you try
j!*Tï C* ■ —.w ig I II 1
, , i
The August number of Harper's j
Magazine contains a quaint and plq
uant modiaevallove story, "Isobel de I
Comeaux, by Brian Hooker, for which
Howard Pyle has designed a full page i
and marginal illustrations In color.
Another notable feature of an unusu
ally fine number of the magazine is |
the article on Hong Kong, by William
.1. Aylward. formerly of the Wllmiug
ton art colony, with many Illustrations
by the artist-author. Two of the paint
Ings are colored as beautifully as an
oriental print. William Dean Howells
gives a second installment of "My
Memories of Mark Twain." Stanley
Ulust rations to a'Vtrong^story'by* EH*!
abüth Stuart Phelps "Idealism In
W .... , la «ellsm 111 ,
Modern English An Is illustrated
with reproductions of paintings, in
Be P la - I
Molly. Molly Make-Believe is a red-1
lipped, cheerful young person, whose
personality gleams with crimson and
purple and gold, and who has red hair
several times and black hair once, in
the August Success Magazine. When
such a person soothes a real young
man, with real rheumatics, with pro
fessionai make-believe love-letters, and j
slippers, and terriers, and Browning, |
only one thing ought to happen. But!
what do you think Cornelia will say I
when she reads about the happening I
ir, the September number? Janey.
well known to Success Magazine read
er ®; doos Bom»* phlloeophlzln«. in j
which she concludes editors are badly
fT 68 *®®' and that as for authors, she i
had never seen people who could pre- ,
sent so convincingly the appearance |
ol just going to work, and yet never
doing it."
By Miss Elizabeth W. K. Gurney.
Collier's Weekly, dated July 30. has j
a novel account of Mormon Unlveralty 1
girls of the Brigham Young University j
a. Provo, Utah. It seems that the !
young "latter day saints " are Jolly
girls, right off the farm, but more
given to study than to organizing sod
eties and decorating their rooms with
pennants. Maxfleld Parrish has an
other of his fine cover-designs on the
current number. It is suggestive of j
ogres and fairy princes and all the i
fairy tales that ever were.
The National Review. London, refers
to the late king as "undoubtedly the j
most popular sovereign who ever j
adorned the British throne," and com- |
ments favorably on his successor. King ;
George, saying that if George the
Third had had one-tenth the knowl- ;
p dge of the British dominions that
^would' nar/Ä
pmnt« T h « votinnai Beluw i
. . . l Rnoepvp . t ro lnine a new
™"o s ^."rä' n r , ™ 8 1 s
ca^rton^have^nv^se^Thel? e^-'
" l .v a rp ™ ' !
president, there are many Englishmen |
who would like him to come over and
A Physician on Food.
A physician out In Oregon has views
about food. He says;
"I have always believed that the 1
duty of the physician does not cease I
I with treating the sick, but that we owe
I it ttj humanity to teach them how to (
protect their health, especially by hy
gienlc and dletlc laws.
"With such a feeling as to my duty
Î take great pleasure In saying to the
public that In my own experience and
also from personal observation I have
found no food to equal Grape-Nuts and
that I find there Is almost no limit to
the great benefit this food will bring
when used In all cases of sickness
and convalescence.
"It Is my experience that no physical
condition forbids the use of Grape
Nuts. To persons In health there is
nothing so nourishing and acceptable
to the stomach, especially at breakfast,
to start the machinery of the human
system on the day's work. In cases
of indigestion I know that a complete
breakfast can be made of Grape-Nuts
and cream and I think It is necessary
not to overload the stomach at the
morning meal. I also know the great
value of Grape-Nuts when the stomach
is too weak to digest other food,
"This is written after an experience
of more than 20 years treating all
manner of chronic and acute diseases,
and the letter Is written voluntarily
on my part without any request for it."
Read the little book, "The Road to
Wellville," In pkgs. "There's a Rea
son "
Ever read fhe above letterl A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, aud full of human
tackle a few British problems. The
periodical continues its attacks on
"Cocoa and Cant."
