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40o. Lady's Gingham Cover-all Aprons, tomorrow, 10c. 36-lnch wide Bleached Muslin, without dressing 7c 25e 417 19 KING STREET 420 MARKET STREET I04th FRIDAY BARGAIN DAY Many Surprising Values For This Weekly Event $1 Ladies' $3.00 and $4.00 High Grade Oxfords at This is positively your last chance this summer to take advantage of these remarkable shoe sales. To morrow we put on sale such shoes as the ULTRA $4.00 Oxford and the PHELPS SPECIAL $3.00 Oxford; all leathers—Black and Tan Kid, Patent and Gun Metal Leathers; all sizes in Pumps; Two Eylet Ties, Button many other styles, all to go tomorrow at this special price, $ I■ Oxfords, and Shoe Department. Blankets For The Cool Evenings That Are Coming 39c Single Blankets l9c 75c Infants' Teddy Bear Blankets %2 White 11-4 Cloth Wool Blankets 98c 39c A soft woolly blanket, full bed size, pink änd blue borders. We think you need these so we make the price attractive for you, hence the reduction. King Street. Beautiful designs, nursery scences woven in pink and blue. These are always needed, and you will never see them at this price again. About 200 blankets in gray, very nice for early fall weather, suitable for a single bed. You will pay dou King Street. King Street. ble for these later. I 12 TO 3. 69c Ladies' Muslin Gowns 9 TO 12. 15c Ladies' Corset Covers 100 Dozen of these at this price to morrow. They arc maue of fine mus- || lin and neatly tnmmcJ. All sizes. Market St 3 TO 4. 50c Embroidery Flouncing Remnants Hardly enough to last the hour so he on time. You can make fine under King St. 6k 12c Linen Crash 7k 39c 25c A pure linen toweling in remnant lengths, enough to last the day. We think a crash like this at the price is unusual. 5 dozen fine gowns, embroidered yoke and round sleeves fine soft muslin. 3 [j Take a look at these tomorrow King St. rkirts at little cost. Market Sf. to a customer. 70PKIS TOPKIS TOPKIS TOPKIS TOPKIS NEARLY QUARTER MILLION IN THE STATE TREASURY Ihr for the year up to September 1, which is probably unparalelled in the financial archives here. In substance the showing Is that the slate, although under extraordinary expense, has accumulated h btilance of a quarter of a rallllon dollars in addi Uon to all Us fiscal asset*. LiIa'i .4wt*KoaV till' hi jit ß AT.A\... mane «tw SIAM treasurer's ofllce here by the account ant deputy. D. E. Jones, there ta.to lal In the general fund of $173.770.06; and in the school fund, of $30,080.97; and iu the sinking fund, of $1.213.12, whlch makes a cash total of $206. 064.14. Some of this cash balance Is S&Ï ÄJSSP-ÄLS a a U»»«™™«- B.nk.1 '*>"'■*« rangements are now made so that de posits can be kept In both places. The probable reason that the Farmers Bank gets the state s funds to half Is hat the state has a financial Interest In the bank, and 47 percentum of the dividends go to the school fund, for the education of the children of the at The extraordinary expense this year Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. DOVER, Del., Sept. 8.—The books and accounts of David O. Moore, state treasurer of Delaware, make a show •"'HSHto'e >*t ' U Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. WYOMING. Del., Sept. 8.—The Wy oming Pet Stock Association whose January show at Wyoming was I one of the most sucessful in the Hast, I has decided to branch out and hold a show of much larger scale this win ter. It will take place about the last Of January. Instead of offering col ored ribbons as first and second WYOMING PLANS FOR ITS POULTRY SHOW! prizes, the association has decided to offer liberal premiums such as beau tiful silver cups and articles of utll ity. That the stock exhibited at the Wy oming show Is of high class Is demon strated by the winnings of some of the same poultry of the fancy class es shown at the recent Wilmington fair. At that fair Waller T. Massey, who Is president of the association at Wyoming, won first prize on two entries of Black Lungshans. SAFE MEDICINE FOR CHILDREN. Foley's Honey and Tar Is a safe and effective medicine for children, as It does not contain opiates or harmful Get the genuine Foley's Honey and Tar in the yellow pack N. B. Danforth, Druggist. Market and Second Sts., Wilmington, Del.