OCR Interpretation

Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, September 02, 1910, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1910-09-02/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

Successors lo W. H. Smith & Co.,
You'll Remember the First Saturday in Septem
ber Because ot These Extra Values.
August is over. September greets us with its cool invigorating evenings and its delightful days while every breeze makes us think
of the Fall season that is but a few short weeks away. But before Wt can think seriously of Fall we must clean our big house—
It isn't necessary to tell you that our August business broke all records- you who have been here (and you who are watching
With such a business there must be remnants, odd pieces and lots or whole lines that for one reason or another
us) know that,
have no* been closed out.
For to-morrow_the first Saturday in a new month—we have made greater cuts on all summer and early fall merchandise in our
F.very article advertised is a bargain—a mighty big bargain; some are below actual cost.
It Is A Day Of Opportunity For You.
final house cleaning.
Äfft 444 ft ft ft f f 54
Underpriced Baseidenl
30 Extra Purple Stamps (4 lor 1)
Present this coupon to-morrow when making a purchase
of $1.00 or more and receive 30 extra Purple Trading Stamps.
These stamps are the best to save as they can be redeemed
for more premiums than any other trading stamp or premium
öfter in this city. The Merchandise (or Purple) Trading
Stamp Company will also give you Purple Stamps for your
tobacco tags, soap wrappers, etc.—and will pay you a higher
price (or them than any one else in Wilmington.
Drinking Glasses 20c. dozen
3 styles of .drinking glasses; medium weight ; worth 4 ^
30c dozen; special in half dozen or dozen lots 20c doz.
Cups and saucers, thin ware; white with neat gold
5c each
!! 10c
Plates; with neat gold band
Fancy Plates .
48-piece Dinner Set.
66-piece Dinner Set .$.'5.50
Cream Sets; 2. 3 and 4 pieces; 25c, 45c, 50c, 69c
and $1.15. -
Fruit oi Loom Muslin, 12 yards for $1.00
Fiuit of Loom Muslin—and there is only one quality—sells
regularly at 12 l-2c a yard or $1.50 for 12 yards. To-morrow we
are going to sell (except to store-keepers) 12 yards for $1.00. This
is below actual wholesale price—but only goes to show what you
can save by shopping here. Don't forget the price, 12 yards for
$1.00; don't forget the store—Smith Zollinger Co., Fourth and
Market Sts. This price for one day only.
Ready-made sheets; single size, 72 by 90 inches
Ready made sheets; 81 by 90 inches; worth 70c .
Utica sheets; 81 by 90 inches; look for the label.
Special .......... j , ..i.«........ I OC
Colonial Glassware
Picklehoats. mmp
Toothpick Holders.
Salt Shakers. • ■
M ine Glasses.
Oil Bottles.
Large Bowls.
Sugar Bowls.
Celery Trays.
Celery Holders.
Table damask; 72 inches wide; regular 69c yard .
10 c
Outing flannel; good patterns; regular 12 !-2c yard
Gingham, remnants; excellent for school dresses; 1 A _
regular 12 l-2c and 15c yard.. iUt
Turkish Towels; extra large; about 10 dozen left from
our August sale; each .
Extra size buck towels; 20 by 42 inch; special
Butter Dishes
X 4 44444 4 44 44 4443*
Bargains in Women's Hosiery
Bed Spreads, extra large size; very good $3.50
Fancy challis; special per yard
That are Bordering on the Extraordinary
A Genuine Clean-Up Sale ot Women's Fabric
and Chamois Gloves
50c Silk Lisle Gloves; grey, black, white, tan and
mode; special ...
50c silk gloves; tan. black, gray and a few pairs of
white; special
75c black silk gloves; a heavy quality for Fall
wear: special .....
$ 1 .00 chamois gloves; all Adler make; natural and
white; button and clasp.
$1.23 chamois gloves; Adler make.
