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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, August 08, 1910, Image 1

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Books Open to All.
The EVENING JOURNAL has the Largest Circulation of any JNewspaper in Delaware. Books Open to All
Every advertisement in this
paper is worthy of your
confidence—or it would not
be here
The Evening Journal
Circulation
of the
Saturday
Was
Evening Journal
10,925
WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, MONDAY, AUGUST 8. 1910—lO PAGES
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR—NO. 68
ONE CENT
7,184 VOTERS
REGISTERED
j
Number Qualified on Saturdays
NEARLY HALF OF
CITY ELECTION VOTE
Returns from the registration of
voters on Saturday—the first day pre
limlnary to the election of 1910—show
that 7,184 names were enrolled on the
Much Larger Than Had
Been Looked For
books in Wilmington. Front rural
New Castle county and from Kent and
Sussex counties reports are that the
registration in some districts exceeded
that of two years ago. In Wllming
ton two years ago the registration for |
the first day in round numbers was
7,900. The registration on Saturday is
surprising, as neither party made
much effort to get. its voters enrolled,
although some of the candidates were
busy getting their friends qualified to
vote for them at the primaries. The
registration by wards on Saturday is
es follows:
First ward. 245; Second. 429; Third,
418; Fourth. 386: Fifth. 779; Sixth,!
621; Seventh, 1,185; Eighth. 776; Ninth,
745: Tenth, 617; Eleventh. 323;
Twelfth. 560; total, 7,184.
At the last city election 14.463 bal
lots were cast, and the registration on
Saturday was nearly half of the vote
at the city election. This is taken as
an indication that there is not so much
apathy as many of the politicians
thought to exist on the part of the
voters, and indications are that the
registration will he heavy this year,
even though it Is an "off year." when
neither President or Governor is to
he elected. _
No trouble of any account was re
ported to the Department of Elections,
SJS
boards acted. There were objections .
on the part of some men who were |
called upon to produce naturalization
papers. .. . , . _ .
a . J
ward «hleh is composed mostly of
colored men. 125 voters were regis
Üïtotoi ÄSTÄ
«ÄTÄ Ä
booth on Saturday and pbaUpa «^
many colored men who applied. Thet e
«as no trouble,JkOMcvnr. The result
of the registratl districts was as
lollows ;
Hr%1 Ward.
. 81
rst clistriel ...
....
City Kiddies Show Athletic
*
Prnu/occ in
iTOWCM 111 ncjgma
r nftpt rorniutl
SpOrt tarmval
' _
r âttirv nome ntllfHT
FANCY DRILLS DELIGHT
_
MANY ADMIRING PARENTS
Himx nuimusix
second district .
Third district ..
Total .
. Ill
. 53
245
Second Ward.
46
First district .
'Continued on Second(t'aso.
PLAY GROUND
FETE A SUCCESS
Playgrounds Association had
s field day on the Washington Heights
trlangle on Saturday afternoon, and
more than 500 children from the itys
playgrounds were given free trolley
rides to the Heights, where they en
tertained a thousand or more spec
tutors. The exercises began at 2
o'clock with a grand march, and the
children of each playground took pos
session of of spaces that had been set
off for them. Bethany band provided
music. When the leaders of the line
had reached the rope in front of the
Stars and St-lpcs. they saluted the
fiag and sang "America."
Park Commissioner S. H. Baynard
welcomed the children, after which
they sang "Wilmington, My Wllming
ton." The children next marched in
ligures, the boys finally taking seats
on the grass in the rear, while the
girls continued drilling.
What interested the children mof*
than anything else was a ground ball
TlU
'S Z!TZ uu,„ 8 . o,
SfSSS? "Ä XV "j
SWttÄ
Ing. of Dclatnore, was the winner,
going 7 feet. Ü Inches, while Wonfong.
of West End, a boy much younger
than the othev contestants, was sec
ond with a jump of 6 feet il inches
Inches ° f Mundy ' JUn,P0,i 6 feet ' 10
tendent of playgrounds, and Edward
chaise k of U the in, p ?R r r l p t of
cvrnts. Philemon (Toney had charfe
of the athletic events and a score of
others were directly In charge of the
different groups of children.
They were as follows: A. D. White,
and Paul Kellogg, the boys of Delà
more; F. L. Lisman and John Eaves,
the Kirkwood boys; Harold Winner
nad Edward R. Mack, tho Pine street
hoys; Captain William Haley and Ed
ward Lambert, the West End and
French street boys.