* NEWPORT NEWPORT, Del.. Sept. 8.—George Wler is spending his vacation at New Y'ork. Wllmer King, who has been spend ing a week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wlm King, here, and a week at Niagara Falls, has returned to Wash ington, where he is employed. Ralph Work is spending a week New York City. 9 Miss Blanche Fisher has returned from spending two weeks with rela tives in Philadelphia. Miss Rena Balne has returned from Chester, where she has been spending two weeks. Miss Nellie 'Garton, of Wilmington, lias been the guest of Mrs. Owen Gar ton. in ► Ay ers Cherry Pectoral ÄÄ'Ä'Ä« rar Â-ÏS bonds o( tho State of Delaware, to the amount of $5.000, were purchased by the sinking fund. The state authorities here do not. give much credit to the Increase In state revenues and the present healthy condition in a midyear to the state revenue and lax commission.which has been at work for some time dlstrlbut inp the cîokI of .gover nme nt und in Ult-I creasing some revenues. The tax from Wilmington brewers. It Is admitted, does show some Increase, and the tele phone transmitter tax brings In a rev enue of $2,000. As compared to a quarter of a million dollors, however, this Is but a fraction. General pros Äu"1 ÄSi M"" » «• Ibo cbt.r of financial comfort. "The receipts from the secretary of state for general Incorporation busl ness are most gratifying Mid(Deputy I reasurer ones today when asked con cernlng this feature. The state's general fund will be In creased by another $6,000 or "> or ® .'y 'h the settlements of the ejerks of the peace on October 1. Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. DOVER, Del., Sept 8.—Nearly 150 men attended the first annual banquet Tuesday night of the new St. Paul Brotherhood of tho People's Church, Dover. The banquet was served In the as seinbly room of the church, which was brilliantly decorated and lighted for the occasion. The People's Church orchestra, un der the direction of Victor Light bourne, played selections during the banquet, , . . During the evening the glee-club of the Peoples Church sang Speed, Bonny Bark, and Over the Mills at Break of Day. and two topical songs, which provoked much laughter. One of the songs was a take-off on Dover's fast move for progress, and another song contained local hits on the prom lent men present. Secretary of State William T, Smith ers was toastmaster. Toasts were re sponded to by Prof. Wesley Webb. Prof. John C. Gooden, William Penn Shockley, John B. Hutton and Dr. A. W. Llghtbourne. CHURCH BROTHERHOOD GATHERS AT DINNER MARYLAND NEWS MATTERS Thomas D. Cowley, df Lock Raven, shot u black eagle measuring five and a half feet from tip to tip. The strawboard mill at Chestertown, The strawboard mill at Chestertown, which has been closed for a long time, will resume operations on Monday. A hawk measuring 66 inches from tip to tip was shot by Edgar, young son of Albert Burkins, of Red Pump. Commander Howard, of the Mary land oyster navy, has ordered his deputies to arrest all oystermen with out licenses. Struck by the shaft of a wagon while endeavoring to hold a frighteu ed horse. Marshall Pierce, of Rising Sun, sustained several fractured ribs. The grand officers of Maryland I. O. O. F. and the members of Deer Creek Lodge, of Deer Creek, will pay a visit to Excelsior Lodge at Rising Sun Saturday evening. Brotherhood of America Aux iliary Holds Annual Moot # # ~ UIP &t GCOFCCtOWIl * „ * Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL, GEORGETOWN. Del.. Sept. 8. Tho . 87th annual session of the Grand Horae Circle of Delaware, a woman's branch of the Brotherhood of America., convened here on Tucsduy morning In , .... -n, l 'he WaT .odgo fObm atad DIf-ul J t day session The five localsoftho . slate sent in all about 30 delegates. , The morning session "■» ! oiga u I si n g a nd con fer ring .Igr s the poetofflccrs of the »"tonljnate cir clee, and outside of thla little else « ! m .b. ..n.