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.Butter •j Its ? % m i Quality ■ . % Is I ■ j I Our ■ Honor. /y,. Milken Eggs V A No chance of cold storage if you insist on Milhen Eggs— dated in sealed carton.« ■ - 'r . ■V n F.P.Brown&Co. ■ o % 41-43 So. Front SI. Philadelphia, Pa. : .•.- .-'d.■; First district—William T. Wlndlsh, George W. Cummings, Harry A. New- , man, John M. Collins. Second district—Frank P. Hall. Dayard Talley George Cameron, James W. Agnew. ÄÄ'-Äs.SvÄk F Rankin ' ** 1 Smith. Joseph l.Ymrth district—John I Monaghan Willard P WUltam. Robert H Ta^ i or Harrv G Faucett Flfth district--Sylvester Mills -mJi-U c»«iau E Frank Sharnlev' flMra. nnarpiey, •»Woph Henvls, v » VV c . e '' en< h district , pP Tra Piiî 1,er - "^«sse ] ~ •M- . disfi - - - 1* Jam NtniJ* T.tt T Baldwin Job,, »„.Ito'Wii ÄSaBsÄ™«- H. k«h«7. ÎI K ' 0l,U Twelfth district—Frank 8. Jesler, Herbert Morrow. Thlrteenth district—John Wiest, William J. Crompton. Fourteenth district—Arnold E, Nau daln, John W. Atwell. Fifteenth district—J. Harvev Rec ' DRAW ANOTHER JURY PANEL Jury Commissioners L. Scott Towns ends and John Nlvin yesterday after noon $rew the following jury to re port next Monday in General Sessions and Su'iprior Court: H. ords, George Bradley. Wilmington Aero Club's FIRST AVIATION MEET HORSE SHOW PARK Fflllft HA VC Wednesday, Thursday, ï UD H. Il 1 O day, Saturday, Oct. 5,6, ( Under the auspices ol the BOARD OF TRADE Fil 7,8 # TOD. C. SHRIVER In daring, thrilling daily flights IN HIS NEW DElTZ SHRIVER BIPLANE THE NIGHT HAWK The Humao Bird that oke the World's Record bn (or Night Flying Special Aerial Festeres ol all Kinds. —Hours ol Meet,.3 to 6 P. M. Admission, 50c Grand Stand 25c extra. Antomobfles and Carriages $1 Children, 25c , % DAZZL METAL POLISH $ 1.00 PER GALLON •v HUDSON SUPPLY CO Front and Market Streets ♦ i RICHARDSON PARK CHURCH i - ( F. Layton, secretary; E. R. Frazier. treasurer; the Rev, R. H. Adams, chaplain, and William Tlnsman, edl tor. The charter members are; Wll i(. irn Parade« inhn wn.™ wnii.m i "L i R Waltora ' Geo '* e L111 y. Adal Ga Jr., Leroy Work, C. Merrett and • T he next meeting of the union will 5? °" Mon ' ltty «veiling, October 3. In i 'unÄTH 'chuVh wdU Install îh, i union or union cnurch will Install tbs j «'« c t«d officers, after which there will j he a treat Each of the thirteen char* te members of the union p romised , " r - Tintmmn -WS '^votogmïïrTr)~t't".rTgalitell\AHa 'Tfi>' may uave a group of the charter I members. Ushers appointed for Sun day, October 2 are as follows: Theo f , .l° n ' Mu, « h . John F. Layton, John Wilson and Leroy Work. |P| ' n ' 1 ' 6 ' "" ,lw I«" «...«».» .n «...eu, Al a meeting of the board of dl rectors of the Farmers' Bank of this city, this morning, Washington N. ; Ralston, who has been in the employ of the hank for many years was chosen assistant cashier. Mr. Rais ton's many friends are much pleased 1*UV HI* promotion. USHERS' UNION FOR An ushers' union was organized at Richardson Park M B. Church last night with John Wilson, president; Theodore Murcb, vice-president; John ROME FACES CHOLERA SCARE Thousands Are Fleeing From Naples to the Capital to Escape the Disease By United Press leased Special Wire. ROME, Italy, Sept. 28.—Fear of a cholera epidemic In Rome broke out I today. A number of those who have ! fled from Rome to 'Naples where the i disease is widespread are being held I here for observation. Most of tha thousands who have left | Naples are women at|d children and of ; the well-to-do class. J Several suspici ous cases of sickness have developed since their arrival In Rome and should they be diagnosed as cholera the city Will quarantine against the Naples district. Tjhe government today sent a warn IngTo the Naples authorities to guard her porta against all emigration and exercise a still more rigid quarantine | of the Infected parts fot the city. It , Is probable that several regiments of soldiers will have to go to the aid | of the Naples authorities, as they nave been unable so far to control the sit nation. Few vessels are now stopping at Na pies and travel Into the city by rail] has been practically abandoned. Officially there have been but eight new cases and four deaths In Naples in the last 24 hours and one death in Apulia. Private