$2.60 2-button length chamois gloves: Adler make;
P. M. seam; very stylish.-.
Several dozen pair of women's gauze lisle hose with garter
fast black; every pair perfect; a line that we have dis
continued; every pair worth 60c i.
heel, sole and
seam ;
Women's s«lk hose with hig^ spliced heel ; double sole
-nrt 'toe fie gs-ttfr^jKzp;' very special ..
Women s gauze vests; low neck, no sleeves; regu
lar 15c; 2 pair, 23c .....
Women's silk mercerized vests, with strap, shield or
sleeve; regular 38c.
Women's Union Suits; lace trimmed and plain; reg
Five Styles in Charming New Shirtwaists
ular $1.00
Boys' nrd GiVls' Underwear; régula- 25c
Five different styles—and if we had our pick we wouldn't
know which one to choose. They're different priced, of course,
but every one is more than worth its price.
At a dollar there is a pretty linene waist with a wide hem
stitched front plait and beautifully machine embroidered bosom.
At $i.50 there are imitation flannel waists in soft gray tones
with uclicate pastel stripes; Linen collars and link cuffs.
Real flannel waists at $3.85. Made of very good wash flan
nel; some with patch pockets, others without, soft gray stripes
and mixtures.
At $6 00 we have a beautiful hand embroidered Irish linen
waist that fastens on the side with a dainty scalloped edge. The
wide turnover collar and cuffs are hand embroidered.
At $£.50' there is a dainty fine ribbon lawn waist with its
double frill, edged with Val. lace and plaited lace edged sleeves.
Boys' and Girls' fine ribbed hose, black; very good
qualMy .*.
Slight Seconds of Women's 25c. Hose
By taking all a manufacturer had of these "seconds" we are
enabled to sell them at 12 l-2c a pair. If they had been regular
goods we could not sell them for less than 25c a pair. The im
perfections are so slight that you can hardly see them ; Q llmg*
'very special XArf /«V
Merchandise Trading Stamps
Taffeta Silk Petticoats $3.15
Taffeta silk petticoats at $3.15 is such an unusual thing
that we expect a big rush tomorrow in answer to this ad
vertisement. And well may every woman "rush" for one
of *hese extra values. It has been a long time since such
petticoat values were offered in this city—and will be a
Ion*, time before they are sold again at this price; Black
and Colors; finished with a deep flounce.
Fourth and "Market Streets
S2.S0 Cluster Puffs. $1.59
jfgiœjt'-*' -•
<* f. H
A- «
i >■

feGwl v
35 '
1 ■ * !
txx- X
BOSTTN. Sept. 2.—With the arrival
of C. Grahatne White, the noted Brlt
gvjph aviator, from London greater In
Bfltapt will be taken In the great In
■cf; fee- — —
ternatlonal areo contests to take place
at Belmont track In October. Before
going lo New York Mr. White will par
ticipate 1ft, the meeting of the Har
vard Aero Club at Boston and then
go to Sen Francisco and other cities.
Mr. White was the flrstt of the three
aviators designed by the Royal Aero
Club of the United Kingdom to repre
sent Great Britain In the contest for the
Coupe Internationale d'Aviation to get
away from England. Mr. James Rad
ley. who hung up world's speed rec
ords at the recent Lanark meeting In
Scotland, and F. W. McArdlc, the third
representative selected by the organ
Izatlon mentioned, are actively pre
paring to follow him. They, too. hope
to engage In cross country flights, and
other contesta before the "big show''!'"
begins down on Long Island.
Not Much Change Nlnee Then.
The husband of a pious woman hav
ing occasion to make a voyage, bis
wife sent a written request to the
parson of the parish, viz.:' "A person
having gone to sea. his wife desires
the prayers of the congregation '' The
parson, who had not examined the
contents of the paper, gave tt as fol
his wife, desires the prayers of the
congregation."—An Anecdote of 1790
"A person, having gone to see
Whose Lamp Chimneys Are These!
The police have a box of lamp chim
neys dropped by boys at Fourth and
Walnut streets, who ran away when
Patrolman Serson approached
, , „ . _ ,
boiler Installed at the yards of the,
Harlan and Hollingsworth Corpor-J
aUoa -
New Boiler For Tug.