™»,, ÜM ,r, r I "'»J'* ÿja SSSSuJtUoK'bvîlî: I lead, wnun snow« a tnai m im cals I here was a^membersh Ip of 164. tha duitng th. year tb.n f u | dea'hs Jot wblcji the sum of |2 ; 000 *". re t c «'Y dF Xs during the year fund, total receipts during ino year amounted to $81.36. and the expend! J?"* " bBlttHCe ' the T i,e followlnc officers were elected: p.^Vrand Guardtau CoriT Pretty man of 1 ewes' Grand Guardian. A. K. Hnnktns of Lewes- Grand Mentor, i Hila Smith of Bethel; Grand Warden. Alvcrda Elzey, of Bethel; Grand Scroll Keeper. Louisa Williams, of Lewes; Grand Treasurer. Charles E. Bessert. of Wilmington; Grand Herald. Ella 'r ru jtt of Lewes - Grand Watch of the , )ay Saille Mcsslck. of Georgetown; | (j ral ',d W'atch of the Night. Clara i r one8 0 f Lewes. Trustees—Jacob j tjoottee of Bethel; E. W. Long, of Port i p enn . ju a ry C. J. Buckner, of WII m | ng t' 0 n H T. Sergeant, of Wtlmlng t wag 0 iect».*l representative to the 1 g U p renl e Circle next year. Mr. Ser géant who is Past Supreme Washlng " installed the newlv elected offi ; und alBO delivered an address, supreme Scroll Keeper. H. B. Wal 1er, of Philadelphia, was also present the iC#8 , on and delivered an ad ^ Harrington waa chosen as the meeting place, September 5 next 81 HOPKINS HEADS j GRAND HOME CIRCLE year. NEWARK special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. NEWARK. Del.. Sept. 8— Dr. Wil liam J. Rowan, pastor of First Pres byterian Church, arrived home yester day from a visit to Europe. Regular services will be held In the Presbyterian and Methodist churches on Sunday. Through the Newark Trust and Safe Deposit Company, Dr. Walter H, Steel has purchased of Walter R. Powell several lots on Cleveland avenue, where he will erect at an early date two blocks of houses. There seems to be a little mystery about the auto accident to Mr. Mc Daniel's machine, which is 'reported was run into by a traction engine, A traction engine is a slow moving piece of machinery, and to allow It to run down an auto seems funny to some persons. Public schools opened here on Mon day. There has been several changes made in the teaching 'corps. The regular course was taken up and an additional course added—the Intro duction of a commercial course. The nrollment reached 377 pupils. Last oar at the close of the school there were 269 pupils in the schools. The first grade has 62; second, 38; third, 37; fourth, 42; fifth, 41; sixth, 38; seventh, 41; eighth, 47; ninth, 23; tenth, 17 ; eleventh, 1. The commercial promises to be popular. Already a number of students have expressed a desire to enter Into the class. The Misses Nellie Wilson. Martha Strahoru, Etta Wilson. M. Jennie Raub, Agues MedtII, Reba Story were the guests of Miss Meta MacSorley, of TowuaeutL the first of the week. I "ÄR. T Ä B Ä Nl rS R iÄj * uvoiy meewu* ?/ P 2 m< u* d Ancient Order of ! J Tl ? ted . Workmen, last evening, the following officers were chosen *° [ serve for the ensuing six months from October : Master workman, J. M Davidson. past master workman Andrew Mo Faun, foreman; John 8. Collins. Jr ; overseer, William L. Josting, guide, Charles S (irev Jr • Inside watch william E KUchllne outside ° ^ u ' year Recorder, Ja ™ eg ^'carron financier Joseph T. Hoffeckef 1 receiver Thomas F. Dunn. Mmrocaer, receiver, moraa. r. v« years) Harrle F Godwin (two J-J.) ; Ho.,,d T. «, Ro'inaanuilbas to Ih» ur.nd Ledit, _ K .. u . . . ., nv _ r «arch A K rarro i,.' j, M Th c new officers will be , hp p. un d master and staff about the middle of next month, » __ kldnev trouble may be of long standing it may be either acute or chronic, but whatever it Is Foley's Kidney Remedy will aid you to get. rid of It quickly and restore your i natural health and vigor. 'One hot | tie of Foley's Kidney Remedy made j me wel , said J. Slbbull, of Grand v >ew.Wlt. Commence taking »now N. B. Danforth. Druggist and Second Sts.. Wilmington, Del. DOVER WORKMEN ELECT OFFICERS F'AMDFN Vl'lt/t/l ' Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. CAMDEN, Del.. Sept. 8.—J. Norman Hlnsley and Miss Elizabeth Hinsley have been visiting at Cecilton, Md. Miss Elmyra Dawson is visiting at Cecilton. William Schmidt has returned to Philadelphia. Hr. and Mrs. William D. Rickards and son Fred, arc visiting in Wil min n Harry Llndale is visiting his par ents Mr. and Mrs. Robert Llndale. Miss Clara Graham, of Washing ton, D. C„ is visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Llndale. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Hunn, of Phil adelphia, are visiting Mrs. Sarah Cooper. Mrs. James Naulty, of Philadelphia, Is visiting her sister, Mrs. Walter Greene. Arthur Halrgrove, who has been playing ball with the Charlotte, N. C., team this season, has returned home. Little Merritt Burke, son of Wil liam Burke, who was stricken with diphtheria at bis home here, Is im proving. Miss Beatrice Nickerson, who has secured a position as teacher at Short's school house, near Hartley, left Monday to assume her duties. Roscoe Hawley has returned from a trip to Florida. The Rev. Harry Hartman left Sun day to resume his studies. Riley Brown has returned from a visit to his sister, in Harrisburg, Pa. Miss Gertrude Fisher left Tuesday for Northfield, Mass., to attend school. Miss Edith Baker is on an extended visit to friends and relatives in Pitts burg. Misses Anna May Downham and Hilda Cherabers left Monday for West Chester Normal School. H wo nedBorasfno, hrdu uupupupu Howard Benson of Wilmington, spent a few days heer with his par ents. Mrs. J. R. Jackson spent two days in Philadelphia with her daughter, Mrs. Fred Emerson. Mrs. W. T. Carter and children, have been visiting at Hurlock. Md. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Saxton and two sons, of Rhode Island, are visit ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benja min Saxton. Specialist« In Prescriptions. Allen Drug Co., Tenth and Shipley streets.* State Board ol Agriculture Shows Kent Farraers How iO Filld DlS6SS6 ? . Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. noVKR Sent s —The mut,. n mrr i Agriculture hau rp™iv*H w/irri »hut demonstration to timt tnh«renlr»iia • "".L ïSf„ r a'îLrt ' with marked^ "iï" ' . » * j A cow was pronounced as affected with tuberculosis, and the Board had Drs. H. P. Eves and H. B. McDowell apply the tubereulln test. The cow rented to this test, and thus show ed to the speclallsta that she had con 8um n,ion. The State Board then had a dom »er...™ -Jha tbo sial.- Tho aolm.l ... hrourtt Into the centre of the crowd of farm I crs. breeders, dairymen and cattle | men and the surgeons described just what would be found In (he animal's lungs and intestines and elsewhere i within the carcass after she killed j The animal was then slaughtered, the diseased organs were produced. and everything the surgeons had de scribed was brought forth and dem onstrated. the conditions correspond [ ing identically with their description, The State Board draws the lesson fhat lho veterinarians of today arc; well Informed as to the application of the tuberculin test and*should be employed to Inspect &11 the cattle of ,h, ' S,iltP DEMONSTRATE TUBERCULIN TEST was . , IB If the disease of tubercu losis Is what they terra localized, then If the animal is slaughtered. h\ can be used as food, hut if the disease has grown to the stag.- where it is what they term generalized, then she cannot pass inspection for meat much less milk supply. r meat ' 1 KKTEKTAIA TEMPERANTE . WORKERS AT SMYRNA Mrs. Kate'E. Smlthers, president of the State Woman's Christian Temper ance Union, entertained at her home In Smyrna yesterday, the following members of the Program Committee: Donnell, president of the New Castle W. C. T. Ü.; Miss Levina P. Lynch, State recording secretary, and Mrs. Albert Chandler, State corresponding State Convention Mrs. Mary B. secretary. The convention will be the thirty first annual, and will bo held in the First Presbyterian Church of Wil mington, October 26 to 28. be one of the best conventions In the history of the State organization. It wiH Died nf Typhoid Feter. Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. DOVER, Del., Sept. 8.—A. B. Evans, a well-known citizen of Camden, stricken with typhoid fever a few days ago. died of that disease and was buried In Odd Fellows' Cemetery. He was the youngest son of thc late Win. K., and Hannah Evans. B) 2 J Is; ??sr I *4 fc'|.S The Longest Jeweler's Wall-Case In the E&st--About Finished-Call and Inspect. _ IT WAS NINE WEEKS IN BUILDING _ Our Entire New Fall Line of Jewelry.