In the fall, the Bonk News Monthly
will add new sections devoted to libra
ries and literary clubs. The subject
for the special author study In August
Is Robert Louis Stephenson, and the
articles are accompanied with many
photographs. The writings of the I
Scotch-Cnnadlan poet. William Wilfred I
Campbell, are also reviewed at length,
Among the new books reviewed are
Rostand's "Chantecler." and "Whirl
pools," by Henryk Slenklewicz. The
Hook News Monthly Is showing some
novel and Interesting cover designs.
- !
John Kendrick Bangs. In the August
Smart Set, has the usual theory that,
Americans are too modest E Phil
, )ps Oppenheim, the famous English
I 10 '" 118 '' 7 ho haB hitherto written his
W ° 3 T 8r ra ' hP . r . 88 X
, issue to his main occupation, that Of
a director in the great manufacturing
establishment of his father al Leicea
I ter, has recently given up hla connec
tion with this business and proposes
to devote himself entirely to travel
and literary work The Smart Set
Magazine, whlph will publish aerially
I In an efilargeà edition orthe magazine,
beginning w-tth the September Issue,
Mr. Oppenfielm's latest novel. "Havoc,"
has lust received word that the dis
tinguished author Is preparing to visit
j this country shortly, with his wife,
| who is an American woman.
I Robert E. Peary's tale of the Pole
I rPa rhes high-water interest in the
Ai ; gURt issue of Hampton's Magazine,
f or really gets there, and explains
j ^j 8 proofs. How he got bark, which
was a matter of some Interest to
i p Pa ry at the time, will be told In Sep
, t P mber. The tale of the brave-hearted
| rhantecler. who caused the sun to
ohni.oraH th., f->rmvnrH
folk from the hawk concludes in Sep- j
Member Those who are reading the
j Rostand pTay In this magazine will be
1 weU prepared to appreciate Mat.d I
j A a ams | n the nart this coming (beat- 1
! r w™eison Henrietta Crosraan bag!
a U velv and truthful article on "Fake"
nramatlr SrhonlB which lure hard- !
ParnP rt dollars from stage-struck 1
young nennle and lend to many trage- I
Jjles in P rea\ life, but to neither tragedy
nor romP a v in stage-life The hvgle- j
j ^ ludion some cltle« now glvfto |
i 'little Mothers" of the poor Is an '
interesting feature of the magazine.
Sports Afield, for August, reminds
j thP c | ty "there is a happv land."
j where people can go fishing In still
| pools, and spin yarns around camp
; firPS , an d gives'the denizen of the
offloe a chance to visit the grizzly In j
; h( s lair, and track across the barren
grounds to Hudson's Bay The maga
^ ha " a P' P8 *ing photographic cover
i of a boy and a b ° at ' and 8 * a88y
R,rPam '
, nyMï ^ rt ...
au,hf,r of ,hP " Pur P , e Cow " and " Thp
! ch e w ' n K-«''m M aa *• «oing around
| a brand-new pink and white com
Certainly the way Gelett
Burgess tells the details and the agony
of acquiring a new face-covering Is of
I a vividness that seems Impossible to
His article In the
a mere observer.
August Delineator Is the most blood
curdling thing this department, has
read for a long time—and we have
1 been re-reading Alexander Poe. The
I magazine contains Its good work for
Mhe uplift of man with Its "Mans
( Page." and tells how to can string
beans and tomatoes tenderly and with
care. Rudyard Kipling contributes a
story, and there is a great variety of
other things, from Mr. Ridgeway's
"Conversazione" to how to make a
fashionable wrap out of fourteen lay
ers of chiffon.
The Baseball Magazine, the August
Issue of which is a Chicago number.
is readable and amusing for even a
person with an elementary knowledge
of the game, and a "fan" will read it
with gusto from cover to cover.
Queer mistakes—such as the excited
player who did a home run backwards,
going from the home-plate to third
base, etc.—new fashions In rooting,
and j'arns about famous plays and
players, with many pictures, make up
the magazine. September will be the
New York number, and there prom
ises to be some class to it.