Those who had charge of the girls
were as follows; Misses Ella M.
Tyre, Kvaline Hacking and Mildred
Lumtnis. Kirkwood; Misses Alice
Mason, Alice Bartow and Miss Fisher,
Delamore; Misses Winifred Weldln.
Elizabeth Bullock; Carrie Downey
and Vera Jones, Pine street; and
blisses Martha Woodmancy and Kath
erine Lynn and Mrs. C. T. Crossan.
West End and French street.
v
MARTHA AS THE
SPRINGS PARK OPERA
With the first performance of "Mar
tha" by the Aeolian Opera Company at
Brandywine Springs Park this even*
ing a new era In park amusement will
opened in Wilmington. In no other
park In the country haa the nianngo
ÄiÄÄV
an orchestra of eight, new scenery and
new costumes at an admission of Ilf
teen cents. Yet this is what is to be
Springs, and It will be done e achm'en
Saturday afternoons of this- week.
In "Martha" the opera company has
a production which is entirely differ
ent from any which it haa yet made.
The music is of a higher grade, there
is a demand for dramatic ns well as
vocal ability and the scenery and cos
tuines are more elaborate. |
Thursday will be Children's Day at
the park and on that occasion it is
expected there will be another large
attendance,
TWO DROWN AT
RIVER CARNIVAL
E. M. Comegys,Wilming'tonian,
and Miss Muhe, Victims
of Crash on Lake
r j DI morn iiraTro
lllKL rtAKtU WAitK,
_
BUT GAVE IN TO FRIENDS
from the Mountain View House, where
they were slopping, in an endeavor
to get enough persons to fill their
launch. Miss Muhe. Comegy». K. B.
Bet h» way, William Morrlsa and Mr.
LAKE HOPATCONG, N. J., Aug. 8.—
The bodies of a girl and a young man.
drowned Saturday night after a col
lision between the little Iiuinrh Fun
Tan and the steamer Zuck, of the
ui ac k Line, on Lake Hopatcong. have
-r-s . ..
1€ '^ as Miss hdna Muhe, 19 years old.
of New York, and the young man who
i 08 t his life was E. M Comegys. 22
years old, of Wilmington. Del. Their
bodlp8 wprp removed to the morgue
, Slanhopp
— »
R?S!Ä
came. BetheSay and Morris», who
^ th( . Kan Tan , mad( . tile rounda
ami Airs. Kcnwanhy comprised the
Itarty. The sextet left the hotel dock
shortly after 8 o'clock and headed for
the River Styx.
Uame Without Warning.
While rounding Point Pleasant they
swung around to get a better view
ot Bird's Nest, which was one of the
roost magnificently illuminated houses
on the lake. As they turned the Zuck,
a big steamer crowded with passen
gcra and poorly lighted, came from
the opposite direction. Without a
sound of warning it shot straight at
the little craft. 1 ns, nntly the Fen Tan
signaled, but It warning was not heed
ed and the »maUer bo,:t waa strack
amidshf)>s with Ut rifle force.
Tho P"» 11 » Tan turned turtle and Miss
Muhe and Con.cgys were caught under
the boat and failed to come up. Tue
other four occupants were rescued.
Accompanied by her father and
mother. Miss Muhe hud been at the
lake to. a week. She •eared the water
and it vaa only the utrje .; solicita
UM» 8 « ^ f i«'* tl.at she oou
seated to take tue tau i H ip. The cap
tain of the Zuck said (hat he saw the
lights on the Fan Tan, but was unable
the swing el-.ir of her in time lo pre
vent the collision.

Alber, M. Comegys, one of the vie
tima of the Lake Hopatcong boating
tragedy, was employed a chief clerk
„f the smokeless powder operating
department of tho duPont Powder
Company. He was 35 years old and
unmarried and lived at No. 1202 West
street. His father, C. E. Comegy», is
an accountant with the duPonts.
Young Comegys wont to Lake Hopat-|
C ong two weeks ago for a vacation,
Two brothers, H. C. and E. C. Come
gys. have gone to bring the body home
for intertnent.
TIU TA HAD
Vltyi.l I» I A V |, A f 11
JlllULIrf 1 HA Vililll J
4 I I/O rCnmtMTA
I AI HV f\ KfK A l\| I 11
I AL'llJ L Jl LtUAil 1 V
6 *»*U*ts in Aries Held Sunday
Services in
Universal Unguage
. v -iive resident» of \rder th
S j ng ,' p T ax settlement, dlscassed cur
toptC8 ln K8p8rai ;, 9 und a reIi ^
. . Rprv i PP was conducted in fie
u ,n P to JP There wore men of
!'« a "y profession, and nationalities,
| thc Eappr nnto In this meeting and alb.