advices, however, sky that new cases are developing at thè rate of 300 a day and that there have been 75 deaths since Sunday. Secret burials are being ordert those dying of the disease, while at the same time the authorities do not announce that the deaths were from cholera. for scores of ORANGE ELEVEN GOOD AT START The Orange football team began practice for the season at Front and Union street grounds last evening. The squad showed snap and good or ganization, and the Orange association expects to pul out - a strong team. The eleven will average about 180 ÏÏÂSÏ „X. fJSNTSSZ. Front and Union streets again on Thursday night. On Saturday after noon there will be practice at Wash ington Heights. Kyle worked out well for quarter back last night, as did McDaniel at ?ormêfi b Delavvarë J CoMege 'guar^'was on the ,eid W | th a n blg 2 1B pounds, and looked formidable. Snltcher, s»«r kleker of Orange, has been out every afternoon this week, and his punting has averaged 50 yards. "«. VSJKTkT'rftl A f r*T III) TA IMPERIAL CLUB TO rftÇTTD A TUI rTlPC ^ UM Ll\ A 1 liLL 1 Itj _ ... . Wilmington has a new athletic club i | n the Imperial Club. Temporary or-' was effected at a meeting in the Central i HttolJi JUU iP ve J Qtfifth.P- Flanagan, - proprietor, on Monday night, when Mr. Flanagan was elected temporary president and Frank Phil Ups temporary treasurer. Permanent "''he cluli nlr-nd v In, m-ml,r,hlp night a permanent club house wIII be *'* let 'teo._,_ *9 ff* ATI MICCIflM ITI I, HIT IfllAjilIll * w VTAff TYO UTUAnilV HOLDS MEMORIAL The first fall meeting of the McCall Mission was held yesterday afternoon, at the residence of Mrs. J. Frank Ball. The meeting was a memorial to the late president of the society, Mrs. Elizabeth Logan, and to the first vice-president, Mrs. Susan E. John son, both of whom have died since the last meeting of the society, In June. Mrs. William L. Pettlnglll presided, and led the devotional exercises and Scripture reading. Miss Brown play ed accompaniments for the sing ing. At the business meeting, Miss Sara W. Belvllle, the secretary, read the minutes of the June meeting, held at the home of Mrs. Henry Grant. Mrs. Pettlnglll, who is the treasurer, re ported that the ten dollars were now In hand, which the society was pledg ed to give to the international society for the work In France. Duvtuç the memorial meeting tributes were paid to Mrs. Logan and to Mrs. Johnson by Mrs. Pettlnglll, Miss Belvllle, Mrs. Fannie Robinson, Mrs. J. N. Kates, Mrs. J. Frank Ball, Mrs. Noonan, Miss Grace Baird, and Miss Bertha Harlan. Mrs. Logan had expected to report at this meeting what she had person ally seen of the McCall Mission work in France, and the society learned that it was the first investigation she had made when the family reached Paris. She had visited the mission boats, and had been so earnest In pur suit of information that her husband and daughter had laughingly teased her about the matter. The society hope to have a report from her notes later on. / The next meeting of the McCall Mission will probably be held In the Second Baptist Church. Eagles in Chester Parade. Wilmington members of the Knights of the Goldeb Eagle will take part In a p#ade of the Chester Eagles on Saturday. FALL SHOWING OF NEW I ; I ! j 1 j j PETTICOATS We «re showing a new fresh line of Black Petllcoats, Imita tion Heatherblooms and Genuine Heatherblooms direct from the factory. Specials 49c, 69c, 79c. 89c and 98c Upwards to $2.25 All one-third regular price. less than the Silk and Taffeta Petticoats Very fine quality, extra heavy, very deep tucked flounce, finish, ed with tacks and extra deep ruffles. $2.98. $3.98. $4.49 and $4.98 Boston Cloak Store 424 Market Street Give Green Trading Stamps for the asking. DOLLS OF ALL NATIONS RECEIVED Missionary Exhibit of Dela of Mrs George C. Mall, who is presl dent of the Delaware Auxiliary, Miss Lucy Jackson, who is the secretary, Miss Edith Kenworthy, and Miss Jack Miss Louise Van Trump is treasurer of the auxiliary, and the county vice presidents are Miss Jeanette Pretty man, Sussex, Mrs. Julian Cochran, Kent, and Mrs. R. R Raymond, New Castle. Major Raymond donated some of the dolls given. During the reception, refreshments were served to the visitors. D,oceso of Delaware, was asked to missionary doB to the . , e Delaware "~J" 0 *** }} * ri nein ni» i held , rj c onvention in Cincinnati, held In connection with the rlenulal Epla co D" 1 Church Convention. j rhe dolls are large and are richly Th " American doll, Hiawatha. Indian doll. and Yukon, an Alaskan doll, from St. John's auxiliary; Mary baby-doll, from Old Swedes auxiliary; Cleo pairs, a dusky African, from St. Thomas', Newark;- Florence Mgbl lngale , a Red cross nur * c> n 0 lla, a philippine lady, and Olalla, a Mexl caft, from Trtnttyt- £*&qg.