The tug boat Mars is having a new
ree VOttrB -
Interest In Powder Company Stork.
The Philadelphia Ledger says;
Hellef that a dividend larger than
the ordinary will be paid on Interna
tlonal Smokeless Powder common
stock the 1st of January has led to
some Interest In the shares. Thev
sold at 16 yesterday, an advance of
|1 over the last previous sale The
buying was said to have been for the
account of Wilmington Interests.
5ew Mght Hospital Superintendent.
Nina A. Smith as night superintend
dent at the Delaware Hospital Miss
Smith held the position for about
Her home Is in Canada.
Mias H. M. Putnam succeeds Miss
potatoes taken from two acres of
flTo? of^he^shmts^farm: Sffi
MSWÄ t n K
GEORGETOWN, Del.. Sept. 2.—The
largest yield of potatoes ever known
In this section Is 603 bushels of white
To Sell Horses and Cattle.
A carload
of high-class horses,
some with speed, bought bv W. H
Klair, will be sold at Klalr's Bazaar
to-morrow at 1 o'clock In addition
to the horse sale, a lot of wagons and
, lurness will be sold. A real auction
sale of 260 head of cattle will be sold
on Tuesday at Kennett Square Hotel.
Pa., by Klair and Sinclair.
- ... ... - _____
»I llJUIzJ
UPI nijc A 11/ â V
v. ....
Durln S ,h f hpav y rainfall yesterday
H " Prnoon New Jersey truckers and
commission men had much trouble
with watermelons along the streets.
y hp ,ra PE'"ere uuable to carry off the
I volume of water and the flood swept
watermelons Into the gutters and
down the at reel.
Passengers for the Wilson boats,
who went on the Third streets
found ten Inches of water at Third
street bridge. They had to walk back
j half a square and go across the ball
grounds to reach the wharf.
■ .irs
To Have u Massmeetlnir
Colonel A L. A*Eoww!"*hold a
massmeeting In the eastern end of the
Ninth ward to-night In the Interest of
J»l* candidacy for the Republican nom
" a '
breaking house
Samuel Macey. colored, who was an
rested In this city and given a light
sentence on a minor charge and on his
release turned over to the Pennsyl
vania authorities, was sentenced by
the court at West Chester yesterday
to pay a fine of $ 1,000 and serve ten
years in prison. He was convicted of
breaking and entering the home of
Darwin Woodward at Kennett Souara.
Rain Fails to Keep Kiddies
and Fond Parents From
Brandywine Springs
A baby show In the rain was a
novelty at Brandywine Springs yes
terday. The harder it rained the more
the babies and their mothers seemed
to enjoy It, and the affair was a note
worthy sucoess. Nearly 200 mothers
remained with their babies despite
the rain, and there was a crowd of
young people watching for events. The
parade took place in the dance pa
vilion. being led by the park orches
tra. If it hadn't rain, probably 500
babies would have been in the parade.
The prizes were a baby carriage
for the first prize in the baby show,
and bank books with deposits by the
Peoples Railway for the other prizes.
The Judges of the contest were Ed
win W. Lewis ,the manager of the
Aeolian Opera Company, now playing
at the park; Miss Almora Hailam and
Miss Evg Marsh, who are principals
in the same company. They were,
chosen because they were strangers
in the city and not acquainted with
any of the contestants or their par
ents. After careful inspection of the
children and doll babies they an
nounced the awards as follows:
First prize for babies, the prettiest
baby in arms, to the infant daughter
of Mrs J. W. Mann, of Fourth and
Jefferson streets.
Second prize, Mildred Ford, No. 226
Ford avenue.
Prize for prettiest and cutest twins,
to the twins of Mrs. Mettler, of Ken
nett Square, Pa.
First prize for prettiest doll, Nellie
M. P, Phalen, No. 6 fi Madison street.
Second prize, to Ella Milllkin, No.