' of '"'T ' lH,k V' , aCt *'? "f
•'{^^„'"an ' EsporanTo meeting was
hold and thP men made addresses in
j Esperanto, recited poems, sang songs
1 and read from books and Bibles.
j During the entire summer Prof. H.
| Hltzel, of the University of Penn-j
, gylvania, haa been living at Arden,
Making an active interest in the life
< of the colony and incidentally talking
land teaching Esperanto. He has about
thirty persons in the little colony who
converse with him. Frank Stephens,
the sculptor, is one of the other ac
tive participants, while yesterday
there were visitors from Philadelphia,
Now York and several other cities near
here.
-
Mr. Slterwoctd Goes to Join .Minstrels,
Walter Sherwood loft this city for
Columbus, Ohio, to begin his sixth
season as tenor soloist with the Al.
O. Field Greater Minstrels.
SACRIFICE TO
Triple Murder on a Lonely
r *
California Ranch Impli
rafac a lanatiPCP
vfllCo u JujJClllcoU
HOUSE BURNED AND
0
CHARRED BODIES FOUND
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Aug. 8—
That the killing of Enoch Kendall.
his wife and son at their lonely ranch
just north of Santa Rosa, was a grue
some human sacrifice to Shintoism
offered by Manjlro Yamagachi, a Jap
ancse boy who lived on the ranch,
was the startling declaration made
today to Gertrude Boyle Kano, Amer
(can wife of a Japanese poet, and
ward of Joaquim Miller. The dee
11 »ration has caused a sensation in
Oakland society, as an extensive
branch of the cult of Shintoism has
been organized by society leaders
there.
I Mrs. Margaret Starbuck, owner of
the ranch on which the Kendalls were
living, is the leader of the Shinto cult
in Oakland, and Yamagachi who was
a member of the cult, reported to her
several days before the triple murder
was discovered that he had a light
with the elder Kendall. Yamagachi
disappeared, and later the charred
bodies of the Kendall family were
found in an ash heap near the ranch
bouse.
Mrs. Kano has given no grounds
for her statement that Yamagachi
killed the Kendalls as a sacrifice to
fijg gods, but the police are carefully
investigating this phase of the case,
Ab ypt ,hpre bas l)pp " no arrests and
the search for the missing Japanese
has so far proved unsuccessful.
1lrir r iimiiw niHT
WIFE WOULDN T
HVICR ANH
1 rl/UUllL ilUjUnlli/
Wanted to Reform After
Lydia Smith, in City Court üil»
mornln , phar _„ h ., r h .. R i, a nrt lohn
' '' ' '
1 colored, with wife beating. Her
testimony was that ou Saturday night
1 Smith struck her cetera! tlmea,.j
vnocklng her dow n He said be had
* noo *« J K npl J
I bpon <lrullk an0 willing to take.
I the pledge against Intoxicants. The
wife refused to compromise the case
! and Smith was held in $50u bail for
COU Tt.
Anna K. Young was the pro»ecuting
witness against Jr.mes Skinner, col
oreü. Sbe said he knocked her to her
knees by a blow. The punch cost him
$5 and trimming».
Punching' Her, But Weman
Ute Case 60 to Court
ignatz Roth had a pair of trousers
stolen from his sior,? at Second and
Market on Saturday morning, and
charged Elmer Rambo, a boy. with
the larceny. Roth said Kambo and
two other men came into his store
ami while Roth was selling a pair of
Vaants to another man Roth said Ram
So took the ones recovered under his
coat. Rambo was placed under a
ÿino peace bond.
Annie Zimmerman was charged
IwitT keeping a disorderly house at
Rec.'nd and Lombard streets. She
asked to) u continuance In ordar 'O
get a lawyer. The court told-hcr she
had botte-- pet more than one because
Officer Davidson and two other wit
nesses swore positively to a violation.
of the law in the house. Thecas.
'went over until Wednesday.
Annie was further charged with
Louis Rosenfeill with selling Ilqulor
without a license. This case also
went over until Wednesday.
Officers Maloney
Saturday night while going along
Spruce street heard cries of murder.
They ran to the scene and found a
fight in progress. A Polish matt was
beaten and Bemiy Jakus o n a ''
rowskl, Joseph Pstroskl and Peu r
Ostrowski were arrested. Thtj ' il
he given a hearing to-morrow^ morning
on the charge of assault and battery.