--Cut Glass-Watches y Fancy Specialties. Etc., Are Arriving By Freight Every Day ft fly a OUR EYE FITTING PARLOR o ~ Is More Complete Than Ever t» 3 v t § Lyn Thomas * 409 MARKET STREET The Largest Reascoiable Price Jeweler and Eye Fitter In Delaware -j j METHODISTS TO CELEBRATE New Castle Church Arranges for Anniversary Exercises in November INVITE FORMER PASTORS TO SERVICES oTHE EVENING JOURNAL. cISSN'LE, Sept. 8.—The Rev. F. X. Moore, is now making arrange ments for the ninetieth anniversary of the New Castle M. E. Church. will be held during the week of No vember 13-20. The idea is to have former pastors of the church here during the week. They Include the Rev? .L the Rev. T. E. Terry, the Rev. ÿ. L. Hubbard, tho Rev. T. E. Martindale, Special t NEW C it B. Mann, now In Pcnsylvania; the Rev. Vaughn S. Collins, the Rev. R. J. Watkins, the Kev. C. W. Pret tyman, the Rev. W. G. Koons, the Rev. George T. Anderson, and District Su perlntendent B. L. Hoffecker. Moore will Issue a souvenir pamphlet giving the history of the church as well as the members' names at pres ent. Mr. Cholrlster John B. Manlove will ar range a programme of Special mu sic for the augmented choir that will participate during the week. * Much feeling exists over the ac tion of some one who complained to the clerk of the peace asking that two men here be compelled to pay li cense. The men catch fish and makes the sales at the wharf.^Wheu a peach grower lauded 100 baskets of peach es here, these men sold the fruit. Then complaint was made that the men had no license. The men do not need a license. The Sunday School Board of the Methodist Church decided at a meet ing on Tuesday evening tf> change the Sunday School session to 2 o'clo.k on Sunday, September 18. At the home of the bride's parents Ibis evening Miss Plorrie Keegan, doughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Kee gan, will be married to Alexander Biggs. A birthday party was held yester day in honor of Margaret and John Dorris, the third, children of Mr. and Mrs. John Dorris, No. 607 Delaware street. It was in honor of their third and first birthday anniversary. The little folks spent a pleasant ttjne play ing games. Refreshments were serv ed. Among those present were: Mrs. George E. White and son James, and and daughter Mary, Mrs.' Truitt and j EÄHST JSTâ'ï 1 iwta i), v u ' l » ach Fila Mr Puffert v vh * e , al , Baron F n AjmVfi Mc I vor manch Truitt -f ron ' White . ' ' James The'G amI W in vim n last evening Th.. hnvl ,m,>anJr , In f f i make a fl. e shoInL Ä Z . ° ! wùLrade * WUm,n «* 1 * _ : » - Sunday. Pennsylvania railroad. Spec- | lal train leaves Wilmington 9.40 ÎÆaves Baltimore (Union Station) 6.38 ! Tickets at 603 Market street I #1.00 to Baltimore and Return a. m. p. m. and station.* i Martin McCarraher, y.f Cambridge, ! was the guest of relatives here yea | lerday. Miss Emma Spleer, of Concord, via | ited friends here' yesterdav. j John W. Kevins has returned from a visit with Philadelphia friends. Mrs. Cable Fine, of Norfolk. Is the , gUP8t of h,, r mot her, Mrs. Mary J. : cox. | SEAFORD Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. SEAFORD, Del., Sept. 8—Ashby Shipley has returned from Hehoboth. A. L. Marvel, of Brldgevllle, is spending sometime with relatives here. Miss Retla Lutz has returned to her , home ln Camden. N. J. | i ■ William Chipman j with Laurel friends. Miss Beulah* Dyer is the guest of ^t,^ and frlend8 , n Baltimore, j spent Monday Mrs. Charles B. Priée has returm-d 1 to her home In Wilmington after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hat 1 field. Miss Margaret Dawson has turned to Phlladelphit after spending the past several weeks with her enta, Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Dawson, In W est Seaford. John Parsons is recovering from typhoid fever. Mra. Huston Almond, of Baltimore, is the guest of her parents. Col. and Mrs. W. H. Stevens. Clarence Pettljohn of Milford, spent yesterday at Seaford. William McCabe, hf Harrington, was a visitor here to-day. i ■■ par [ alon Scalded in Ice Plant. Del., Sept. 8.