H 0 S Lancaster avenue.
The doll prizes happened to go to
the largest and smallest dolls ex
hibited. though this was merely a
chance. The doll of Miss Phalen is
36 inches high and a beautiful doll
The doll of Miss Ella Millikin la a
small doll, but is 55 years old. and
was splendidly dressed and looked as
new as any of those shown All of
the awards were applauded.
The list of entries was remarkably
large for both hahie s and dolt babies
and so far as recorded follows:
Babies—Joseph Lynn, Julia Lynn,
Talleyville; Ellis .T. and Thomas J.
Montgomery. Marian - Elizabeth Bye.
Norman Stark. Anna Brown Vest. G.
Harvey Morrjson. Newark: Edna
Parkson, Margaret Parkson, Mary
Lily, infant son ol George W. Clark,
Edward Quinn. Francis Donohue,
Marian Corcoran. Thomas Devine,
Florence Adelaide Bryan. Leslie M.
Davis, Marie Lumbeck. Mabel L Pike,
Mildred E. Pike. Edw-ard J. Schwatlo,
Bernard F. Roberts, Marie O'Conner,
George T. Myers, Hazel E. Willard,
Ethel Isabel Saurbrey, Harold W.
Smith, Alberta Gladys Elberson, Joseph
Peterson, Edith May Lewis. Maud
Naomi Lewis Harland Edward Ne
ville. Arthur Karl Tress, Marian
O'Conner. Irene Fleming, Henry Clay;
George N. Dennis. Albert H. Bromley.
Lora Massey, George Delaney, Paul
Adams, Katherine Green. Howard W.
Cole, Pearl McGinnis, Lucy McGinnis,
George E Waylins, Carl Schleg, Mar
lon Schleg, Philip R Decarso. Lewis
Price, Alice Reed. John Thomas, Jr..
Lester W. Davis. Franklin J Peterson,
Helen Dill. Morris Tolmle. George and
C J, Walls, Wilbur Short, Benjamin
W McMaster. Harry C. McMaster,
Beatrice McConnell. Laura and Car
mella Davis. Ethel R. Janvier, Myrtle
Cathcart, Ellen F. Wilson, Thomas H.
TLvan, Elizabeth and William Pyle,
Ida M. Edenger, Frances and Flor
ence Matthias, Frederick W Gill. E.
Powell Marian Walters. John J Con
ner, Clara Stroud, Helen Swan, A1
berta E. Hughes, Louisa A. John, Mil- I
dred Adams, Reba E Gray. Martha j
Gill, Joseph and Mary Welsh, E Me
Laughlln, Marion E. Lunthorn, David
Wardell. Edward Shannon. Lawrence
McOInley. Gladys E Callaway. Elsie
Lecamp, Charles Hughes, Mildred
Ehart, William R. Faulkner, Nicholas
Cox. William J Vernon. There were .
a long list of others whose names
were not taken as stated ,
Among the doll bahy entries were;
Evelyn Jones, Ellen Sigmaa, Margaret
Slgman. Alien KensKe, Sarah Schwa
tlo. Sadie Hand. Henry Clay; Henry
Toner, Henry Clay; Bertha Leather
Bury George W Wright. Nellie M P.
Phalen Emma Adams, Ella Delaney.
Naomi • Alexander, Margaret Adams,
Minerva Wilhelm Beatrice Richard
son Emma A Richardson. Margar
hetta Richardson Gladvs Bowers.
Tennie C Ford Marshallton; Roslna
Marsha ill on : , Clara Rowan.
Grace Davis, Marie Daniel Frances
Birse, Ella May Green, Lidle Smith.
Philena and Annie Eherhart. Eliza
beth Sannoman. Leona C. Calloway, 1
Mayshallton: Catherine Louisa Rowe
Henry Clay; Helen Worsham. May ;
Klnster. Frances and Rena Gallagher,
Kate Sharp. Helen Kington. Marie :
Lynch. May Sharkey, Catherine But
1er, Hannah McClure, Ella Milllkin,
Sa-ah Brown.