~ „ \ T ,,... j
», . , ti. ,hu I t R
No doubt s ^ me W dd > , la tW8 J a
8ad because he or sh 'nst a PMÊa««
° f . 8lx Pork which entitles
' klnP f limt m'-mv chances on
the holde r to. Liai mat y oa
rS5J?.TCpK.W5
s "tfrSTÄ™ »
er,y - There will he no trouble t®
IC'meïïîfp aS '** * *" & ^
tke package._
MANY CANDIDATES
f *****
F0R KENT ° FFfCES
** -
Sppoial t0 THK KVKN1NG JOURNAL.
f>OVER. Del . Aug. 8^-Aiinouncement
0»«re was a ucarth of Democratic
candidates for the county offices of this
county, now controlled by the Demo
crats, had Us effect yesterday. Four
teen candidates made announcement
{ of their candidacy for coroner and
nine appeared above the horizon want
1 Ing the office of sheriff,
Among the candidates for sheriff is
William Anderson, of the Third dis
trict, a brother of Stale Senator J.
Hcrmoa Anderson. Among the four
icon candidates for coroner is Wll
Ham H. Willis, son of the late Coro
tier William F. Willis (Democrat), who
died in office. William H. Willis, the
son. had to conduct the inquests and
details of the coroner's office, and now
desires the nomination for a full term
for himself. ,
Of course, all these candidates went
to Camden Can\|>
WIRES HOLD HIS
BROKEN THIGH IN PLACE
I
Elmer Reed, the young man who ,
was severely injured several weeks i
ago by a telegraph pole falling upon
him, was discharged from the Phy- I
! sielans' and Surgeons' Hospital yes- !
; terday.
The condition of Reed at first was j
serious. His thigh was so badly frac- i
tured that it had to be wired to- j
get her. The operation proved sue- 1
cessful.
Satisfactory Trial for Tag.
On Saturday a trial run was given
the government tup. Milfral Mirafloros
! which is under construction at the
yard of the Pusey and Jones Com
rhf .„ w marb - rt v r K
p y '
pany. The run proved satisfactory.
Whose Check Is This!
While patrolling his beat last even
Ing, Sergeant Ljwns found a work- I
an( j 1
j
I
__ |
r ATHTD WIIDWRrPr
| J\ £ IlLIX ilUlXllDLIXU I
I
nirc III linCDITAl
|l||*\ Ini fin lit I AI.
UlLtO 111 IEUJ1 llilL
Mother and Sister at His Bed
side When Popular Newark
Priest Passes Away
)
I
j
j
i
1
i
I
late Friday afternoon at St. j
Michael's Hospital there of consump- j
tion. His inothoi mid bisl^r arrived
from Wilmington several minutes be
fore his death, and were with him ut
the end Father Celestlne has been
connected with the Newark church
for the past year.
Father Nürnberg was born in Wil
mington, September 22. 1883, and re
eeived his early education In the
Sacred Heart School. After gradual
lug from Sacred Heart School he on
tend St Anselm's College, in Man
ehester, N, H., in September, 1H99. He
graduated from that institution in
WILMINGTON PRIESTS
AT FUNERAL TODAY
After an illness lusting three weeks,
Father Celestiue Nürnberg, O. S. B.,
of St. Mary's Church, Newark, N. J.,
died
1904. and became a novitiate in St.
Vincent's Abbey. On July 11 he took
Ids first simple profession ln St.
Mary's, lu Seple.mber of the same
he returned to St, Anselm's and
,0< ' k Ul ' il cour8P 1,1 »»eology and
jihilosophy. During his stay at the
college he was appointed teacher and
remained there in that Capacity until
Ju,v . «08. when he tppk solittüi vpws^
ln He was ordatneJ priest
At 8t. Mary's June 29. 190 ».
His illness originated in a severe
| cold contracted three weeks ago, but
, ! *c thought thaj It would ooon pass
I i iWa5 ,' u8 *1" always bee.i In jjood
I kea J ,h - b o« a T. n " If0 W';ak on
j Friday. July 29, but the attending
pnyßlcian diagnosed the case us n
slight attack of typhoid and all mid
J 111 ^ ° r h la speedy reooverv. tarly
' n ' hp wppk "e developed decided
j symptoms of consumption and sank
| rapidly. Thursday when, r number
priests from St. Marys calbMi to
| 8ep hlm thp ««Id that he coold
| ^ po "*f Thrived an^d dictai
i unU * als niotner arritea ana auu ui
1 directly aacrw-ard.