—Walking, S a narrow plank in the Lewes ant, Charles Truitt, a prominent | lumberman, fell into a vat of hot LEWES. water and was terribly scalded be fore he could be pulled out. Truitt is an enthusiastic fisherman and l>ad planned a fishing trip on the bay with a party of friends. When It was found that no Ice had been provided Truitt volunteered to get some. In making his way across a plank to where the ico was stored he slipped Into the vat. JAS. T. MlllllS A SOWS. m ■ij m /i \ f M m 1 ' n ft 9 » *«1 Uv' m .V » 1 JW* PERHAPS Yotir suit needs press ing. PERHAPS a new suit would be better. Try one of the new Fall styles. $8 TO $30 for men in the regular cuts. $12 TO $25 in special cuts. Ex treme sizes for young men; sizes 33 to 38, and in sizes 16 to 19 years, at $8 to $18. Suits to order at $20, $22 and $25 In the new cloths; Browns, Grays, and made with all the style you want. and Blues Jas. T. Mullin & Sods, Cth and Market. Although precious stones have been rapidly advancing in price for soms time we recently had the extreme good fortune of purchasing some fine Diamonds, Emeralds. Pearls, Sapphires and Opals at such low prices that we feel warranted In calling your atten RATES SOAR HIGHER tion to them. You will find this lot especially desirable—good assortment of sizes and shapes, color fine, stone* brilliant and snappy; cutting the best. Can be mounted In Rings, Brooches, Lavallieres, Pendants, Scarf Pins. Buttons, Lockets or In fact in any thing you desire. Designs furnished. C F. RUDOLPH, MARKET AND FOURTH STREETS GEORGETOWN, Del.. Sept. 8—Ig noring the protests made by lower Delaware merchants/ and business men on heavy freight rates in this section, officials of the Pennsyl vania railroad to-day served notice that the minimum rates on any pack age will be changed from 26 cents to 40 cents November 1 on the t)*-lS|Wnr» division of the Pennsylvania railroad.^, ij Local trade will almost be suspended . ... thp * maU towns of this section will I be almost ruined. The* order in effect 1 by the order and business between J makes it cost 40 cents to send a box of cigars from Georgetown to Mills boro, eight, miles away, while tho same 40 cents will pay freight on a barrel of potatoes. The former rate of 25 cents was considered excessive on small pack ages, and many protests had been re corded against It. Wholesale houses who are trying to do business in this section, and In fact all business inter ests In Sussex county which ship by freight will be affected and the loss of thousands of dollars will result. The fact that the rate was changed directly after efforts being made to have the rate lowered has made tha business men more than ever deter mined to lay the cases before the in terstate railroad commission. Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL«. DOVER, Del., Sept. 8.—The Kent Medical Society, in session here, de cided to establish the Dover Hospi tal, which movement has been in pro gress for several months, and to open a temporary hospital at once. The residence of Dr. Cecil Harbordt. on King street, across from the Hotel Richardson, a commodious ten-room dwelling, was tendered to the cause by Ur. Harbordt, who la now living at the Hotel Richardson. Dr. Harbordt tendered the use of his entire surgical equipment, as did a i so Dr. J. H. Wilson, who has a very compete surgeon's hospital outfit, Several patients will probably be lak en to the new hospiRil this week and trained nurse assistance will be em ployed from time to time as needed. Meantime the hospital fund will be started and both the State and county governments will be asked for some ahl- - •' Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. DOVER, Del.. Sept. 8.—With the . J t 8 0O<1 roads funds coming in hand early, the Dover Levy Court Commls «loners will be urged to make per manent improvements to all the ap proaches to Dover in the interests of the hundreds of carriages, wagons I and automobiles that crowd these I thoroughfares dally. The Dover com j mlttee to take up the matter with Commissioners Donoho and Harper j consists of Walter Morris, John B. j Hutton and Arley B. Magee.