On account of the rain It was de
elded to draw the watches to be
awarded for prizes in the Children's
Day exercises this afternoon These
will go to the lucky girl and boy
1 holding the coupons which are drawn
it is also announced that as many
ot the children did not get to use
Ih^ir coupons for free admission *o
of the park amusements yesterday
them any day next
that thev may use
week. The opera company will make
Its last appearance on Labor Day, but
the park will be keot open for a week
longer at least and the coupons may
be used any day next week.
Chester Woman Says Husband De
serted Her Two Days After
CHESTER. Pa.. Sept. 5.—Mae W
Baldwin, of No 1223 West Second
street, has instituted a suit In divorce
against her husband. Robert Baldwin.
nl 1212 Tatnall street. Wilmington.
^1- The libel was «"***£•*£
of Pr °ù bonota wl^f J ' r>,lton -
( 0 . urt House, Media. „ ,
„ 'In Philadelphia during
X"Ä t^heVTs" man a°nd X
I for two days, the husband, without
ond Monday in October. W C. Alex
ander represents the libellant.
Planning to Entertain Firemen.
The committee of the Fame Eire
Company to arrange for the enter
tainment of the Rainbow Company,
of Reading. Pa., from Sunday until
Tuesday, went to Delaware Ctty this
week to make arrangements for en
tertaining the visitors there.
W ilmington
: ; *■
k *l

■s just beginning its eleventh year, and is still under the
original ownership and management.
The hundreds of graduates who arc making good in the
business world prove the value of a W. B, S. training.
The President teaches. Better begin Monday.
Call or 'phone for full particulars.
W. H. Blacom,
DuPont Building.
Girl Leaves Home to 'Go
Shopping/ But Instead
is Married
Leaving home on a pretext of going
shopping. Miss Marlon Frances Gel
selman, 21 years old, met Percival J.
Trumbore, ot Philadelphia, her fiance,
at Broad Street Station on Monday.
They came to Wilmington where they
were married.
Then they went to New York, and
sent a telegram announcing the wed
ding and asking forgiveness,
was the first Intimation the girl's par
ents had of the elopement, and they
weren't quite sure when seen at their
home last night whether the expected
forgiveness would be wired the pair.
Mrs. Trumbore Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank M.. Geiselraan.
She Is a graduate of the Girls' High
School. The bridegroom Is 22 years
old .and Is employed as a clerk by the
United Gas Improvement Company.
fim P lo -' es of ,hp company., The pre
sentation was made by H. T. Geiger.
assistant superintendent. Mr. Hoff
w much affecfoH he ,v,«
* a8 m " rb affected by tbp Prcsenta
tfon ' wh ich was a surprise,
W H. Hitchcock, of Washington. D.
C„ assumed his duties yesterday
superintendent of transportation of
the three divisions of the Wilmington
and Philadelphia Traction Company.
Samuel S Hoff, former superintendent
of the Wilmington City Railway Com
pany. the principal company covered
By the leases of the Wilmington and
Philadelphia Traction Company ended
his service with the company on Au
gUBt 31
^ _ , _
Vtll/ AlS/A AT
' DADE r\\T I \ DAD D A V
. _ . . _ , _ .
Dr ^,.^ t |*n d ^7 l "Th SP M^fr%,y- ar h
Production of _ The Mtkado by the
Aeolian Opera Company continues to
bp ,hp hlt of the season. The com
P any win PMsent the opera again
this evening, to-morrow afternoon
and evening and Labor Day afternoon
and evening.
Though the Aeolian Company will
A delegation of employes of the
Wilmington and Philadelphia Traction
Company, formerly the Wilmington
City Railway, called on Samuel S.
Hoff, formerly manager of the Wil
mington City Railway Company, at his
horn- No HOT Adams street on Mon
day night and presented him with a
handsome testimonial In behalf of the
conclude Its successful season on
Labor Day the park will remain open
for the remainder of that week and
all of the various park attractions
will be kept going as usual. A s
testimonial of their appreciation of
U\e patronage extended them by the
public this season the concession
people of the park will, on Friday
evening of next week, give an elabor
ate display of flraworks.