-ef Chines« „^traction, from St. Anne's, Mlddle t0WI) . julfcna. Dutch doll, from s» aford; p a m pa nga. a Filipino, from st . Jam » 8 , Stanton, and Plttl Slug, a .SES" 1 ' J *"—'• ,ro " uoul'will X HImcII!" Mbe as«"js thlng uke the ext p n t the children present yesterday did, their presenta tlon will be a joyous occasion. ' rhe pxh ** , * t yesterday was In charge ware Auxiliary Pleases Many Visitors Dolls of all nations were In the re ceivlng line at the Missionary doll reception held yesterday afternoon in St. John's Parish House. Each aux iliary In the Junior Auxiliary of the Miss Ellce duPont, son. Social for Firemen. A cake and coffee social and guess ing contest for the benefit of the Ladles' Auxiliary of Weccacoe Fire Company, No. 8, will be held at the home of Mrs. James P. Devlin, No. 607 Maryland avenue, tomorrow even ing. an * a * Brandywine Springs^ Supper at the Springs. An oyster and chicken salad sup per wilt be given by the women of Cedar Heights M. E. Church, on Thursday evening In Celia's restaur Tnmr ta rue HIM O iKl r J IU In L nna l/FCCFf f WLJJLL. The boat EVA BELL will make trips to the war vessel, leaving * SHIPLEY STREET WHARF Every 90 Minutes, commenc ing at 10 A. M. : rnnnrl irin 1 * UUIIU lll/J | CAPT. H. J. NORTON. ROOSEVELT IN COMMAND (Continued from First Page.) I conventions In order that the dole ; gate and convention system may be strengthened and Indeed popularized. The majority report docs not tell the I people In words what they really in ! tend to do. Sooner or later. If you j persist In your course, you wUl have not Republican government, but pure democracy with all of Its evils." Wheii( Wadsworth concluded, Seth Low. former mayor of New York, plunged into a detailed discussion or the Wadsworth plank, out that the Old Guard offered direct 1 election of delegates to conventions, j but balked at the direct nomination j of candidates for slates offices. This, he declared, was not consistent. He pointed RESOLUTIONS AT SARATOGA By United Press Leased Special Wire. SARATOGA. N. Y„ Sept. 28.- As ex pected. the plank In the Republican state platform which was intended by Colonel Roosevelt to overshadow all else was that which declared for con tinuation of the graft, hunt. The di rect primary plank, over which the biggest fight was made, was a distinct compromise, although it pledged the party to direct nominations eventually. President Taft's administration is also enthusiastically endorsed. The platform as prepared > the resolutions committee says In "We declare relentless warfa jpon official and legislative wrong doiug in this state. The crook and grafter, and unfaithful man In public service shall be put out and kept out. "We enthusiastically endorse the progressive and sfatesmanshtpllke leadership of William Howard Taft, and declare our pride in the achieve ment of the first 18 months as Presi dent of the United States, ceedlng month since his Inauguration has confirmed the nation In Us nigh estimate of bis greatness of character. Intellectual ability, sturdy common sense, extraordinary patience and per severance, broad and statesmanship like comprehension of public questions and unfailing and unswerving adher ence to duty. "The Payne tariff law reduced the average rate of all duties eleven per cent. By Increasing the duties on some luxuries and articles not of or dlnary use, making, however, no In* crease on common food products, It turned a national deficit into a sur plus. It maximum and minimum rates give us for the first time Ity of opportunity with other nations In our foreign trade. In providing, upon the suggestion of President Taft for a tariff board, it affords the means of still more accurately deter mining the difference In cost of pro ductlon at home and abroad. Ad