The funeral service» look place
from St Mary's Church at Newark
,hlB morning tuid Intermen as ,
I made in the cemetery adJo '^ n K. ^
| Wilmington priests attended the to-.
«»"ral. _
OJ/inpr Diri TMFM
\ I A |
8laa ^ *
T â TA C 1 Iff D
I A K f Ml f , A [Y1 f
1IV V/1I1II
-
ç j « Tutontu fluo fn Unm
jQUQQ Of TWCIlty-IlVO tO WID*
0616 fOF PlflCCS Oil TCOOl
*
fOF CdlllO PefFV
»' '

state Rifle Range, below New Castle.
aBSura ed a military appearunee again
wa ,
K * 1
established there to qualify militia
men j or Delaware's team in the na
tionai rifle shoot at Camp Perry, Ohio.
Tw enl v-five officers and men went into
, " e,U> omcers ana men wem into
camp to-daj, and from them a team
"f twelve men will b p selected to rep
Delaware. The team will be
f h twelve whu make the
: SSÆSSÂ SR-KfST
TT "• — -1
; an ". 8. Corkran, Lieutenant A_ H
nance Sergeant's ^Saunders Bal
uBon Sergeant Major T O Saîîl
wllon r 8 ' a "' '»»J®! • , „
LTgeant 0 HT n r?sTrgë..t ('ompany E '
sêrgeânî R H Harrington. Company
Ig«, mrnnral F H Clark Cnmnsnv F.
! Private C. H.' Helsler, Company «!
Private C. K. 1 ay ^® r *
"} ya ' p \ y 'i, E :
p , . j ' t t «ffertv Company A
^ . w 'ti ^ Ahhnit' Cnmnnnv l! '
8 • • •
i
I
i
i ago. died In the Homeopathic Hospital
on Saturday morning.
It is believed Boys wandered from
home and fell where he was found,
He had been struck by lightning some
time before, and relatives think he
had been made epileptic. He lived on
FALL FROM BRIDGE
WAS FATAL TO BOYS
Edwafd Boys, aged 72. who was
found under a railroad bridge near
Bancroft's mills more tljan a week
North Harrison street, near Second.
RAIL STRIKE
NEAR IN PARIS
i
I
Employes Demand Higher Pay
r * °
and Weekly Rest
Day
THOUSANDS MAY BE
INVOLVED IN TROUBLE
to-day
By United Press Leaset. Special Wire.
PARIS, Aug. S.—The much feared
* PnPral l rallroad «" r,k " throughout
1 * ralu ' p Us one step nearer
through the vote of the railway em
ployes at Toulese unanimously in
favor on the strike. Bordeaux and
several other cities have already voted
for the strike.
The railway lines that would tie
affected are L'Ksl (The Eastern) Midi
(Central) Nord (Northern) Orleans P.
L M (Paris. Lyons and Medlter
ranean; Etat (Stale); Ouest (West
ernl, and Ceinture (Belt). They have
a trackage of nearly 25.000 miles and
employ more than 20,000 engineers
and firemen and nearly 300,000 gen
oral employes,
Women Want lo Strike,
About 20 per cent, of the employes
belong to the "syndicate" or union
which has about 350 locals through
out France. There are about 27,000
women ticket agents, crossing tenders,
etc., in the country and they are the
most insistent for a strike,
The employes demand a weekly
rest day, a minimum wage of 51 n
day and a general increase in wages
of about 10 per cent., ten hours to be
the maximum day's work and a more
favorable construction of (he em-1
.,| nv ,, 8 ' pension act
xh( , employes of the Etat and Ouest
lino* nwnod hv thf* Kovcrinnoiit m*p
receiving the concessions de
' ded , )v ,* p other roads but they
wlll 8uppf ; rt , he strikers If a walkout
, order ^d.
_
Trolley Lines Delayed.
Trouble at the power bouse of the
W llmlngton and Philadelphia Traction
f> OInpaI1 y 0 u Saturday ntghi caused ai
f H °„ thp company*« lino».