Gem GroceryCo
Little Gem Extra Fancy Parlor Broom ....
__This is a Broom well worth the money. _
Large ,>e Box Noiseless Tip Matches .
Noiseless Tip Matches arc the best Matches made.
No odor,
p rice. _
10c Glass Clausen's Whole Mixed Spices .
8 Large Rolls Toilet Paper.~..
3 Boxes 5c X-Ray Stove Polish Cut to .
S Bot tles je Vanilla o r Le m on Extract Cut to
Best Pure Black Pep per.
U lh. Best Tumeric!....
44 lb. Best Ground Cloves .
H lb. Best Mnstard Seed.. .'.
44 lb. Best Whole Allspice .....
44 lb. Best W hole Cloves..
Best Fancy Seeded Raisins Per Pke.
Not a Seed Raisin. Per tytg,... ■ ■. . .
Our Aery Best Fancy Blend Teas. . 9e 44 lb{ perlK SSe
We Guarantee this tea to give satisfaction or your money re
. Böe
. 8 l ze
No noise.
Dampness does not affect
Heads will not fly.
A'ou can have all you want for one week at the special
...■.9c; 3 for 25c
10 c
10 e
.6c 44 lb.
! 0 r
837 King St.
307 King St.
Oelmarvia Phone 2861. D. A A. 6607.
Delmarvia Phone 1518.
A , ...
*1 1 . p,a3 »rounds during the season
tney prp open.
Tlll - f .. a „
, ,! s K i r" npH Square House,
. a . b . senc ? of tb ? family of
j h ^ n c * r from ,,* bplr boraP
| near Kennett Square, a thief entered
! the house and stole a gold
I chain and several rings,
, _
J n Sussex,
GEORGETOWN . Del, Sept J.—
; Members of the Order of Paullst Fath
1 Prs "'° ln Washington. D. C., who are
sumertng at Rehoboth, will hold sev
era! meetings in Georgeown next
| week for non-Cathollcs. when lectures
will be given on the Roman Catholic
East Side Methodists Expect
Coming Show to be
Biggest Ever
Everything 1b in readiness for the
annual street carnival of Scott M. E.
Church, to be given on the evenings of
September 7. 8 . 9.and 10, on Taylor
street, between Lombard and Pine
streets. Not only will the affair ex
ceed that of last year, but the street
illumination and booths will be a pret
tier effect. Two arches, one at each
end of the square, will mark the gate
way of the carnival, and from the
orange grove at Pine street to Mrs.
Wigg's Cabbage Patch at Lombard
street, there will be much amuseipent.
A band of 20 pieces has been engaged
and this will add greatly to the suc
cess of the affair.
The Village postoflice will afford no
end of pleasure to the young people,
and there will be a letter for every
one One special feature at the nov
elty booth will be the presence of
"Kaptln Klddo." who will tell some
"turrlble tales," of the wilds of Africa.
The Standard Bearers, a band of
young women of the church, will have
charge of the candy booth and the
grocery store will be conducted by
the grocers of the congregation. Auto
mobiles have been engaged and tripe
will be made each evening.
23,000 KIDDIES
At a meeting of the Board of Park
Commissioners, held on Wednesday,
the following attendance statistics
were reported for the public play
grounds during the suînmer. Total at
tendance at. Delamore Park ground,
10,630 children: Kirkwood Park. 9,750
children; Pine street grounds, 3,184.
At Pine Street grounds, there
106 mothers In attendance during the
thousand different children made
It is estimated that over a
Found on Front street between
French and King, suffering of a hem
orrhage. Arthur Sullivau, colored, ag«4
32 years, Who lives on Jones street,
■was taken to the Delaware Hospital.
He had died in the meanwhile, how
ever, and the body was taken to the
morgue. He had lost much blood be
fore being found.

xml | txt