vances In the cost of living are only the local reflection on the tariff that Is world-wide and cannot be truthful ly said to be due to the present tariff. "The Congress has responded to recommendations of the President by enacting measures of far-reaching 1m portance to the people, Including val cable amendments to the Interstate Commerce law, a postal savings bank law. a law providing tor the public Ity of campaign expenses, the creation of a bureau of mines with a view to the better protection of mine work ers and laws extending the regulation of safety appliances. "We congratulate the people on the notable progress of the State un der the four years administration of Governor Hughes, which has been conspicuous for the highest standards of efficiency. * "To Governor Hughes is due the credit of arousing the Interest of the people and convincing them of the directly electing their party officers and directly nominating their party candidates. We promlsge legislation w bich will enact these principles into law." The vote In the resolution commit j tee was 22 to 15 on the adoption of the majority report. t: Each suc ROOSEVELT STIRS THE DEMOCRATS By United Press Leased Special Wire. ROCHESTER. N. Y„ Sept. 38.—'The victory of Colonel Roosevelt and the progressive element at the Republl State Convention In Saratoga has can given the Democrats a scare and forc ed a realization that with Roosevelt In the saddle the Republicans will make strenuous efforts to carry the Empire State this fall. Mayor Oaypor's latest which he positively declined to run for Governor, even If nominated, has changed the commendation of that official Into condemnation. i letter. In \ Among those who have opened head quarters here for Thursday's State Convention, In the hope of getting th « nomination are Congressman] James S. Haves, who defeated Boss; Aldridge, Edward M. Shepard, of Kings; Thomas Osborne, of Cayuga; ' Congressman William Sulzer, John A. I Bensel. president of the New York city water supply commission; I Judge D. Cady Rerrlck, of Albany, and Former State Comptroller Mar tin H. Glynn. The leaders declare they will have to nominate a^tnan who can handle Roosevelt when It comes to stump speaking during the cam paign. ex ROOSEVELT NOT OUT OF THE WOODS, SAYS HEARST i By United Press Leased Special Wire PARIS. Sept. 28.—Colonel Roosevelt ' Isn't out of the woods yet, according to William R. Hearst, who In an Inter view with the United Press today dis cussed the possibilities of both the Democratic and Republican State con ventions In New York. "ROoeevelt has scored the Initial success," Hearst said, "but there Is danger that the tables may, yet be j turned on him. Roosevelt is fighting j one of the most corrupt set of poli ticians In the history of New York 1 and he will have to keep his eyes ; open all the time, after the conven ( tlon as well as during It, to prevent falling into a trap of their laying." Asked what he thought of Mayor Oaynor's latesk announcement that he would refuse to run even If nomi nated for the governorship, Hearst said; "It was all stuff, if you will excuse ray French. Oaynor Is a wise old fellow and the governorship is what he has been nlavlna for nil nine» w» * j ) Kennard & Co.. Ready for Fall. Never have the buyers of this community had such a wide range of the newest merchan dise from which to choose as we arc now show ing. Larger and better varieties throughout the entire store, Lvery article shown reflects HI that is best in style and quality. Blankets, Comfortables, Linens, Hosiery, Gloves, Neckwear. Trimmings, Laces, Dress Goods, Silks and a most complete showing of Ready-to-Wcar Garment;. « NOTE:—During our extensiv e alterations there until be no interruption to business, windows unll be partly out of service, our interior can promise the usual prompt and efficient November first we expect to be in ship-shape again. / While our show By service. Kennard & Co 621-023 Market St. wants to make It appear that the can dldaey Is being forced upon him, that despite everything he could do, the people demanded that he run. "At the proper time I expect to see him. 