1 -
_ _ _____
DllflTD \/lf TIM
Ill ■ £.1% f |\jlllt| *
IO
III EjN 1 11 IL II
foloepH Unit lirOWtlPd WftS
l/OiOrcU ffiaU UlUWIICU nflJ
»-fl,..* Cimmc w hn fpl]
ATUlUr dlUUUSy WOU TWI
FrOITI RurOP
rFOm DölgC
———
Thp ,,f the colored man found
drnwnpd itl t ij P Delaware River off
...... . was identi-'
, M ilmlngton on Saturday. was 0 1,1
fled this morning as that of Arthur
Simms, aged 8 years. He was a ata
t| onar y engineer on a barge that was
. lt (hr Keystone Plaster
""' aaal1 '« „'J", i huri , day
Works in Cl s y
uing last. In clambering down a lad
( j er | ()gt ^is balance and toppled
, nfo tllP rlvpr _ sirams lived In Phlla
■"' ,1 W!lB His
nxact rP gi(i P1 |ce there could not be:
learned
mmg , bodv waB found by a gov
er ^ t * ,jr lh e «ew or which tied
r , tbR j t , l(y at tbp mouth
of the Cb?UUana RlvJ.aud then »ent
atrp , r8a mf , S8ilK „ to Wilmington
telling where the body was. ''Stone
wall" Jackson, one of the colored
men employed by Deputy Coroner
Chandler, while in Chester yesterday
heard „j the dro wnliig of a colored
man from a barge there last week
and noUfled Mr Chandler this mer
Tho gol bu8y wl th the
'telephone and ealabllshed the iden
tity of Simms. The body has not
boeu c | a lmed by anyone us yet.
-Wintlr
BUSY WEBE FOB TAFT.
-
Begin» It by Fla)Ing GoW With Judge
Moore.
By United Proas Leased Special Wire.
BEVERLY, Muss.. Aug. 8.—For the
opening of what promises to be rath
or a busy week. President Taft this
morning golfed at tho Myopia Hunt
®u b with Julge William H. Moore, of
\ ew Y'ork City, a summer resident of
Prides Crossing.
Secretary of State p, C. Knox, who
^ b|>en v)sittnK H c . Frlck> at Ea .
^ Rook ,. xpeclpd t0 havc a CO nfer
enC( . with thp President this after
noon. Congressman and Mrs. Nlcho
las Longworth. of Cincinnati, are the
.Ä. 4 Jî?
c "" d *'
AlA/fJI/T I\I T|MT
A TV UllL IW 1IWIL
mmrn
XUIÀ/ k DT Xlllltli
lü 1I1WAK1 1 BlLf
William Collins Found Fellow
. _
Cutting SCreCIl fFOITl GlyD
pJ C (j H0!T16 8t Nigfit
K
William Collins, who lives with the
family of Christopher King, at Olyn
rtch, awoke in time the other night to
keep a burglar out of the house. Col
lins. who occupies a rear room on the
second floor of the house, heard a
noise on the porch roof shortly after
midnight and walking toward the win
dow saw a hand cut out a screen. Col
lins asked the fellow what he wanted,
but instead of making a reply the
man jumped from the porch roof and
escaped.
, Residents of Glynrlch and of Rich
ardson Park have been annoyed great
j ly of late by a band of tramps who
are said to be holding forth in Folly
Woods. It is likely that the woods
will he raided by (he State authorities
tu-nwrrow.
75 NEW MOOSE
FOR CITY HERD
Wilmington Lodge, Loyal Order of
Moose had a big day yesterday when
they assembled at their headquarters,
N J ü 8 ,î? r ! n ? " ' 11 ! " im ;
'to the Irish-American Hall, initiated
seventy-five candidates. The members
of the degree team wore their new
uniforms, and William H. Keller, of
Camden, N. J., who wrote the new
ritual, attended the meeting.
A meeting was held on last Tues
day evening by the lodge men when
representatives from various cities
were present. James P. Lennoh, of
Philadelphia, who is a candidate for
supreme dictator of the Supreme
Lodge, and Harry Lozier, a lawyer
from Harrisburg who is running to"
vice-supreme dictator, were In at
tendance.
At the next meeting on Friday even
j j„ K three delegates will bo elected to
i represent the local lodge at Balti
, more, when the national convention
will be hold during the week of Au
j KUea t 12.
|
j
1
SWIM FATAL
TO THIS SALESMAN
Clinton Peterson, Seized With
......
OAK ORCHARD, Del . Aug. 8—While
bathing at Oak Orchard yesterday af
ternoon Clinton PoteTaon. a wlesman
from Pitman V U ono LAnJo
ed while his companion, utto tango,
| who tri,d l ® 8ave him waf * ,1Parly
| drowned. . ...