Wilmington Is well represented in
the August number of the Red Book
Magazine, with drawings by Roscoe
E. Shrader. Herman Wall and P. \ . E.
Ivory. "Dull Jim.'' by the author of
"Madame Butterfly," is the foremost
literary feature of the number, and Is
full of heart Interest. The story of
the baby left in charge of a group of
college boys for a week is funny In
deed. The magazine is ushered in by
twenty-eight beautiful actresses ; and,
a surprise and innovation, is bowed
out by fifteen foremost actors of Amer- j
ica. Fifteen more actors are promised j
in September, and the matinee girls
will be happy. If they are as good
looking as the first fifteen.
An article of special Interest In the
August Century Magazine is Mrs Ber
rys account of the American gypsy,
his ways and language. How to catch
earthquakes Is related bv Professor
Jaggar, who tells how the earthquake
specialists are studying this game Its
moat important feature to the world Is
the learning how to catch the earth
quake before it arrives, so that hitmans
can get out of Its way. There are
four lively short stories. Dr Wash
Ingfon Gladden solves all problems
with a municipal church which shall
practice practical philanthropy of
various kinds. The frontispiece Is a
beautiful Illustration by Maxfleld Par
rish to Illustrate "Seven Green Pool.
" C,n,Ta '
The August Twentieth Century
Magazine gives an interesting account
of Mrs. Ella Flagg. Superintendent of
Chicago's Public Schools and Presi
dent of the National Educational As
aoclatlon. the first woman to hold
either office Her practical woman'«
Instinct has been useful to Chicago—
giving the boys a schoolyard paving
on which It was possible to play mar
hies,and the girls lockers wide enough
to hold their hats, things which the
men did not think of Other leading
articles In the magazine are about
Eugene V. Debs at Home, Railroad
K a, j: Extortion. Young India's Reply
to Tolstoi. Proposed National Medical
Legislation. Detroit's Street Car Proh
I'-m, and ( nnservatlon.
Human Life for August has a novel
picture showing the immense crowd
on the beach at Atlantic City, on the
Fourth of July, watching the aero
I pl«noB. An article on the Boston's
j Flouting Hospital Is accompanied by
*°° (1 photographic cuts Henlz. the ,
of pick lea. la comprehensively
I wyt,,p ' 1 1 «P- Ketjehnu. the horseshoe.-,
1 who 8ln,,e hlfi election aa Stale Aud- .
,,or of Colorado, has been waking war I
on grafters, is one of the most Inter
! e«'!»* persons In the country He
1 eve" cut off the Governor s pay when
,hat °f ficla l waB of ,hp stale with
President Taft, having unearthed a
,nw which said that state officers
^aw pay while outside
thP state,
Foley's Kidney Remedy wl'l cure
any case of kidney and bladder trou
ble not beyond the reaeh of medicine.
No medlelne ran do more.
N. B. Danforth, Market snd Second
streets. Wilmington. Del,*
» 1
Joseph P Vallenfine. of New York,
who died in the Central Restaurant
and lodging house, at No. 615 Ship
ley street while awajting an inherl
fgnee, was burled yesterday after
noon in the Jewish section at Lom
hardy cemetery.
From Information received from
New York it was learned that Val
and Company .of No. 38 Ma id en Lane.
^ , l y ' h ??J d tha ,™ an ® fjaL 1 ?„ t ä A
h ' a c,ty 1:ha * thP LÎ^nh'
^ at * r ae " t *? 5 ^ Vhftchnn
f a '°f y M^^Vnrk^al^grnifhfyiVndor 1
' rt ?J apbpd . l p
' akpr ^^, 8 in T nfv h fh P exnensM of ?he
!, P .. P L«r .n7rLLnv
hialon» further a«sUt»nce
had sent the money further assistance
waa not neeaeo
Vf 11( ^ tlne ® , bady !^ pp8d J"
white linen, placed m a p "
and waSrinterred by Simon Spire and
A Shapiro, officials or n u n ax
A® aB K ^ p8pn " lr -
| =P lrP read 'h p ouriat s r ices, mere
| were no mourners.