'bow to the will of the party' and accept the nomination for which he has been striving for months." equal--—— HARJTKnMP nETOD ATTGKIC IlrtmJJUITlt UCtUnAllUI'iS it rur urr ipv CTGDr lue, iflCUanl 31UHË 1 • - The handsome decorations which I have been placed on the store of the m. Megary and Son Company at Sixth and Talnall streets in honor of Bat tleshlp and Firemen s week, are at tractlng much attention and receiving many words of praise from Wllmlng ton people. The decorations are solidly massed and planned to form a harmonious whole, and the result Is most artistic and • Impressive. The scheme provides festoons of blue and white bunting running In parallel lines, horizontally across the building, and caught In the center and at the ends with large fan-shaped draperies of national colors. Beginning with the upper story, the central fan Is blue and white, with fans of the na tlonal colors at each end. Below each story has a central fan of the national. flag, with two fans on each side of j what Is called "field" bunting, that is. 1 white stars on a dark blue ground. j In the arched entranceway of the store, a canopy arrangement of red and white bunting falls In graceful lines from the central and highest point, and Is gathered to the side walls by festoons of bunting. The symmetry of the design, its solidity and thfc beautiful blending of cofors j ar« very fine and show expert treat | ment. decorative Over fifteen hundred yards of bunt ing wer« used in the Megary and Son Company decorations. The bunting Is not only rich In color, but It Is fast color, and will not be affected by rain. It is securely fastened at various points by ropes, so that the Wind can not blow it out of shape. The Megary and Son Company will do the interior and exterior decorat ing for the Phoenix Fire Company, and will also decorate the Elks' build ing TAFT-FOR CIVIL SERVICE. By United Press Leased Special Wire. WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.—Substan i tlatton of the forecast by the United In \ Press of several weeks ago that Pres ident Taft did not Intend to make an | j j j The Cash Value l! 4 Ù of a practical education is like a good investment, it will stand the strain of hard times and wax rich when things are booming. Day and evening classes at f liSfc! >£ \ the Wilmington Business School Students enter at any time. Begin Early. % I W. H. BEACOM, President an effort to secure a second term is seen here today by politicians to be contained In the new plan to divorce politics from the postofflee dopart ment. . In announcing his determination to place under civil service regulations all assistant postmasters, and post masters of the second and third class «■ lhe executive Is abandoning the nucleus of the machine which was per fpct «<I by Frank H. Hitchcock. Nearly 8,000 officeholders will be affected by the new order of things. ^ was Hitchcock, now postmaster 8 eneral - who perfected the federal pa trona * e steam roller for use In the ls08 conv «ntlon. As a part of It, these 8000 men whose Jobs depends upon continuance of the regime which a PP°lnted them could be depended up on tor herculean efforts, has lots in size and price to suit any and all conditions. All under the gen eral perpetual care system which Is much better and cheaper for lot hold erB . |_ j e y' TOO LATE FOR rLAKSIEICATIU*. \\T ANTBD- A PIPE FTTTRbT" JKX KINS & CO. 837 Orange. s28-lt LAWN < R0FT CEMETERY. Lawn plan. Monthly pay ments. Take transfer to Darby trol Free tickets. Oilke, No. 923 Marke! Street Open Evenings. DEATHS. Harriet B. Bierce. Paul W. Smith. SMITH—In this city, September 27th, IplO. Peul W., aon of Ward A., and Lillian SmiMi. aged 11 months. RciJlives and friends are reepectfully in : riled to attend the funeral Berries et kla parents' residence. No. 934 Bennett street, on Thnrsdey afternoon at ! o'clock. Interment et Rirerriew cemetery. PIERCE—In this city, on Sefficmber 27lh. 1910, Harriet B., wife of J. Bayard Pierce, aged 63 yeera. Relatires and friends are inrited to at tend the fanerai serrlres at the residence of her aistor, Mrs. T. A. Betty. No. Ill East Herenlh street, on Thunder afternoon. Sep tomber 29th. st 2 30 o'clock. Interment at Lombardy cemetery. Undertaker Ô Embalmer CHANDLER Ko. 214 W. Ninth Street Careful attention day or night Bodies in Boarding Houses, Hotels and Hospital removed and cared for until claimed. Appointments first-class Both Phones Carrlages furnished.