1 Çeterson warn employed hySeheibiy
Tyler ,l,,d *'Ompany, ■ •
I •»«•*. Philadelphia. Md wasmaking
tile regular trip through 1*aware
At th*» Invitation of Archie LIiiro. a
Cramps While Bathing
Off Oak Orchard
LAVINIA CAMP
HAS ITS TROUBLES
Trinity merchant, 1 eterson B P en
Sunday at Lingo'» cottage here, anil
11 hl» afternoon In company with («to
Lingo took a bunt and went BW,m
i ming.
Z ' andren hHld
j dived from the boat, and when he emt
1 no * rp ! l ' , ? Piir ' 'Ango dl cd .i
wvw ,| limes, exhausting be
j fore he ggy* up the atte mpt*a remette
»The body had not been recovered
™»,.. ,,ih
| p P , PW n ws. about 26 ye. s old,
and is supposed to have been stricken
with heart failure or have hit his bead
I on a drifting log.
PI If THTC
U f I V M 31, l.lir\
j " MJMkß
uri VET riTU n | ni/
IIM I |\J l.ll f | A K It
I UI 111 UII1 ■ Allli
| —
< 1411.11
Nnfjon'S H6F06S SällitC WDI16
Old GlOFV G06S Up
v,u '** ' r
Mou> Çtaff
1 NCW olflll
! -
», nlri »-„iriipr.* ti ttrk sixteenth and
Ä Snl
a "Am Pr l P X flag the gift of the Jr!
* n uTmwm unfurl^ from a new
/„„i mi. «K feet hlali A small
,h g ( of i r« T (iordou, of
T K^ r Lrenth street, was
| The exerciaes beaan with the sing
« ne ,,f "M V Country Tit of Thos," and
* J* F.Boita. «•
com mander of the Delaware
E » ,, u enry and Young's Mill
, ' v ' H . nd „i aV ed
d tan secretary of the
organization th7n ^»dV history of
' He w«V followed bv
gL ue i H ' iiaynard who made an ait
«muriate address John H. Jordan,
*
member then unfurled the flag,
| , , h w „ ' un tbf . DO le to the as
8Pm i,i aRP and chorus singing "The
star Spangled Banner." At the con
( .i ua i on ( ,f ti> e flag raising a detach
n "ùt oi the 8on»*of Vétéran» flred a
ai »iitt P nf 21 «rims,
Mrs. H. Bolton, widow of Dr. Bolton,
formerly a chaplain in the army, then
^ a „ address The exercises cott
c i ud ,. d with selections bv the bund,
A tt Interesting feature of the cele
bration was the singing of a chorus
undpr the direction of Mrs Howard
^ —"
1 ÄTSiin» j.
_ _ -
The officers of the Old Soldiers'
I'ark Association are; James L. Haw
kl,1( ' 1,r,,ldfnt; W,nfle,d S Bryan -
man. Miss Cora Taggart. J. Frank
Howard L.
secretary; John Bullock, treasurer;
, John Jordan, color sergeant; John
I Marshall and Park Muon, directors.
Park ( amiral Ends.
The carnival for the benefit of the
Physlcials' and Surgeons' Hospital in
Eigth Street Park ended on Saturday
night. The feature was the awarding
of the picture donated by Mrs. Taft
to the carnival, which was won by
Mrs, J. C. Fahey, of Fourth and Adams
streets.
of No. 7®6 West street, was awarded
the watch, while the Pomeranian
poodle was secured by George Stewart,
No. 917 Clayton street.
j
Miss Josephine Pennewlll,
ONLY TWO COMPANIES
# OUT OF PARADE LINE
The Reliance and Delaware Fire
Companies are the only ones that
have not decide dto participate in the
firemen's parade. It Is probable that
the marshals will be selected at a
meeting on Thursday night in the
Liberty engine bouse.
CIGARETTES
AT DINNER
Women in Washington Smoke
0
Without Causing Much
Comment
FOREIGNERS SET THE
EXAMPLE AT CAPITAL
By United Press Leased Hpeclnl Wire.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.—In this city,
where society is tinged with the for
clgn habits of the diplomatic set. and
where cigarette smoking Is
mon among society women that it In
no longer a matter of much comment,
so cora
there is a strong feeling that, the antl
cigarette crusaders have been unfair
in directing their criticism at
one or
two individual women smokers. Among
the clergy Kjne could be found to-day
to defend or condone the practice, but
I there was a general opinion that re
I ceni criticism has been unjust, lit a
personal way.
The practice, it was pointed out, was
not confined to any especial few, but
was quite general among fashionable
women. As a regular feature of prac
|, avp uigsrette Usm**.