Oh! ""'ti" 1 "'
Did you hear it? How embar-1
, rass j n g. These stomach noisesmake
; QU wls jj y 0U C ould sink through
the floor. You imagine everyone
hears them. Keep a box ot L-Ab
CARETS in your purse or pocket
an( j ta ^ e a p ar t 0 { one after eating.
It will relieve the stomach of gas. B1 s
CASCARETS 10c a box for a week's
treatment. AUdruggistt. Biggest seller
la the world—million boxes a month
, . ,
madp the corn grow hut has blight« d
nmny ° y the other crops, farmers are
T vUin»wVrf V him
*T > V hot >p i| J, * h th«
"° J!"™*h... t„l.
ff w . P° ,a,< ? hugs 8PPm have ,OBt
lt ? y * b !'* a ,'
*ir op of mn8 n u,,OPB ,B way above or
d,l lf. ry y, * arB - .... .
.T b " nd
8 f a,trlbuted to
th co d and r> * ny dun •
r ,
following civil aarvice axatnl
„Jlona will be held at the Federal
Building In this city .August 24. tariff
-.„-i. (male! tl 200 ner annum Auc
0 . „onitton of tld
1 wanaaraa, Department
annum- a mm at nosi
. a raft am an stood tier annum
1.1°!'n, n f e r l P annum.]
™ài*lnirton 'n
.. f „ . ' . . i„i Pn honv
. _ , , , . .. npr
„ . , ,, ,, Vwiaitin'n nt it
. ' , . . toon" ' P Rll
■ . nenartment n
. . , h ' P
' nlm
nr * mint»
, Bureau of
Labor, at salaries of $600 and
Department of Intgi lor,
>. C.; August 24. posl
DOVER. Del., July 30 For the Irst
| time In several years, peaches will be
| canne d and conserved by packing
houses of the peninsula this year,
Fred P Roe # Bro, at Greensboro,.
, have advertised for immediate dellv
ery of pearhea anö I the T.lheny
£T. a 1 n< * b,vTJ^k neachw
. « ill also probably park peacn. a in
I other forms beside .heir peach mar
malade -|
- -—
Rpywape Of OîlltlTieiltS fOF Cfl
|QrrJ| that COIitälll MerClirV
mercury wtll surely deetroy the nenee of
«mell and completely derange the whole!
system when entering It through the mu
cous surfaces. Such articles should never
be used except on prescriptions from
reputable physicians, ae the damage they
will do ts ten fold to the good you can
possibly derive from them Hatl'e Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J Cheney &
Co.. Toledo. O., contains no mercury, and
Is taken Internally, acting directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the sys
tem. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure bo
sure you gel the genuine. It Is taken
infernally and made In Toledo. Ohio, by F
IJ Cheney & Co. Testimonials free,
i Sold by Druggists Price. 75c per bottle.
! Take Hall's Family Pills for constipa
it -
Railroad Trainmen
Are set for Refreshments at our store.
Soda Water
Ice Cream.
Take a box of Candy home to the wife or sweet
heart. Our store is one of the city's points of interest
Reynolds Candy Co
C. a GRIFFEN BERG. Manager
415 Market Street.
npiirnei a ■ rrrr/trr
Il J ULltll IvIHL LllLvl«A
MU | T.tr/»rltilllir
A|V11A\K À\\\i THF ftFMll NF
. '
Polo nt the Shore.
The Mohawks polo team will go to
Atlantic City this evening to play the
Atlantic City team. The Mohawks
have been winning nearly all of their
bi-weekly games from Atlantic City,
while the Springs, going down on the
Intervening Saturday, have repeated
the performance.
„ „ ORU 0 G(STS. _
One Size ovly . so<a Bottle
Pure (ood Products
Packed In Sterilized Cotton
No Glucose used to give a pol
ish and cover defects In the
grain. Olncoee removes the
most nul rit loua property of
rice; the rice flour which In
its natural state covers the
grain. Elizabethan Brand of
Rice has all of these strength
giving properties.
Sold only at Our Store.
12c pound
7th and Market

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