A cigarette case as a feature of tlM
tashlonabl
a suiricienl, rarity here Xo
tically every ultra-fashionable dinner
party here, cigarettes are usually pro
vided for the women. The old-fash
ioned idea of the women leaving tho
men at the table to smoke their cigars
has almost entirely disappeared, aa
now the men have their cigarettes and
liquor in one room and the
have theirs In another. When the
occasion Is Informal and the company
is intimate |t Is not extraordinary for
the women to smoke at the table with
tho men.
women
woman's chatelaine is not
attract, atten
tion. At a recent aliAj _ _
perfomanco u punw Tas stolon from
a prominent feminine member of the
, .. younK „ r apt ,.*. Th „ u>88 vu advor .
Itaad ln , hc papprtl . UI(d , imonR the
l CO ntBntH of tha imw was montlonccT'
a jeweled cigarette case. The nunu
I ^ t ) kl , own »r was given without aiv
I apparent though* of embarnuwOÉÉI
\11 the tashloimb\Xs[''welers here ci|
la large stock o( «ttpen'l clr 1
1 rR8PB ' A " l ,rpapn ' 8 ****** 1 I
( qu1ll , comnlo „ _I
| Foreign Women Mnoke.
lf not a ran , f , jght |o 8Pp
if(t uf a forpjcn rtipktmat smhklni
| comp | acPntIy aa , he a i, 9 on (hp , HWIl
of ^* pr home on a pleasant evening.
Homf> w „ mnn , ; promln(MH hPr '
enr theatrical
har<> bnpn kl)OWI1 to 8mokP cigars,
Thol|g;h ( he 8( . facts put the Washlng
ton situation in a light differ,.,.! from
< *' at * n ot h pr American cities, the
lo, ' al p1p W fail "» ftad any defense
for the habit.
**j n habit of cigarette smoking
among women la to my mind a thor
o«ghly pernicious one from an Jr stand*»
point,'' said Canon Austin, of 3t.
Thomas' Episcopal Church to-day.
"As to cigarettes, I personal dislfko
them and when a man does smoke. I
should prefer his using tho hotm-ly
pipe. I" women the habit of cigarette
smoking is to be mon* strongly con
demned than in men because of their
higher standing In the social scale."
HaMt Obnoxious Sayrf'PHe.t.
Father Engi ne Hannon, of the
Church of The immaculate Concep
wn " ^uaMy severe in his crlt
l^ 8 *'» <>f '"e cigarette habit among
womPn - He said.
"The habit is obnorious all around.
8nd ,' n w , omPn ' ,|P8 ' ,U ? **" i ac ! hat
the law. from a gospel standiioint, is
tho tamo for both sexos. elgarette
smoking is worse than with men he
th î
clety demands a different ethieal cod«
f or women ; for * ,s own Py otf *lto»»- It
,s worae for a woman to smoke in
5 ubUc than 1,1 bpr . b " U ^° ir ' , By \ h J a 1
do ^, 0t ^. p ,? p :
OUBhly blld hablt J or , thpm V* prac J ice
Vîîi«f
sbow tbat U _iv,!, b
£ wmnan 8 ™ ak | n *^ ba raalte8 be
bab * 1 wor8p w,th thoTn -
THREATS DROVE POLICE
CHIEF TO SUICIDE
By United Press Leased Special Wire.
ROME. August 8.—Chief of Police
Caeser Ballautl, fatnuuB for his activi
ties in breaking up Camorra and Black
Hand organizations, committed suicide
by shooting to-day just on the eve ot
being called to testify against forty
Camorrlsts who had been arrested by
him.
Ballanti of late received many ter
rible threats from the Camorra socie
ties and it is believed that these at last
unbalanced his mind and led to the
suicide.
The police at first attempted to make
a mystery out of Ballantl's death, but
It soon developed that it was a plain \
case of suicide.
heather.
WASHiMGTON, Vug. R—Forecast
till H p. m. to-morrow:
Delaware—Partly
cloudy
For
weather with showers to-night or
Tuesday; Hghi to moderate »»riahle
winds.
WASHINGTON. Alg. 8—Indications
art* that the weather in the region of
the Mississippi river will lie unsettled
with local rains during the next
thirty-six hons and I hat temperature*
will not change decidedly.
r
TODAY'S TEMPERATURE
AT Z. JAMES BELT'S
. 77
1.30 P. M. - -
12.00 M. . .
10.00 A M .
. 76
I
I
|i
8.00 A. M

- w r
. 73
71

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